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Creston Review Feb 15, 1935

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 ?;|7???7?;^jprt^rS; r??-;??? r  jl:\/i'^iFiN&i a- ��������� -h. ^ I  ^���������*v^rn f.,n' ..,,_.���������_ BltlMW ..hhii'ii.i',,,,..,, ,���������,: |  a.  (V  /?:?'?  <*���������"*-'->:  THE    CRE  EVIEW  Vol. XXV.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 15,  1935  No. 42  Institute School  Large Entry and Keen Competition in AH Grades���������Open to  Public School Pupils���������Women's Institute Serves Tea.  _ Education Week was brought to a  ciose Saturday afternoon with a display  of school work in Trinity United Church  hail, sponsored by Creston Women's  Institute. The work was varied, from  cutout landscapes in the kintergarden to  photography in the higher grades. Penmanship, map drawing and art were  among the display.  Judging was - difficult due the high  quality of the pupils' work, and was in  charge of Principal Cobu������ of the Erickson school, and Principal Levirs of Creston  high school. Mrs. Fraser was in charge  of placing the work and hall decorating  which was in green and white.  The Women's Institute served tea and  the whole affair was well attended,  parents and children alike crowding the  hall viewing the display. An added  feature of the tea were the menu cards  designed by pupils of first year high  school, all showing talent in art and  lettering.  One corner of the hall was given over  t*".Q   J������0(    mr*l,f**\1l'*t*   StOlVfci **������-������������      4-*llariT--tlo������r       rf\*f       f aftpQll O  shells, petrified wood, etc., which attracted much attention from adults and r-hild-  ren alike.   The prize winners:  (ZT> A T������*C* 1  ~��������� m..mM.JL*r MAM   -8..  Writing���������Mary Jean Husband, Laurel  Keirn, John Bullock.     ,  Art���������John Bullock, Henry Read, En  Jones.  GRADE 2.  Writing���������Bob Ibbitson, Eunice Hughes,  GwenTlVIoore.  ,. .^Art^I^wis Millin, Gloria Romano,  H*wksh*^i|ypQ^ell.    ���������;, -  ��������� GRADE'S. ^ '"^Mf:-"-VV^VvV^V  V": ���������mitittg-iJmfm^^mmMi' ^miet-yB&B  drieh.A-nna Peltzer...������**���������'7    .  Geogra**>hjr���������Bertha Gardiner. Louise  Hare, Earl jseninger.  .Art���������Bill  MacDonald.   Anna Peltzer,  Helen Stewart.  GRADE 4.  Writing���������-Rosie Rota,  Dorothea Sch  midt, Jean Pridham.   -   ,  Geography���������"Audrey Cooper, Dorothea Schmidt, Rosie Rota.  Art���������Arthur Sutcliffe, Tony Joy,  Russell Martin.  Writing���������Esther Ostendorf. Olga  Hurack, Linden Bell.  Art���������David McFarland, Charlotte  Wilks, Charlotte Wilks.  Geography���������Charlotte Wilks, Vera  Watson, Muriel Raymond.  Health���������Ethel McLaren, David McFarland. Charlotte Wilks.  GRADE 6.  Writing���������Thelma Stewart, Lillian  Hendren, Irene Pridham. .  Art���������Bud Lowther, George Cartwright, J  Thelma Stewart. *  Geography���������Julian Cartwright, Steve  Bullock, Thelma Stewart. 7  GRADE 7.  Writing���������Lottie Klein, Francis Bourdon, Ruby Palmer.  Art���������Lester Weiss, Edith Johnston,  Helen McCreath.  Geography���������Georgina Paulson, Ronald  Cooper.  History���������Ethel Morrow, iigon Hollm,  Lottie Klein.  Map Work���������Lottie Klein, Ruby  Palmer. Egon Hollm.  GRADE 8.  Writing���������Ruth Davis, Gordon Martin,  Jessie Spratt.  Art, Object Drawing Group���������Irene  Brady, Charlie Klingensmith, Charlie  Klingensmith:  Art,-Colored Industrial Poster���������Jessie  Sprats. Iona Hills, Charlie Klingensmith.  Geog aphy���������Iona Hills, Doris Beninn-  ger 3rd.  History-���������Irene Brady, Doris Beninger,  Iona Hills.  GRADES 7 and 8.  Composition���������Biiiy Craig, Jessie Spratt,  Gordon Martin.  Poster���������Francis Bourdon, Egon Hollm,  Louise Parry.  Class Project, best group of snapshot"?  of CrestonValley, mounted���������Miss Wade's  pupils, Division 3.  The Institute :'s indebted to the man  agers of the   United  Church, who gave  the hail free of charge.    Thanks are also  extended all who donated prizes.  First round of Kootenay  Playoffs at  Park Pavilion  CRESTON  FHbH h| a Hi  8.30 p.m., LADIES'  KIMBERLEY v$r CRESTON  9.30 p.m., MEN'S  KIMBERLEY vs. CRESTON  ADMISSION   :    25c.  12 Mills Village  Tax Rate, 1935  Same Hate astFreysous Years���������  Correspondence is Heavy���������  Would Helfj Select Building  Site ���������Amend By-Laws.  TONIGHT'S (Feb.15) GAMES  FEATURE  Kitchener  Sid- Abar is "busy at present putting  up a summer supply of ice.  The , men; working on relief- are  busy  clearing, .and 'hauling the>?snow of. the  atre^&i  S&Sl  ,3&*fos?3^^*(3������������"  ^ Miss, Edith NelsonVwas a Cranbrook  visitor a few days last w������*ek, a: guest of  her sister,, Mrs. Art Bowness, returning  M. Senesael. who has besh home on a  two-weeks' holiday, left on Sunday for  New Lake, where h*1 is working for the  Sash & Door Company.  The dance in aid of the baseball club  in Hunt's hall on Friday evening was  fairly well attended. A goose, donated  the club, was raffled with L. Nowlin holding the lucky ticket.  Mrs. C. Senesael and daughter. Hazel  Mccionegal, were Saturday visitors with  Mrs. D. F. Putnam, at Erickson. Miss  Jessie White, was a visitor with Erieksoj.  friends also at the weekend.  The bridge at Paulson's store in aid of  the baseball club on Wednesday evening  realized $2.40, only six tables being in  play. High scores for the past month  were: Ladies, Mrs. C. Senesael; gents,  L. Nowlin. Low, ladies, Mrs. A. Simpson; gents, Scotty Schullard.  Village ratepayers will hear with satisfaction that at the February meeting of  the council Monday night, the tax rate  for 1935 was .fixed at the familiar 12  mills���������the rate tliat has prevailed ever  since incorporation in 1924. The rate  will apply on both land and improvements but the latter will be assessed at  only 50 per cent, of��������� their value. Reeve  F. H. Jackson presided, with Councillors  A. Comfort and^C Murrell in attendance. The session was brief and  businesslike, concluding at about 8.45.  The reading of ^correspondence took up  much of the session. There was a letter  from the C P.R.'^divisional eagineer explaining why an Underground crossing of  their right of-way was no: to be considered at this time. VA copy of a letter sent  Hon. Jl H. Stevens -in connection with  choosing a site.for the new $30,000 federal building was read. Another letter  was from the clerk of the town of Mag-  rath. Alberta, telling of a sewer system  and disposal plant that had been instal-  lea tiler������ tit a cusv oi ������p������*v,uuu, auu  which  was operating ^Satisfactorily.   Magrath  has a population Of 1200.  R. Sinclair Smith wrote protesting he  inefficiency of-the assessor and councillors in connection with the assessment  roll which the court of revision accepted  on Friday last. Mr. Smith notified that  he was applying to tbe_proper authorities for an investigation in this connection. In reply to a previous letter from  Mr. Smith there was a letter from the  village solicitor intimating that on pay-  mentof small fee any ratepayer could procure copies of by-laws or look over the  assessment roll, but that minutes of  meetings and certain corresponden e  could be examined on applying to the  iyUlage^cl^"*Lk,vs  Of trade publicity  department will ������b-o^erate> to gi e  much information sought by ; the board  of trade atPowei! River. In response  to s letter Tasking assistance for the  present hospital drive the council voted  to buy a $10 book of tickets.  Accounts passed for payment totalled  $387, about 25 per cent, of which was  for snow removal after the big January  snowfall. The auditor's report was received and ordered   published,  and  cer-  Bert Hobden, had the misfortune to fail  while at play at home. Tuesday morning  sustaining an injury to his arm that necessitated his being taken to Creston hospital for an X-ray. Tbe injury is not  serious and he was able to be brought  home.  Six tables were in play at the Community Society bridge at the schoolhouse  on Saturday night, with the high score  prizes going to Miss Curtis and Waddy  Huscroft. The speakers from Creston  who were expected to talk on the new  hospital scheme failed to arrive. Misses  Webster an Curtis were hostesses and a  splendid lunch was served after cards.  Wyimde! Wins  recommendations    m  lade  Urn,  "J*  Mr. Spencer will have attention  Some amendments were passed to the  Poolroom By-Law and at the next  meeting considerable will be given to a  minor change in the opening and closing  hours of barber shops and beauty parlors.  Information will also be sought as to the  possibility of the village being made  a bird sanctuary.  ..OAHDiNALS. V Sa GROCETERIA  Don*tMiss this Thriller!  Erickson  Mr. and Mrs. J G. Connell were renewing acquaintances In Spokane a few  days last week.  W. Bouey and Audrey returned last  week from a few weeks visit with friends  at California points.  ���������w  Mrs. J. Mermet, Sr��������� left last week on  a trip to Weed, California, on a visit  with ht?r son and daughter.  Jack Dodds, who is with the West  Kootenay Power & Light Company construction crew at Salmo, spent tho weekend at his homo hore.  February mooting of Erickson Women's Hospital Auxiliary was held at tho  home of Mrs. Percy Hoffny, WednewUny  afternoon, ond was well attended.  Mrs. Cobus arrived nt the end of tlio  wook to join hor hut-bund, Principal Cob-  ub of Erlckrson nchool. At present nhe fa  a guest of Mr. and Mrs. RE. Cartwright.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Clark, with Mr.  Clark, ur., and son, Frank, left on Tuesday for a throe weeks' vncation to bo  spent on u trip to California making tlio  journey by auto.  Bob Currio and Jim Brown woro on  the Creston hockey team that played at  Nelson o i Sunday. They woro boutim  6-2. They expect to mako nn other trip  tit tho middle of tho wook.  A meeting was hold at tho nohoolhoiiRO  on Wednesday ovening for tho purpose  of hearing speakers on tho proposed vnl-  loy-wido hospital district. J. F, Murroll  was tho chulf ppofikor. tolllnrj of what  they woro doing In othor provinces. At  tho clone hovpmI Hlgnod npotltlonto bn  Mont iho- unthoritiuu ui. Viutoi-iii iihUIuu*  for Homo action along the linen H������t forth  at tho mooting,  SjZsi&ir  Chas. Huscroft, who is working at the  mine at Tochty, was home for the weekend. -  The first 1935 meadowlark has arrived  It was   seen  on Tuesday morning near  the school by Mrs. McKee.  Mrs. Rhiel, who has been on a visit  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bollinger, is returning to her home m Nelson  this week.  Fred Yerbury and Douglas McKee  wero weekend visitors with Kimberley  relatives taking in tho ico carnival in  that town.  George Hurry received a hurried call  to Nelson on Monday duo the fatal illness of his mother who passed away that  day, in her 83id year.  Mr. and Mrs. Reno House and family  are renewing acquaintances in this section at present. Thoy have been located  at Snlmo for somo time past.  Lister school district ratepayer are to  meet this (Thursday) evening at tho  schoolhouse to discuss and vote on go n~  Maple Leafs Capture Seesaw  Contest by Two Points ��������� Review and Moore's Continue to  Win���������Playoffs in Sight.  Canyon  Miss Elsie Clayton has returned from  an extended visit with her sister, Mrs.  John Chapman, of Nelson.  A R.C.M.P. constable from Yahk was  here on business in connection with naturalization papers on Monday.  Pruning is pretty general in the Canyon district So far there are no reports  of frost damage or winter injury.  Canyon troop of Boy Scouts are putting on a variety entertainment at the  hall next Friday night with an admission  of 25 and 15 cents.  Ice conditions at the power company  dam are still troublesome and men have  still to be employed to keep the intake free of the Seating iee.  Campbell Blair and daughter, Miss  Eleanor, have left for Winnipeg, Man.,  where the latter will attend business college. Mr. Blair will be back before the  end of the month.  Ratepayers of Canyon City school district are meeting tonight at the school-  house to consider joining up with the  otber valley districts In creating a consolidated high school at Creston.  Three baptisms featured the afternoon  service at the United Church on Sunday,  the pastor, Rev. A. Walker, officiating.  Aii are members of the family of Mr.  and Mrs. A. L. Barnhardt of Glenlilly.  Naio^gijyeriTareiit Garry iTargett, Clara  ?Vidlet%ndsA*naney^ j���������-  ?*  .' A crew of ten~taen ^commenced work  thia week to remove a large rock obstruction at a point about 75 yards below the  West Kootenay Power & Light Company,  Limited, power plant at Goat River can  yon. With it out of the way and giving  the water freeflow there will be no danger  of the water backing up and flooding the  plant. Considerable trouble was encountered in this respect a year ago.  Death has taken an aged ard highly  respected resident of Canyon in he passing of Mrs. William Barnes, at Creston  hospital Monday afternoon Deceased,  who was in her Slst year was born in  Redding, England, in which ci y she was  married and resided until 1919, when she  came to Canada, to take up residence at  Uren, Sa*-k , where she resided until 1924  when she came to Canyon to make her  home with her only son, Ernest, and has  resided here continuously ever since.  The funeral was on Tuesday afternoon  from Trinity United Church, Creston, to  Creston cemetery, Rev. Andrew Walker  officiating and the pallbearers were . G.  Wearmouth, Jas, Turner, F. Knott, A.  Halstead, J. Simister and A. Bond, with  many Canyon friends out to pay their  last tribute of respect. Although deceased had been in poor health for some  time and the end waa not unexpected  she will be missed and the sympathy of  the community goes out to those who  mourn her demise.   ��������� ......jg  into  the" proposed   consolidated   high  school at Crcnton.  The Community Society pre having a  St. Valentino social and dance at the  schoolhouse Friday evening,115th. Mr������.  D.J. McK o andn committee of four  ladies are directing the affair.  About 40 of tho residents of Llater and  HuBeroft* treated Col and Mrs, Lister to  n renl surprise party at thrfr home on  Tuesday when a thoroughly enjoyabk-  time waa spent at bridgo, music, dancing  and other amusement*-, with a vory fine  lunch served at midnight.  Adolf Mar-?ko waB boat to a party of  about two dozen young people at a birthday party at tho homo or Mr. and Mrs.  Ot'lu Booker on Saturday night. .Dancing and gamoa featured a moat onjoyublu  evening Tho boat hn*������ been on n visit  with hm sister, Mih. Paul Miycr.  Loren, the young *-****"* of Mr and Mm.  Alice Siding  The defeat of the Car .inals by Wynndel by a score of 21-19 was the outstanding feature of league basketball  games at Park pavilion* on Friday night  This upset gives the Imperial Groceteria  a one-point lead over the redshirts in the  men's division. There is no change in  tbe ladies'division standing as Creston  Motors went down to defeat by Moore's  Garage. 20-10, and Pharmacy, was trimmed by Creston Review, 11-3.  As was expected the first game between ffce Motors and Moore's Garage  was very one sided and uninteresting  throughout. The league leadera had the  best of the play all the way through,  the Motors being handicapped due to a  Hhortage of players. Liz. Armitage did  some nice playing for Motors and was  strongly supported by Dot Wightman  The latter, however, was put off the floor  in the latter quarter for personals,  Moore's dropping Ruth Hare to equalize  the teams. Although Moore's were not  playing their usual game, they had no  trouble downing their opponents, with  Betty Speers and Nell Payne getting  most ofthe baskets.   The teims:  Cecil Moore's Garage���������Abbott, Hare,  Tompkins 2, Swain 5, Crane, N. Payne 6,  Speers 7.    Total 20.  Creston Motors���������E. Armitage 6, K.  Payne, J. McCreath 3, M. Armitage  Wightman 1.   Total 10.  In the second game Creston Review  walked over Pharmacy with an eight  point lead at the final whistle. Neither  team played a good game, proving a bit  tiresome or the fans. The. game was  marked by numerous fumbles and  rough and tumble pile ups. Both quints  had many perfect opportunities to score  but most of these were not taken advantage of. Marjorie Learmonth and? Opal  LaBelle starring for the druggists, with  Dot'Palmer and Irene Bourdon slating  up the majority; of the baskets for the  R'eview.   The teams:  Creston Review���������Palmer 3, Bourdon  4. N. Payne2, Levirs 2, A, Lewis.  Total 11.  Pharmacy���������E     LaBelle,  OHvier7   Y  LaBelle,    Learmonth    1,   O. LaBelle 2,  F. Tompkins, Madge Moore.   Total 3.  Wynndel Maple Leafs certainly gave  the crowd a big surprise in their win over  the Cardinals. Right from the start the  Leafs were, undoubtedly, the best team,  never   appearing to tire or lose heart.  rrat^ ^     v*, _.--??--     .        _.       ���������, t.,        .<  =  ing. and were completely played before  the final whistle. They had tough luck  with their shooting, and, due possibly to  the cold, their long, hot passes went  astray too often, with Wynndel capital*  izing on the Cards mistakes. All the  Leafs played a wondetful game, special  mention coming to Joe Martell. A,  Hagen, and Os Payette. For the Cardinals Howard and Doug. Corrie and'  Charlie Holmes played great ball. The  teams:  Wynndel���������O. Payette 9, A. Hagen  7,  C.  Payette, O.  Hagen, joe  Martell 3,-  Packman. B  Martell 2.   Total 21.  Cardinal**.���������H. Corrio 3, Holmes 10,  Cobua 3. D. Corrie 1, Gobbett, Ross 2.  Total 19.  in-tm*fimmfinn4wnti-ii-tn*-m*r'  Jack Smith is combining business with  pleasuse on a visit at Calgary, AUVrta,  this week  Miss Opal LaBelle spent a few days  this week at Lakoview, a guest of Miss  Elsa Willis  Arthur Constable was holidaying at  West Creston a few days last week, a  Kueat of Reg. Sinclair Smith.  H. Reed lias been confined to the house  for the past few days. A kick from ono  of thc work horses laid him up.  Bill Mather, who is interested in the  wood contract for Alice Biding school, is  thia week delivering hia share of tlio  wood contracted for.  George, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs.  George Hood had.to havo severulatitches  put In hla lip which ho accidontly cut  while playing with an uxo one dny last  week.  Tho Bocond  danco of tlio season   at  Compton'o hall on Friday night waa quite  woll attondod.   Tho music wan by Sor  on-idem orchestra, and there was it  fine  midnight lunch.  At the ratopayors meeting on Friday  niternoon tho vote was overwhelmingly  against going in on the proponed cohpol-  Idfttod high school at Croston. The vote  wnti wino njrninMt, tlw propoHod hnHplt.al  dintrlct to t������o formed from nil ftcliool <)lu-  trh'ts In tho volley.  DISPLAY  mDmiitW    %mm.w%mmiW ***        aWU^������"a      Git      JSm  Sit,  GrestDn Motors  1imi4iii411*-t-4i*tH1f1-mniHM1iHw-1 (THE   KEVIEW,    CRESTON.   B.    O.  Green tea drinkers will  find a sheer delight in the  exquisite flavour of Salada  Japan tea.     Try a package.  Tlie ^Ma-jor Problem  The Baby Airplane p  Machine Produced In England Weighs  Only 190 Pounds  We have had baby grand pianos,  and baby automobiles, and have had  jokes poked at the baby Austen, but  now comes the baby airplane. A  baby aero engine has been produced  in England, capable of developing a  hundred horsepower and weighing  only, 190 pounds. The engine ia fitted  in an "upside-down position, allowing  the pilot a clear field of vision. Self-  starters are fitted with it, so that the  pilot climbing in, merely touches a  button and away goes the baby machine like the starting of a motor  car. Many of us may yet live to see  these babes of the air thick as midgets in  the summer time.  Surfeited and perplexed by the multitude of theories advanced as to the  "Underlying and basic cause of this world economic depression, and equally  ���������surfeited and perplexed by the multitude of suggestions, ideas and plans  advanced as the only means whereby tlie depression can be ended and a  permanent cure effected, tens of thousands of people are becoming callous  and skeptical of all economic doctors. More and more people are asking  "themselves whether this very large problem, vital to the welfare of every  Individual and to the very existence of the nation and the civilization of  the world, is being approached from the right angle.  To an ever increasing extent people are asking whether the provision  of old age pensions to prevent poverty and suffering in old age is the solution, or whether that solution is to be found in the creation of conditions  whereby men and women can through their own efforts and by shift and  saving make necessary provision themselves for their declining years. People are inquiring whether the provision of this and that Government maintained social service to provide for their needs,���������and all px-ovided for out of  taxation,���������is not merely attempting to cover up "sores" and "doctor" the  patient, instead of making the patient well and capable of caring for himself.  People are thinking and asking whether it is not true that, just so  long as taxes are piled upon taxes to provide for these social services, the  very burden of those taxes is operating to make it impossible for them to  take necessary care of themselves and families and make wise provision for  their future. ���������  Mankind must work, and produce, and save against the time when their  working days are over. In a word, the business of the world must be carried  on, and the more business that is transacted, the more it is produced and  exchanged for other products, the better it is for all concerned. Consequently, the fewer restrictions imposed upon the carrying on of the world's business, the better.   This great truth is sinking deeper into the minds of men.  Therefore, without further comment, we quote an editorial article appearing in one of Canada's most widely circulated -magazines, a publication  having no political party affiliations, but which, discusses Canadian and  world problems in a fair and impartial manner. Under the title appearing  above, it says:  "These are the days in which we are regaled or surfeited with economic  theories���������some ancient and some modern, some untried and some exploded,  some original and some borrowed, some thriving and some still-born, some  springing iike Minerva, full-armed from the head of Jupiter, others old and  decrepit no longer fitted for service in a changed world, some that promise  better social conditions and more enduring prosperity, and others that if  followed would surely lead to anarchy and moral ruin. It may be profitable  to consider some of these theories at another time. To-day it is more fitting  that we should concern ourselves with a concrete problem���������one that is  growing to be more and more serious, and which must be solved if any of  the economic theories now advanced can be rendered workable.  "The basic industry in Canada is agriculture. The basic product in  agricultural is wheat. The basic need in the wheat industry is marketing.  The basic condition of marketing is exchange values. The basic condition of  exchange is open trade. That is lacking at the present time. For four years  we have deliberately closed the door. We have thereby encouraged countries which might have exchanged goods -with us to grow their own grain.  Now we are shut out���������some people say forever. True, of late there has been  an attempt to undo the mischief, but there has been no apparent success.  An accidental shortage of food for stock in the United States made it possible to dispose of some low-grade products, but the granaries are still filled  With the best the country has produced. The figure has been given as 286,-  000,000 bushels. We do not eay this is correct, but the exact figure is not  essential. Should we sell 4,000,000 bushels a week from now till harvest we  should yet have some in store. Some weeks we cannot hope for any such,  sale as that.  "It is beyond our wisdom to say which ia better���������to hang on to the  surplus in the hope of better days, or to dump a lot on the market at greatly reduced prices in hope of clearing the way for next year's supply. That is  the problem for Mr. McFarland, the government, and the farmers to settle.  "Yet it is a major problem.. There is nothing to be gained by side-tracking it in discussing general economic theories. They need to be discussed  without doubt but just now they are secondary. The first problem for Canada is the restoration of world trade. This means the re-writing of the  tariff schedule. Is our government prepared to re-write it? Is Mr. Stevens  prepared? Is the opposition?"  rri���������:.:..:.; .,"/" :���������,:, ��������� . .: :_: -v ������������������-:...���������-: ������������������j,:., ^rrrrr  HOW TO RELIEVE YOUR COLD  ALMOST AT ONCE  1.    Take 2 Aspirin tablets.  Perfect Engineering  Crew OriJlhig Tunnel From Opposite  Sides-. Met In Centre  A direct bull's-eye was scored by  two tunnel excavation crews on the  Colorado River aqueduct recently  when they met in the centre of a  mountain after having drilled from  opposite side for 17 months.  The bore was 3.8 miles long, 17  feet in diameter and represents the  first major pec tion of tunnel to be  completed on the project by which  i southern California municipalities  seek to augment their water supply  Four shorter tunnels have been completed.���������Christian  Science  Monitor.  2.    Drink full glass of water.  Repeat  treatment in  Z hours.  Follow Simple Directions Here  For Quick Relief  When you have a cold, remember thd  simple treatment pictured here . . .  prescribed by doctors as the quick,  safe way.  Results are amazing. Ache and distress go immediately. Because of  Aspirin's quick-disintegrating property, Aspirin "takes hold"��������� almost  instantly. Your cold is relieved "quick  as you caught itl"  All you do is take Aspirin and  drink plenty of water. Do this every  2 to 4 hours the first day���������less often  afterward ... if throat is sore, tho  Aspirin gargle will ease it in as littld  as 2 minutes.  Ask vour doctor about, this. And  be sure you get ASPIRIN when you  buy. It is made in Canada and all  druggists have it. Look for the namo  Bayer in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin is the trade  mark of the Bayer Company, Limited.  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  3. If throat is sore, crush and stir  S Aspirin tablets in a third of a glass of  water and gargle. This eases the soreness in  your throat almost instantly.  HIS LUMBAGO  KAS  NOT GOME BACK  Keeps  Free   Of  it With  Kruschen  There can be no doubt about the  effectiveness of the remedy this man  uses against lumbago. Read bis  letter:���������  "About four years ago, I had a bad  attack of lumbago. After being in  hospital for two weeks taking heat  treatment, I started taking Kruschen  Salts. Since then, I am happy to say,  I have not been troubled with lumbago. I shall still Qpntinue taking  Kruschen to be sure the lumbago  won't come back."���������A. C. C  "Why is it that Kruschen is so effective in keeping lumbago at bay?  Simply because it goes right down to  the root of the trouble, and removes  the cause, which is an impure bloodstream. The six salts in Kruschen  keep tbe bloodstream pure and  vigorous by promoting a clockwork  regularity of all the organs of elimination.  New Chemical Formula  Treating  Discovery    May    Help    In  "Nerve Disorders  Columbia University .has announced  discovery of the chemical formula of  Vitamin B, an epochal step toward  preservation of health.  B is the nerve vitamin, without  which nerves go to pieces.    The d's-  Portugal Has Problem  "No Room For 282 Convicts Sent Ba**te  From Colonies  Two hundred and eighty-two convicts���������and nowhere to put them.  This is the problem which is puzzling  the prison authorities in Portugal.  The convicts who have arrived in the  country   from   Portuguese    colonies,  covery gives hopes of more effective   from which, they have been sent as  The "Lift  I FIGHT GERMS,  I'M VITAMIN A.  PEOPLE  |MEE0ME  EVERY.  It  DAY  I  and Energy of God Liver Qi!  PLUS  GREATER EFFICIENCY  Twenty Years Late  French   Court   Clears   Family   Convicted As Spies "During War  Tardy vindication of  the  memory  of a French family, two of whom died  in jail for allegedly spying and aiding the   enemy   in   war   time,   was  granted   on   Jan.  19   in   a   military  court.    A   total   of   28,000 francs in  damages   ($1,850)    was   awarded   to  surviving members of the family of  Louis Moreau, who fcad been fighting  for twenty years to clear their name.  Moreau and two of his sons wero  sentenced at the time to penal servitude in French Guiana,   while   his  wife   got a prison   sentence   for   allegedly  signalling  to  Germans  with  a bicycle lamp.   Moreau and his wife  died in jail.   The two sons later were  pavdoned  by a post-war premier as  victims of "war hysteria."  Tho court decided that tho light  -flashes aeon at Moreau's house had  not been proved to be signals, since  tho Moroaus did not know how to  send code messages.  treatment of nerve disorders.  "Until now Vitamin B has been  available only from foodstuffs such  as tomatoes, spinach, legumes, eggs,  yeast, liver, kidney and other glandular tissues. Its >'��������� extraction was  difficult and it has not been obtained  entirely pure.  Synthesis will produce the pure  vitamin, and it is expected to do so  in virtually unlimited quantities. The  formula was discovered by Robert R.  Williams of Columbia.  The atoms composing the vitamin  are carbon, nitrogen, hydrogen, oxygen and sulphur. This fact has been  known for a long time.   The discov-  convicts from Portugal, can no longer  remain in the colonies. Many hundreds are to return to their native  land, ic. accordance with the provisions of the Colonial Act. The 282  who hafve arrived cannot be accommodated in -Lishon's prisons as these  are already overcrowded. They are  to be placed in "concentration  camps." Many are criminals of the  worst type.  The Overseas Daily Mail says P. C.  Walter J. Taylor, who has just retired after 26 years' service in the  Southampton police, is believed to be  the man who fired the last shot in  ery is how to hook them together so   the Boer War���������and, toy mistake, injured  a. JDiitiSii  COi'pOi-'cAi.  CLlctl.     l.MM%Aijf     VVJ.J.A     UL2     V J.LubiXjI^JL    u,  Key West, Fia., has one street  which runs from the Gulf of Mexico  to the Atlantic ocean; it is Duval  street.  New York haa been the largest  city in the United States from. tho  time of the very first census, 1790,  when it had 33,000 inhabitants.  N ONE POT  Cook the������ie three  Vitamins A and D, abundantly found in Scott's  Emulsion, bolster up tired, W Inter-worn bod le*f,  restoring vitality and strength, But Scott's  Emulsion gives you more: Emulslficatlon���������the  minute breaking up of fchc partlclcs���������making  for quicker assimilation, crisler digestibility. Yet  none of the virtues of pure cod liver oil nro  lost. One of thc PLUS values you Bet only in  Scott's Emulsion.    '  I BUILD QONESJ  I'MVITAMIN O.  HBALTHteTRENGTMl  DEPEND  ON ME/  A Real Brainwave  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  For Sato by Your  nut  I.A  Chinese   Warlords   Impose   "Frlend-  Bfolp Tax" To JLtnlHO Money  Warlords of tho province of Ss"ech-  wan, In China, found whon thoy discussed ways and means of filling their  ompty treasure chests that thoro  was nothing loft on which to impose  now duties. Then, ono of thom had  a brainwave���������why not a "friendship"  tax? j-Jow nil civillann havo boon  ordered to pay a now levy which will  gviarar������t������������* Lho friendship of tho  soldiery. Thoy have boon warned  that If tho "good fooling* tax." in not  paid cheerfully and promptly, "Immunity from the enmity of tho army  cannot bo promised.'- <  W.    N.    U.    20B5  VEGETABLES  without intermirigUna offtaVot^  It lajflli?' li* ponlbl* *o cook ������ucta gt(6no-l.o-/oui-ed v������fl������'e"*>Us ������, enlnna,  caullflowtr and carrot* all In on* pot ������ntlraly without Intarmlnollno or aisapa  ol odor.   You ilmply wrap kh������m In Canapar CooUarv Parchmonl.  That not onl/ ������lopa ir.lx.i-o ol odon���������but II cauia* th* v*o*tabUi  io i������'u'i������ ulE thfiilo own natural ooodnesn end Ravoiif.   V*B*t������W*a  cooked lit* Canapar way ar* moit datleloui.  Dak* oi boll Ihli In Canapar, too.   And Hn* mot pant with Canapar.  Sav* fual.   Incraai* ooodnaii and flavour.   End rlah ol bumlni  lab.   And ������llmlnat������ pot icouilna.  jStu���������*   Mrwm  j-f       BEES  BEGS    %B3 B9  jmrnfflmmm^mimw.  mimmmm\mm  COOKERY PARCHMENT  A Putt, CUnuIn*, Canadian Vcaatabl* B*arcli*a������rtl  pAPER PUDDUCTC  \mmmmmmy "l Mi11 "i''..n ~���������aaaaaaJ  HAMILTON. ONTARIO   Bii8W ���������im iiiiii minimi BBinniawiianiiliUfcaiwMiBMami  *\J THE   BSYIEW.   OBESTOK;   Bv a  gst  rAvOR tlan  DEAL WITH THE  DROUTH PROBLEM  Riots In Paris  WILL SUPPORT INDIA BILL  Saskatoon. ��������� Two useful points  were seen *by Dean A. M. Shaw, head  ������f the Saskatchewan college of agriculture, in commenting on the proposals of Hon. Robt. Weir, federal  minister of agriculture, for .dealing  With the drouth problem in southern  Saskatchewan.  The collection of detailed information was an excellent step and he  also thought that the scheme was  good in that it did not call for great  expenditure of public money. Many  of the suggested larger schemes called for more conclusive evidence than  at present existed, Dean Shaw commented.  A drouth plan similar to that proposed by Hon. Robt. Weir was recommended by a committee on agriculture reporting to the Bryant commission two years ago, Hon. J. G. Tag>  Va-rt, Saskatchewan minister of agriculture, said.  Dean A. M. Shaw, Dr. L. E. Kirk  and Mr. Taggart were members of  that committee.  The plan was recommended as a  means of getting information about  the best method of dealing with  drouth conditions.  Mr. Taggart said there was a lack  of evidence to support many Ideas  put forward to combat drouth.  While the scheme would be valuable as a means of getting information its effects could not be felt for  some years even in the areas where  the work was undertaken. The eight  townships selected as demonstration  townships might contain 320 farmers,  while the number of farms in the  area affected by drouth -was about  40,000.  ' 'While these demonstrations are  set up and carried on, we cannot  allow these farniers to wait without  applying such knowledge as we have  towards their- problems," Mr. Taggart said. "We propose to go ahead  with our plans at:once although welcoming any infoi*"mation that, may  come from these ^demonstrations," he  concluded.  Many Communists Are Arrested. And  Arms Conilacated  Paris.-���������A dramatic last-minute  descent upon the capital of several  thousand Communists from outlying  "Red" districts was broken up by  police with 1,200 "preventive" arrests  to commemorate the anniversary of  the fatal riots of 1934.  Confiscating pistols, clubs and cans  of explosive material, police pounced  last night upon Communist groups  converging on the Place de la Concorde, focus of the bloody riots a year  ago where 19 met death, after a generally quiet day marked only by  memorial services and elaborate  police precautions.  Shortly after midnight police arrested a band of 40 Communists,  armed with revolvers and daggers,  near the Elysee palace, residence of  the French president. Police said they  were heading for the Place de la  Concorde. " -  In the earlier roundups two shots  Were fired but nobody was hurt.  The Reds were picked up at railroad stations, subway entrances and  autobus entrances on the outskirts of  the city as they gathered from the  "Red belt" around Paris and headed  toward the centre of the city.  The Communists apparently responded to orders of their leaders to  assemble   at   the   Place de la Con-   A3* rT.8 ���������*"���������������* MT~ t.3 -.J.n     *m*m.m*~-lmM.      4-#^      m. *\ 4-1. A *������  uuiuc j.������ic xvigui.ii>i.������������ auugui. i,o gamer  there after their memorial meeting.  They came from the outlying suburbs in large groups.  Meanwhile, the Patriotic Youth  organization marched 3,000 strong  under police escort after the memorial sheeting to the Arch of Triumph.  There they dipped their flags in salute  to the unknown soldier and dispersed.  Shortly after midnight the Place  de la Concorde was practically deserted.  Premier Pierre-Etienne Flandin  was hooted and hissed, the Place de  la Concorde -was splashed with red  paint and milling crowds clashed  twice with police in minor scuffles.  Lord Sinha, India's only peer, is  expected shortly to take his seat in  the House of Lords, when he will support the British Government's India  Bill in the Lords' debate. Lord Sinha  has been prevented from taking his  seat in the House of Lords due to the  fact that he could produce neither  birth certificate or his father's marriage certificate when his father died.  The first haron married according to  the Hindu custom, and it is believed  that no certificates, such as are required in England, existed.  Dominion Status For India  Merge Departments  Ottawa Legislation Contemplates A  New Set-Up  Ottawa.���������Amalgamation of railways and canals, civil aviation, wireless and telephone services and the  Canadian radio commission under one  minister is contemplated in legislation to set up a department of communications as forecast in the speech  from the throne.  The measure will be presented to  parliament shortly but will be preceded by acts respecting hours of  work which may be brought down  this week.  Few* details of the merger of communication activities under the new  department have been made public  and complete information will have  to await presentation of the measure  In the House of Commons. It is  known, however, that the department  will have jurisdiction over telephone  and telegraph rates. Inclusion of railways and canals removes the necessity of creating an additional portfolio.  Jurisdiction over the Canadian  radio commission will be taken away  from the department of marine but  it is understood the radio-telegraph  branch of that department will not be  disturbed.  Other items of reform program ai-e  approaching readiness for introduction of legislation. They include establishment of an economic council,  which will start shortly.  Butter Costs  Of  Cost Of Manufacturing Pound  Creamery Butter  Saskatoon.���������The average cost of  manufacturing a pound of creamery  butter in the prairie provinces last  year was 3.65 cents and the average  :rr.���������rj_,y������r.._. ������..m.rmr.A ������,.���������������  348.43*? pounds.  These figures were given by C. V.  Parker, economics branch, Ottawa, to  the manufactureres' session of the  provincial dairy convention.  Mr. Parker's survey showed the  largest creameries to have the lowest  manufacturing cost per pound of butter produced. Plant wjiges and overhead were much lower in the large  plants but salaries and other administration costs were higher.  The highest cost for making a  pound of butter in a creamery was  6.71 cents and tho lowest 2.42 cents.  The big creameries had higher transportation costs.  Application Refused  Vancouver. ��������� Application of Attorney-general Gordon Sloan for leave  to appeal to tho Supremo Court of  Canada from a judgment of the British Columbia court of appeal, ordering a now trial for tliree Indian  brothers convicted of murder, has  been refused by Chief Justice Sir  Lyman Duff.  Indian Is Flood  Princo Albort, Sask.���������Believed tho  first caso of its kind in Canadian  court hiutory, John Smith, .Ir., a  treaty Indian, was convicted on a,  chargo of carrying firearms on a  gamo preserve. Tho hearing was considered a "teat" case and it was bo-  lie vod an appeal would be launched.  Large Sum Collected  Excise Tax  On  Sugar ^Brings  Over  Eight Million  Ottawa. ��������� The sum of $8,546,119  was collected from the excise tax on  sugar from last April to Dec. 31, according to a return tabled in the  House of Commons. Of this total,  $8,222,675 was collected on domestic  sugar sold and the balance of $323,-  444 on imported sugar.  For April last, the tax was at the  rate of two cents per pound, but this  was reduced to one cent from May  i under fcne i&s& s>uugct.  Stated That This   Is   The   Ultimate  Goal Of British Policy  London.���������A definite pledge that  Dominion status was the ultimate  goal of British policy in India was  given by Sir Samuel Hoare, secretary  of state for India, as debate opened  in the House of Commons on second  reading of the bill providing a new  constitution for that country.  The declaration was considered as  the answer* of the government to  criticisms levelled in many quarters  against omission from the proposed  bill of any mention of dominion  status.  Sir Samuel said there was no need  of a preamble  to   the   present   bill  similar to that, of the  act of 1919,  ........... *p ...... *  which the government had no intention of repeating. That preamble  was interpreted by the viceroy in  1929 (Lord Irwin) with the full  authority of the government of that  day as meaning that dominion status  was contemplated as the natural  issue of India's progress. The present  government stood firmly by the viceroy's statement and the preamble.  Preparing ToUive Reports  Mass   Buying   Commission   Working  On Exhibits And Records  KIDNAPPER ES  GIVEN FIFTEEN  YEAR SENTENCE  London.���������The week-old trial of  David Meisner ended when the former  Cincinnati gambler was convicted and  sentenced to 15 years in penitentiary  on charges connected wi*b tho kidnapping of John S. Labatt, wealthy-  London brewer, last August.  After deliberating one hour and 13  minutes, a Middlesex county assizes  jury composed of 10 farmers, a  jeweler and a painter, brought in a  verdict of guilty on each of three  counts.  Mr. Justice G. "?*. McFarland then  sentenced the bookmaker. Meisner  heard the same sentence on each  count, all to run concurrently.  Two counts dealt with the kidnapping���������the abduction and detention of  Labatt���������and the third charged Meisner -with armed robbery. Labatt waa  abducted near Sarnia last August 14.  The armed robbery charge arose  from the theft of $99 from Labatt'a  person when he was taken captive.  Meisner's pallid face wore little expression as he faced the jurors. Hia  mouth dropped slightly as he heard  "guilty" pronounced on each count.  Before the verdict was announced by,  Donald Bright, 30-year-old farmer,  Meisner mopped his face with a  mauve silk handkerchief.  Meisner's expression did not chang*  but he learned forward and the  corners of his mouth moved nervously after the final pronouncement.  Ottawa.���������Members of the royal  commission on price spreads and  mass buying were delving into a  mountainous heap of exhibits and  records, analysing statistics, studying evidence and comparing notes  preparatory to writing their report���������  or reports. It was believed a majority and two minority reports may  emerge from the commission. Examination of all the documents will  occupy about three weeks, Chairman  W. W. Kennedy said.  Cut In Dole Payments  ���������a--.     CkAffioi^  Royal Wedding Gown  Gown   Worn   By   Duchess   Of   Kent  May Be Placed in Lornino Museum  London.���������It is expected the bridal  gown worn by the Duchess of Kent  on the occasion of her marriage to  Their Majesties, youngest son, on Nov.  29 last, eventually will be placed  permanently in the London museum.  The museum already holds many  other similar royal robes. The dress  was on view at St. James Palace for  some time, along with the exhibition  of wedding presents.  Students From Australia  Toronto.���������Sixteen young women,  students of the School of Science,  Sydney, Australia ,were welcomed to  the University of Toronto by president H. J. Cody. The purpose of their  visit is to gain first hand knowledge  of how the schools on this continent  aro dealing "with social problems.  Test Proved Fatal  Madras, India.���������A fatal test of a  snakebite cure for acute tuberculosis  was made by a brahmin here. Inspired "by his diety, the triple-headed  goddess Datu, to try the cure, the  brahmin ferreted out a cobra, the  deadliest Indian reptile, and permitted the snake to bite him repeatedly,  ward.  He died in agony shortly after-  Predicts Ocean Air Route  Plymouth, England. ��������� Sir Philip  Sassoon, British under-secretary for  air, told the Plymouth Chamber of  Commerce he looked forward to inauguration of a trans-Atlantic air  route from Britain to the United  States and Canada.  ROYALISTS HONEYMOON IN NEW YORK  To Donate Park  Paris.���������France will cede to Canada  a 4%-acre strip adjoining the famous  cemetery of Canada's war dead at  Vimy, Pas do Calais, if a bill introduced by two French cabinet ministers is enacted into law. The land  is used as tho site for a park and  monument to tlie memory of Canadian soldiers killed from 1914 to 1918.  Admiral Byrd SiUIh For Homo  W.W,   .IUCO0   Atuppoi**-,    ������*.������.    Bow**.��������� *"^  ���������noconcl Antarctic expedition of Admiral Richard K. Byrd turned away  from Little America and bonded for  th������ civilization it left behind 17  -month*-* ago. *  ������������������ ...... ,     ���������������������������   H   ,      --���������' ���������   ..-������������������-    _j^";.."^'"'JT*!!**  W.    N.    ty.    2081*,  Llbrarlan Of Now Bank  Kingston, Ont.���������Miss Mary Row**  land, graduate of Queen's University  nnd at present assistant in the reference department at tho Douglas library, has beon appointed librarian of  tho Bank of Canada in Ottawa, nnd  assistant to D. A. Skolton. Miss Rowland afisumod hor duties February  11.  PenHlon Applications  Ottawa.���������Probably from 45,000 to  50,000 pent-ion applications will require adjudication by tho Cimadlan  pensions commlsolon in tho next, two  years, according to a return tabled  m tho House of Commons.  As A*  " Protest  London.���������The cabinet met to consider modifying the provisions for unemployment relief under the unemployment assistance board while protests against the system were voicec?  through the country.  The government took note of thk  growing unpopularity of the "needf  test" regulations framed by the  board and Oliver Stanley, minister  of labor, ordered a "standstill" on  the regulations and promised that ail  cuts would be restored.  The protests took violent form at  Sheffield. Nine policemen were injured and between 20 and 30 persona  arrested when several thousand people clashed with police. The crowd  tried unsuccessfully to send representatives to interview the city council. Stones were thrown and mounted and foot police had to charge intfl  the crowd before order was restored.  Local communities and groups of  unemployed in sections where inequalities have been charged���������and  hardships in some instances officially  admitted���������registered demands for adjustments of the scales, which, il  accepted, probably would bring about  general increases in the old rates.  Coincident with the creation of  the board new regulations were arranged which sliced "dole" payments  in some sections and increased them  In others.  A general uproar resulted. During  recent weeks hundreds of sectional  protests, including ono demonstration  in the public gallery of the House of  Commons, have taken place. An estimated 300,000 persons attended varl*  ous meetings in South Wales alone.  Would Destroy Friz������ Poultry  Toronto.���������All prize birds entered*  In poultry contests should be slaughtered immediately after the competition, Dr. C. H. Weaver of the Dominion experimental farm, Ottawa,  told members of tho Canadian National Poultry Record Association in  convention here. "Only by such radical action can tho spread of infection  and contagious disease" among poultry be checked," ho said.  United in marrlago at a brilliant royal ceremony in Rome, Prlnco Ale**-  Hnndro Torlonia and his brldo, tho Infanta Beatrice, daughter of tho exiled  King Alfonso of Spain, aro pictured upon their arrival in New York City  on their honeymoon.  Ship Fodder From North  Princo Albert. ��������� An average of  1,500 cars of fodder a week Ih being  shipped front farmers in thc Princo  Albert division of tho Canadian National Railway*,. About 65 per cent.  of the baled fodder Is for export to-  the United Stater,, thc remainder la  to alleviate tho feed Hltuutlon umong  farmer.-- In tho drought-stricken nrcaa  of jjouthorn Saskatchewan. ^n*R-e*rAN ira-iriESW  I  35 Committees  Consider Raising Membership  Fee to $10���������May Seek Federal  Incorporation ��������� Endorse W.I.  Federal Relief Resolution.  Business before the February meeting  of Creston Board of Trade on Tuesday  night was, for the most part routine.  Pl-esident Maiiandaine was in command  and there was a turnout of about 20  members. The outstanding feature was  a notice of motion that the annual membership fee be raised from $3 to $10.  The president announced the standing  committees for 1935 as follows:  Education  nam.  A  ��������� ���������**.   ��������� ������   *.*-  1>  m. ���������  w  Levirs.  Frank  McLaren.  >ut-  Membership and  Entertainment ���������Dr.  McKenzie, G. H. Kelly, W.  Donaldson.  Agriculture  Constable, F. H.  largely attended by veterans.  The Boy Scouts again paraded  and we were also glad to welcome  the Girl Guides. The addition of  these two branches serves to widen  public interest n this very important anniversary. Owing to  Armistice Day falling on Sunday  the usual banquet was hot held.  The dance held on November  12th was a great success, thanks  to the fortunate choice of the Imperial orchestra of Cranbrook.  Referring to Armistice Day we  are pleased to note that the government is to make it a statutary  holiday.  Christmas was made bright for  the home of many veterens, irrespective of wether they were Legion members or not, by the  Cbrrtmas Hamper Fund, and the  distribution from same was on a  larger scale than previously.  Notwithstanding the many caiis  on our finances during the past  year I am glad to say we have  finished up with quite a nice  balance in hand.  I wish at this time to voice the  appreciation of the Legion to the  general public for tneir generous  support accorded us in the poppy  and poppy wreath sales. Armistice Day dance and sale of Christmas hamper fundi raffle tickets,  and would bespeak the same kindly support for the future.  Great praise is due the Women 4s Auxiliary for their unselfish labors on behalf of the legion  in many ways. The sale of  poppies and wreaths by them established a record.  I wish to thank the members  for their attendance at meetings  and interest with which all  matters have been debated and  especially do I wish to thank the  members of the executive whose  ready and willing help at all times  has helped to make the work of  pas year so succassful and pleasant.    Before concluding I cannot re-  ing the local board apply to the "federal I frain from commenting upon   the  authorities for  supported, over-$22 being taken at the  door. Prize winning tables were: 1st,  Spain, R. Uri, captain; Mrs. MV Wigen,  Mrs. A. Benedetti and Mrs. Lachat.  2nd, Canada, E. Ostrensky, captain;  Mrs. Gregory, Stan Gregory and Mrs.  Rudd, Music for the dance was supplied by Messrs. Ness and Goplin,  backed by local talent. Lunch waa provided by club members.  SiPmfmmlS9  and       Irrigation���������Guy  Jackson, J. B.  Holder.  Industries���������C.    O.    Rodgers.   C.    W.  Allan, G. Johnson.  Highways���������F. V Staples,   G.   Sinclair,  j. G- Connell.  Municipal  and.Hospital���������Jas.   Cook,  Chas. Murrell. H7A. Powell.  Publicity���������C. F.  R. J. Forbes.  Hayes, S.   A.  Speei-s,  The correspondence included a letter  from Vancouver Board of Trade stating  that when the business men of the coast  metropolis take their trip through the  interior. Creston will be made a port of  call if at all possible. A letter from the  hospital board asking the board of trade  to back the membership drive by buying  one or more books of tickets was left  over till the March meeting when it is  hoped funds will be available to comply  with the request  There was a letter from the Associated  Boards of Trade of the Fraser Valley  asking what the local board thought of  reviving the Associated Board of Trade  of ������".<U.������ which has not functioned since  1926. This will be decided upon at the  March meeting.  A resolution from the  Women's  Institute  urging that  unemployment  relief  payments be assumed in full by the  fed  erai government was endorsed,    l he executive will look into the matter of hav  ;  Robert Stewart was a business visitor  to Creston, Thursday.  Miss Francis and Joe Taiarico  were  visitors to Creston. for the -weekend.  J. S. Wilson was a  business visitor to  Cranbrook a������d Kimberley this week.  Mr. Gahns, public works master mechanic, Nelson, was here on a business vis  it Monday.  The. Courier-states -that-Ji--.*  Lundy at Cranbrook is jnow growing almost enough mushrooms to  supply the local trade.  The game warden at Bonners  Ferry states that7 about 600 deer  are being fed daily at half a dozen  feeding stations in Boundary  country.  The Herald states that poison  bait is being set out at various  points near Bonners Ferry to kill  off coyotes aud other predatory  animals.  Appropriations have already  been made for new postoffice  buildings at Penticton and Kelowna. The latter place gets  $65,000.    Penticton gets $61,000.  --If a suitable site, 100, by 150  feet "1*5 to" be had if is7possible  Bonners^Ferry may get its; "'-  wanted hew federal building.  permission to incorporate  under a Dominion charter.  Chas  Murrell reported at some length  on the meetings the hospital committee .  14C.C.    &J8T.U    C.W    Vl^ObVI.    VkMMmM     TMI    V'Jl llmi t*i  Hi    LUII.-    *    HIWUH/CI O  nection with erecting all the valley school  districts into a hospital district, and  asked for a more sympathetic support of  this work by board members by attendance at future meetings, the next  one at Canyon on the 20th. J. B. Holder  reported briefly for the irrigation committee, and the president told of answering a letter from Eureka. Montana, from  a gentleman seeking information about  the village and district  1934 WITH THE LEGION  By JOHN BIRD, President  necessity of an increased member  ship. There are many veterans  n the valley who should be active  of this organization.  As we were a unit on the battlefield so should we be one large  unit today, doing our utmost to  look after the interests of those  who need our aid.  In placing before you thss  call  to  duty I  cannot think  of  any  greater appeal tnan that which is  contained in the  Scott    entitled  Line."  poem  "The  of  Canon  Unbroken  -We  high  - 8 1   Wauis  i i  UclUU  In reviewing the activities of  the past year it is a source of  pleasure that material progress  can be noted in the affairs of this  Post. During that time twelve  new members have been admitted  and the membership now stands  at 46.  Meetings have been held regularly throughout the year with  good attendances, which speaks  well for the interest that has been  taken by the members. The  matter of building a hall was discussed and voted down as being  inadvisable at this time.  In April Comrade Mallandaine  was presented with the gold  badge and Certificate of Life  Membership, as a tribute to his  never failing hel**) and intesest in  all matters pertaining to the conduct of Legion affairs.  Many members wives and  friends enjoyed the hospitality of  Boswell people following their  Ypres memorial "service. About  a dozen members visited Kellogg,  Idaho, where Comrade Mallandaine was delegated by the B.C.  Provincial Command to organize  a Post of the Canadian Legion in  that city, which function was  carried out in splendid fashion,  and attended by many leading  citizens. Our Canadian comrades  there and citizens generally treated us to a right good time. The  Kellogg comrades paid a return  visit at .July 1st and were looked  after by members of the local  post.  In October Comrade Mallandaine officiated al the reorganization of the Spokane Post of tho  Canadain Legion, and was accompanied by several memberr', who  reported a very pleasant visit.  The annual picnic was held in  AugUKl at the Kocorul bend of  Goat River and wan a huge  huccokk in every way.  The Armistice  Day parade wuh  who have trod the borderlands  of  death.  Where   courage  with fear.  Shall   we not  hearken  what   the spirit  t Jnaith,  'All    ye  . were    brothers    there;    be  hrothprs here."  close  in these harro /er  the   eternal    visions  Let   us    draw  years;  Before   us   still  spread;  We who outmastered   death  and  all  its  fears  Are one great army still���������living and  dead "  Gus.  Rudd of  visitor last week,  Moyie was a Wynndel  Wynndel Co-Operative Fruit Growers  Association began putting up ice on Sunday.  A meeting of the Ladies' Aid was held  at the home of Mrs. Ogilvie on Thursday last.  Miss Marion Cooper of Creston was  here at the weekend on a visit with Miss  Leah Abbott.  Anglican Church service on Sunday,  17th, at Mrs. Rumscy's at 11 a.m.  Holy Communion.  The February meeting of Wynndel  Women's Institute will be hold in tho  church. Thursday, 21at, at 2.30 p.m.  Mrs. Birch waa called to Cranbrook  last week on account of the* death of her  father, Mr. Baxter. Mr. Birch was at  Cranbrook on Wednesday for the funeral.  MrB Boutory and daughter of Bellvue,  Albertn, were visitors lost week, guests  of the former's father, brother and sister,  .T. B. and A. F. Rudd and Mrs. R.  Dalbom  A bridge In aid of tho banket-ball club  was held at tho homo of, MrB. Martell,  Saturday evonlng. First prlzoa wont to  Miss Eileen Dubar mid E. Ostrenuky.  Consolation, Miss Leah Abbott and  Fred Hagon.  Wynndel wan shocked on Friday to  hoar of thn death of Alex. Cameron at  Coleman, Alborta, where he wuh upond-  l������K the winter. Deceased will bo very  much ml-ificri in nocinl nn well un church  elrcloH. A Memorial Horvico will bo held  in the Uuitc-d Church Sunday morrilnit*  at 11 o'clock.  The K.K. Klub bom-flt military whlut  nnd thitn't* on Wodnenday, f>t.li, wiih wnll  A good shipment of beef was mads by  a local rancher this week the destination  being Trail. ���������  Clarentfe Wilson of Wynndel was here  with his truck for some equipment from  Kuskanook.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 1 95 a fall of 0.20  for the week.  Mrs. Tucker of the Lodge, Kuskanook,  was a visitor to Creston at the beginning of the week.  Mrs. Thackuk and sister, from Cranbrook. along with Mrs. Keliman, were  visitors at Creston Thursday.  F. Patnam, M.P.P.. along with E. S.  Jones of Cranbrook, were here on Wednesday on their way to Nelson.  A. Vito is at Cranbrook for medical  attention. In his absence Carl Lavezello  takes his place in the section gang.  Mr. and Mrs. Art. Reed and baby of  Creston, were here on a visit to Mr?.  Reed's parents, Mr. and Mrs. TiUot on.  Gerald Timmons of Creston was a business visitor during the week and proceeded to the Lakeview Mines, Twin  Bays.  Arthur Glasier of Wynndel made a  stay over here Saturday on his way to  Nelson where he went to seek medical  advice.  Gravel is being hauled from the pit at  Washout Creek to Wynndel for use in  the construction of a concrete flume on  the dyking project.  Donald Bolton was home at Creston  at the weekend visiting his mother who  was unfortunate enough to fall and re-  Ccive a*i injury ������,o uer wrist.  Thos; Rogers was a business visitor to  Creston, Saturday. Frank Hamilton  and J. S. Wilson were business visitors  to Creston during the week. v.  A. L. Palmer,"-"roa������*������ ^superintendent.  Creston, made a trip of inspection over  the roads at the beginning of the week.  Roads are now coming into good shape.  Mr. McLeod, mine manager of_ the  Sanca mines, returned from a business  trip to "Vancouver and Calgary on Thursday, making the trip from Calgary by  stage.  Lin. Anderson, who has been an Inmate  of Creston hospital for the past ten days,  returned to his home Monday, but it  will be a few days yet before he is able  to resume his duties.  Sirdar was well represented a.t the  benefit military whist and dance held at  Wynndel, Wednesday.? Those making  the trip were George Everal, D. Bolton,  Matt, i-iagen, Syd Rogers, Charles Lombardo, Dominic Passeuzzo, Tony and  Arthur Lombardo, and Frank Hamilton.  Sirdar were visitors to Boswell on  Thursday where they were the guests of  the Boswell Badminton Club in a splendid evening's play. Sirdar were vanquished 10-5 After the match lunch  war served and an enjoyable evening  had by all. A return match will be  played at Sirdar, Tuesday.  Boswell hockey te m journeyed to Sirdar on Sunday, February 3rd, and played  before a large number of spectators.  Sirdar were in splendid form and inflicted  a decisive defeat, the score being 14 5.  A.  Ringwell was the   rpferee.   Boswell  J layers: Bill and Samu I Mackie, Jim  ohnston, Dick Maioy, Lloyd Cummings,  Steve Sherman. Sirdar���������Syd Rogers,  Dominic Passcuazo, Buff Cam, Fred  .Marteiio, Arthur and Chuck Lombardo.  ryij-������*->  effect that  rrr.%".  Jr-****  advices   are  to the  while    export  apple  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  -'"CRESTON = :"���������  SUAIOAY. FEB. 1T  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy Communion. 10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p.m. Evensong.  LISTER���������3 00 p.m., Evensong.  WYNNDEL���������11.00 a.m. Ho*jy Communion.  Tr-.-f-'i rtr%ct   r\f-i^-j,        |^1 A*w*vO   -HI*-.    O.VT  1 f\   no������*i   g%*������*n Ir  1 rf-V-rtTA'T'  "H*io*n  VUWA&  last season, domestic markets are  about 10 per cent, better. There  are more apples in storage, however, than at this time a year ago.  WILL ROGERS  'fgS&^mm&mm^mW&SS '  with more ftrimfiie&es  to  m  mvm s.  COBB'S  with  TOM BROWN  ANITA LOUISE  STEPHEN FETCHIT  EASTERN  GAM AMI A  Mmr* 3 to IS  Choice of Travel in Coaches.  Tourist or Standard Sleepers  yf    ..a- ua��������� i:j -..#_���������   m^..   ���������;...   _._  <- a*l~&   Slight l.iy    UlgsiCl _8VU       J-Ouifioi.   v/i  Standard   Sleepers   in.. addition   to  usual ber*ih charges.  RETURN LIMIT30 DAYS  in addition to date of sale.  For Fares, Train Service, etc.,  apply Ticket Agent  ta-  HgonS _  null UiS uSogJici  B i  We Invite You to Call and see them  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  FORD DEALER Creston  Ph  (TMffiat**  fa-fa?  H-  ���������E*  ���������������  Boswell hockey team mode a trip hero  Sunday and met Sirdar team on good ice.  The local team proved very much the  masters of tho visitors and beat t em by  1.7-1. Tho game was refereed by Vincent  Cherbo. Players: Boswell���������Bill, Albert and Samuel Mncltie, Dick Mnloy,  Lloyd Cummings, Dan and Jim Johnston.  Sirdar���������Syd. Roisort-, Dominie PiiHaeusHso,  Buff. Cam, Fred M arrolla, Arthur and  Chuck Lombardo. Following this a  game was* played with Croston junlora  which was also won by Sirdar.   Score 8-1.  To Send. IVLoiiey.  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  Creston Branch  '  C'-  ^nnget  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  Grand Forks' first badminton  club has just been organized.  Commencing1 the first week in  February the Miner will be issued  twice a week at Rossland.  At Grand Forks the carcass of  a chased deer that had to be Bhot,  was handed over to the hospital.  Last year tho hospital at Inver-  mere operated at a per capita  cost of ,$3.1,7. There wer������ 1721  HoBpital days.  1       The Consolidated Mining &       J  |������melting Company of Canada, Ltd-1  j| TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA |  v.    m Manufacturers of   ,"  ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  Amnioniumm Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  Producers and Heiinera of  1 /\.L^/>.a8^./\^L>-' B$r$&Bl.Cl ������!!jl*&C-Cir01]yr'������ilC  Cfldmmm-Btamuth.    I..^nd-"Zinc.'  %  l&tt.t-''-6������'9>-������>iW������ CRESS&H REVIEW  it*   -.  <"-*  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B;C  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance,  $3.00 to XLS. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,   B.C.,   FRIDAY,   FEB. 15  STATES CRESTON'S CASE  i  By OBSERVER  who played the game this season  and turned aU his produce into  the shippin j*-; houses have been  called upon to pay the levies, only  one result could have been looked  for, a very great increase in truck  sales next year.  Creston enjoys a cheaper freight  rate to certain parts of the Prairies than does any other fruit district in B. C. One of the first concessions given to Nelson and  Grand Forks under the regulations of the Tree Fruit Board was  permission to meet Creston rates.  This in spite of the fact, that  Grand Forks was completely out  all control and made no effort to  come into the new deal. Creston  was simply, in the position of  being undfr the guns of that district and our tonnage is large  enough to be an entity in any  deal of the future  The Okanagan have been in  the habit, for some years past, of  making preferred deals. This  season was no exception to the  rule. Two of the largest snippers  made the usual prefered deals  with the two largest distributing  firm's on the Prairies. This can  have but one result, it starts a  bargaining fcr markets and in  spite of any agreements made by  the distributor he will buy where  he makes the best deal. These  preferred deals were made prior  to the passing of the Marketing  Act and the formation of the B.C.  Tree Fruit Board, but no action  was taken to make these deals  illegal.  The pooling plan as explained  to Creston, when she voted to go  into the general pool, was a commodity pool. We were advised  that under this deal we should all  share alike, and should we not be  able to hold back some of our  commodities, through lack of cold  storage, we should be given orders  for these or, in any event, they  would be in the general pool and  we should not be the losers. How  did this pan out? Commodity  pools were thrown out and a price  pool   instituted   with the  ruling  M-llllll-llllllllllIiillKKiliillillllilim  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLU MBIA  ME TAX  I  We have had several news paper references to Creston's selling  tactics and the detrimental effect  this has been to the apple market  on the Prairies. The latest comes in the last issue of the Vernon  News. The writer believes some  explanations of the situation from  Creston's angle -might not come  amiss and might bring about a  better understanding of the matter.  Certainly no marketing scheme  born and reared in the Okanagan,  nurtured and planned to take  care of their marketing problems,  can ever be expected to fit our  needs here. This may sound to  Okanagan ears a very startling  announcement, but only for the  reason that our problems are not  understood there. We also know  that no scheme or plan launched  in the Okanagan can ever be a  success unless it covers the whole  B.C. fruit deal.  The results of the administration of the new Marketing Act by  the B.C. Tree Fruit Board this  season has most certainly proven  to at least the present members  of that body the truth of the above, and in ail fairness to them,  we in Creston are convinced that  they are among the first men  from the Okanagan to ever make  an honest effort to get an understanding of the-problems here.  These men made a very careful  study of the whole problem and  decided that in all fairness to  Creston it should be permitted to _ .  leave  the  pool.   No doubt  this that each shipper assume his own  E TU  ARE NOW DUE TO BE FILED BY:  (1.)  Employers,  respecting   salaries  and  wa^es^  during the calendar year 1934.  pa.a  to  employees m  (2.) Every person in receipt of salary, wages, or investment income.  These Returns are required to be filed not later than  February 28th, 1935  Taxpayers  shots  office  obtain forms from any  Provincial   Government  or chartered bank in the Province.  An urgent request  in advance of the  to   give   better  is  made   for  final   date  as  these   Returns  possible  to   be   filed   as  much ���������*"���������"=  seivice   to   taxpayers   than can  the rush of the last day.  enable  be  Department  provided   during  income   is  IH Corporation,    business,    or    professional  S returned     within    three   months,   after   the    end  required    to    be  of    the     t&xoavers  fiscal   year.  came as a surprise to a good many  shippers and growers over there  but we repeat, , that is because  the reasons are riot understood by  them. ar, .  . '. BK    " ...yq,  Consider thesesppirits and then  decide if we could play one hundred percent on the present plan:  1. Creston has no cold storage  facilities whatever to cope with  an apple storage deal.  2. We have no chance to make  up the mixed cars and tailor  mades as supplied by the Okanagan by reason of her cheap assembly  rates and close proximity to all  the varied commodities produced  there. These mixes are supplied  at the same prices that we should  have to charge for straight apple  cars. During the fall months  very few buyers on the Prairies  wanted straight cars of apples  and would not take them at the  same price when they could get  cars of mixed apples, onions, celery, cabbage, lettuce, etc. It  costs the Okanagan more to put  out these mixed cars and they  should charge more for them.  The Okanagan, by reason of  her large tonnage, is able to book  straight cars of a given variety,  grade and specified sizes, just as  named by the trade. This means  an added expense to the shipper  but they are sold at the same  prices we have to ask for our run  of the pack cars. These are called tailor made cars and should  be priced in accordance.  3.   Creston is the nearest fruit  producing   district to the   fruit  hungry Prairie dwellers.   We are  only a short day's run from Lethbridge by truck.   The towns, villages and farms are overloaded  with idle trucks and men looking  for any means of making a dollar.  What is more   reasonable  than  that hundreds of them conceive  the idea of loading that idle truck  with   wheat and cheap   Turner  Valley gas and taking a flier at  trading wheat for   apple*?.   Our  own farmers are not immune to  offers of a good trade and closing  ,   immediately.   This trucking problem is as great a worry to  the  CreBton shippers as it is to the  industry everywhere, in fact we  think the Okanagan only l^nows  one half of it.   We   have that  competition to meet all over ihe  territory - which should   be our  most profitable one.   These truckers and farmers selling to thom  eaeopod until  the latter part of  the season any levies of the Tree  Fruit Board.   Should the grower,  shrinkage.    This would have spel  led ruin for the Creston grower.  Creston is just as anxious as is  the Okanagan to see some plan  put into operation which will spell  better .living conditions for our  growers, but any such plan will  have to tal-te into consideration  our natural pro lems and advantages. It will also have to take  out the unfair practices as at present exist.ng.  ������������ G.B.PETERSON, ���������������������  55    Victoria, B.C. Commissioner of Income Tax.     ������������  lii--iii!'i-iiiriiiiiii,i^  250 Pupils Attend  Public School  Attendance in Division V. and  YI. Above Mavimum ���������Former Room Houses 49���������Average  Attendance  Well   Maintained  Kathleen Joyce, Ena Jones, Charlie  Tompkins. Grade 3b���������Rose Knorr,  3 oyce Arrowsmith - Rose Kinkade.  Perfect attendance���������Jerry Alder on,  Joyce Arrowsmith. Lorna Bell, Sidney  Bour'ion,. Rose Celljs, Victor Cellis. Edwin Dickinson. George Donaldson, John  Harris, Fred Hurrack,, Ena Jone3, Kathleen Jovce, Laurel Keirn, Lyle Klingensmith, Hose Knorr. Beth Leayitt* Blair  Leavitt, Henry Read, Phyllis Seldon.  Katheryn Timmons. Charlie Tompkins,  James Walker, Eileen Weston, Jack  Wilks.  Divinon 6���������Miss Holmes, teae*..er.  Enrolled, 46-  Average attendance, 39.83.  Proficiency: Grade 1���������Betty Gilchrist,  Phyllis Wilks, Delores Biccum, Muriel  Hughes, Dorothy Dickinson.  Perfect     attendance���������Bruce     Arrow  smith, Mary Biccum, Delores Biccum,  ~^ .= "5���������-_'���������E   ��������� TT* .-.8 ^���������-3 <-8AWCArv.>  UOrOtny    XJH-nasioiMJ,      i.-���������Ui~i;-U       ���������jBij.-V;!  Betty Gilchrist, Alvin Hendren, Muriel  Hughes, Lloyd Ibbitson, Jennie Kinkade.  Andy Leavitt. Lyle Mawson, Irene  Moore. Bobby Patrick, Sylvester Schmidt, Mary Timmons, David Timmons,  Phyllis Wilks, George Smith, Carl Smith.  Growers of peas on the dyked  lands at Bonners Ferry will be  paid the same prices as in 1934.  ember was  i monthr  tne popular marriage  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Enrolled, 38.  Average at tend an ce, 3 6.63.  Perfect attendance���������Sidyey Argyle,  Francis Bourdon, James Bourdon, Ronald Cooper, Anna Dickinson, M.Donaldson. Elsa Foerster, Russell Gabelhei,  Margerite Grant, Jack Hall, Dori"*  Hendy, Kenneth Hester, Egon Hollm,  K. KerluUe, Thelma Lowther, Hughena  MeCreaLb, Irwin Nickel, Ruby Palmer  Eva Phillips, Norman Phillips, Goldie  Walker, D. Fowlie.  Division 2���������A. Robertson, teacher.  Enrolled, 38.  Average attendance, 34.  Perfect attendance���������Linden Bell, Jack  Bell, George Carr, Barbara Cartwright,  Edward Davis. Olga Hurack,. Edna  Hutts, Edward Hutts, Eric Jacks, Dorothy Klingensmith, Ethel MacLaren,  Esther Ostendorf, Irene Pridham, Muriel  Raymond, Clayton Sinclair, Ardrey  Weir, Robert Wolr, Lillian Wocknlts,  Glenna Fowlie, Norma Walde.  Division "".���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Enrolled, 87.  Average attendance,   3  Perfect attendance���������Goorgo Bourdon,  Harley Brady, .lean Bunt, Audrey Coon*  or, Helen Dzvigolu, Kenneth French,  Louise Haro, Leslie Jones, Anno Kinkade,  RubhoI Martin, Raymond Moore, Teddy  Olivier, Jenn Pridham, Wllllo Rodgers,  Dorothea Schmidt, Marlon Staples,  Mary Imhoff, Earl Waldo.  Division 4j~-Ml**<* LearmoVttli, teacher.  Enrolled 41. '? V "  Average attendance, 3*7.04.  Perfect; .attendance -Ruby Biccum,  Allan Comfort. Patsy Forbes. Let-lie  Harris, Richard Hood, Eunice Hughes,  Louis KHngonsmith, Grace Lowis, Bill  MacDonald, Lnwla Millin, Gwen Mooro,  Hnrry Cwemlorf, Lewlf* Palmer, Amui  Pelt-ear, Victor Pdtaor, RubboII Pridham,  Richard Staple*",- Margaret Timmons?  K������mn*r*tli W������Ir, Robert Armstrong.  Dlviolon 5���������MI������Bltobi*lon, tonichor.  Enrolled, -il).'  Average* uttondanco, 43.68.  Prufldoncy:   Grade 2���������Laurel  ICoIrn,  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  Tnvermere has three rinks of  lady curlers.  Loss by fi es at Penticton in  1934 was $1694.  The new movie theatre at  Grand Forks will have air cushioned seats.  Cranbrook has slowed down to  the point where the juniors are  playing badminton.  Vernon council will cut assessments in the residential section  10 per cent, for 1935.  56 marriages were recorded at  Bonners Perry in 1934. Thirteen  divorces were granted.  In the Okanagan the 1934 apri-  cop crop has been more than  double* the crop of 1938,  Payment of current year's taxes  at Grand Forks in 1934 were  $3,058 less than in 1933.  At Penticton the council ia this  winter operating a free skating  rink on a pond near town.  The Okanagan hears there will  be no advance in prices on fruit  crates and boxes this year.  At    Penticton    125   ir^embers  were  on   hand  for  the uniiual i  meeting of tho board of trade.  Tlie Climesc Masohic Lodge at  Vernon has just mado a donation  of  .$100 to the hospital in that  town.  Total assessment on land and  improvements at Penticton is  placed at just  under six million  dollars.  "'"*.-  Bonners Ferry school board has  just purchased 350 cords of wood,  at prices a little higher than a  year ago.  British Columbia had an asparagus crop from 364 acres, about  204 of which are in the north  Okanagan.  At January lst the Okanagan  had 805,03}-. boxes of apples in  storage. This is somewhat less  than in 1934.  According to the Vernon News  the Okanagan has still 5646 tons  of potatoes and 2068 tons of onions to d ispose of.  For the first ten months of  1934 some 2123 auto licenses were  issued at Vernen, 2011 at Penticton and 1629 at Kelowna.  Due to difficulty in getting  title to -the necessary site the  erect on of a new $45,000 customs building at Eastport is held  up.  Stockholders in the First National Bank at Bonners Ferry are  to be paid a dividend on 1934  business at the rate of $6 per  share.  Vital statistics recorded at Vernon for 1934 show 168 births, 64  deaths and 91 marriages.    Nov-  Penticton had a profit of  $11,225 on its electric light, operations last year, along with a  profit of $6,696 on its waterworks  system. 7  The Herald complains that  new-come prairie residents drawing relief at Penticton are to generous with their patronage of  mail order houses.  At^ Kelowna 61 new autos were  sold in 1934, as compared with  17 in 1933. At Penticton the  figures were 143 last year as compared with 53 in 1933,  Due the cut at the first of the  year in electric light rates, the  Gazzette claims a saving equal to  20 per cent, in general taxation  has been effected at Grand Forks.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL. Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY, FEB. JO  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy Communion. 10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p.m, Evensong.  LISTER���������3 00 p.m., Evensong.  WYNNDEL���������11.00 a.m. Holy Communion.  RED HEIFER ESTRAY  Came to my premises about December 15th, red heifer with white spots on  forehead, about 18 months old. Owner  can have same on proving property and  paying expenses.   GEO, HOOD.Creston.  ��������� atli m-m%W.<m 8afea8 j/aWaBaJlYaw^a* ,>*>>,.*��������� J***.-** mmm.m\mWm.mJmmm^mmm^lmm 04 mwrn a, 4m\ ^i^mim^^^mm^^Jmmtmm^^mmWmWmmtJmmm^jDm^ .������  BARGAINS IN CONVERSATION  Examples of  (Statlon~tfo~Statfon Night Rlata&)  the low cost of a Three-Minute Long Distance  Telephone Talk after 8.30 p.m.  CRESTON to  Cranbrook -. $ .25  Pernio.. 35  Kamloops.... 75  Kimberley - 25  Michel��������� *     ,40  Nelson... $ .25  Rossland 30  Trail-"-: ���������*���������     .25  Vancouver  1.05  Victoria ,  1.20  'QOVGRNMBNT TAX fSXTffA  Kootenay Telephone  y*'My������'htf-������ ^bW^m W'Mif p*^ ��������������� ^���������"���������"Up">yM1w^*1 l*<a*W'*8: aUMlBiB^p^^y M^M ��������� m ������ ^m m mm m a^a w IM '' \& i4"*^ ��������� Wte '������ Mfr ������ \m '������ *fm mtmt a������| THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON*.   B.    C  Population Oi Canada Is Year  x~>y   x ear becoming lucre AJt  Canadian Born Composition  Success Seems Assured  Remarkable changes are taking  place in the population of Canada. As  it increases year by year it is becoming- more and more a Canadian-  born population. This is one of the  direct results of the years of depression.  As  1935   begins   it   finds   Canada  Think Drought Punishment  Queer Ceremonies Held In India To  Bring Rain  So acute has the drought become  in  several  districts  of   the   Madras  Presidency that religious ceremonies  are being held in a number of towns  with a population o������ some 10,-335.000 , tQ  appeage  the wrath  of  Godf  who,  the inhabitants believe, has sent the  according to the Dominion bureau  of statistics, just 185,000 more than  a year ago. This is so despite the  barriers which have been steadily  maintained against immigration during the last four years.  Further the increase from 1933 to  1934 of 185,000 is the largest in a  single year since 1928.  Prior to 1930 when Canada's doors  were open to immigrants from over-  drought to punish sinners. Effigies of  "Kodurnp.api" (the Greatest Sinner  on Earth) are dragged through the  streets, with "mourners" accompanying them, beating their breasts. This  ceremony represents the death of  great sinners, and, the world being  rid of them, it is believed that rain  will be sent. In Dharapuram, where  acute distress prevails because of the  seas the doors of the United States j ,ack of even drinWng water. a crowd  were open to Canadians. As imml- J of Moslems marched bare-footed and  grants ^moved   in   Canadians moved. bare.headed   in  the  blazing  mid-day  sun to a neighbouring village, where  prayers   for   rain   were   offered   up.  out.    Now immigrants stay out and j  Canadians  stay in.    The natural  in-1  crease    in    population    balances    the >  gain formerly made by the excess of  immigrants    over    the    number    of  Canadians leaving Canada,  In the 19 years from 1911 to 1930  the number of people in. Canada rose!  from 7,207.000 to 10.206,000. an aver- j  age   yearly  increase   of  157,000.     In: Interesting  the four years from 1930 to the present when the immigration bars were  That night, for the first time in  eight months, rain fell in Dharapuram.  Source Ut instinct  Medical    Authorities    Believe    Anfcl-  "Paralysis *Vaeci������e ***a "R������������.������iv  Five years ago*' in a Montreal laboratory, Dr. Maurice Brody set himself on the trail of the germ responsible for afflicting untold millions wtih infantile paralysis.  Some medical authorities accept  his anti-paralysis vaccine as a now  proven guardian against thc discsae  which destroys the spinal motor cord  of the muscles, thus causing lameness and withering of limbs.  "Final proof," says the young  scientist, "will be in studies in epidemic areas."  Only then can be determined if the  immunity gained in vaccinated persons is adequate.  Thc young Canadian bacteriologist  reported before the Pittsburg convention of the American Association for  the advancement of science on his  long labors and thc vaccine they have  produced to bring high hopes that  the frightful disease is to be curbed.  The modest, 31-year-old Ottawa  scientist left untold, however, the  fact that his experiments appear to  be also pointing a way to ridding the  world of sleeping sickness.  His laboratory search for a preventive vaccine for this mysterious  malady is advanced to the point  where vaccinated white rats are able  to withstand intracerebral injections  of the virus itself.  Records "���������'Show''..'' Climate  Ox  OIllljLAI.'U'XJL     ~ ^**   srma%JmmJLm&a.mm.y  Milder During Past Fifty Years  Minerals For Young Chicks  "Experiment     Conducted  By  American  Scientists  A hypodermic of "hen instinct" ex-  set  up  the  population  has increased j tracted from a hen's head, sets roos-  10,205,000    to    lO.S35fOO0,    an  annual  increase  of  157.2Q0,  approximately  the  same.  Heavy Water Compound  Toronto Man "Vot Afraid To Sample  New Chemical Composition  G. H. Carter, 4S. government employee, of Toronto, has S50 or any  part of it to bet he will drink a  thimbleful or even a glass of "heavy  water", a compound of recent discovery and valued at 510,000 a quart  ���������and suffer no temporary or permanent ill effects.  The heavy water compound, discovered a year ago by Dr. Harold C.  Urey, has been mentioned as one of  the possible causes of symptoms of  old age and cancer. He haa been  awarded the Nobel prize in chemistry.  Heavy water Is composed of two  atoms of double-weight hydrogen  (deuterium) and one of oxygen. Of  every 5,000 drops of water, one is  "heavy." It is far more weighty  than river water and believed to have  therapeutic uses as yet undiscovered.  It is being used now almost entirely  by research chemists.  ters to clucking.  This in brief is the amazing story  of an announcement at the American  Association for the Advancement of  Science of the first discovery ever  made of the real nature and source  of an instinct.  This particular instinct, "broodi-  ness" or the wish to cluck and sit on  eggs, turns out to be a very powerful chemical called prolactin. It appears to open a new explanation of  the things called behavior and beyond  that of understanding the sources of  consciousness.  The experiments were reported by  Dr. Oscar Riddle, Dr. Robert W.  Bates and Mr. "Ernest L. Lahr, of the  Carnegie Institution of Washington  station for experimental evolution at  Cold   Spring  Harbor,   N.Y.  Senseless War Talk  Football Fatalities  Challenge To  United  States  Schools  To Reduce Heath Toll  A sharp challenge to United States  high and preparatory schools to re-  ,l���������.-.fU  tr-11  The British Isles  But  General   Smuts   Says   Pacifists   Are  Mostly Responsible For It  The condemnation bv General  Smuts of what he rightly described  as senseless war talk is very timely.  The curious thing about it, he said,  is that the pacifists are mostly responsible for the scaremongering.  This is perfectly' true. There is an  old saying that if a thing is repeated  sufficiently often people will come to  believe it. The pacifists never -weary  of proclaiming that we are on the  brink of another war.���������Belfast Telegraph.  Feeding   Too  "Little   Is   As  Bad  As  Too Much  There is such a thing as overfeeding young chicks on minerals, and  that is "junt as bad as underfeeding.  The rather strange thing, however,  Is that an excessive supply of minerals manifests itself in much the  same manner as when too little mineral matter is suppled. A mash containing the usual percentage of meat  scraps or meat and bone meal and  dry skim-milk, according to tests at  the Ohio experiment station, carries  plenty of mineral matter for chicks  until they are ten weeks old.  These tests are in accord -with results obtained at other stations, and  may therefore he considered as quite  reliable. Meat scraps, of course, are  very rich in calcium, carrying frcm**  20 to 25 per cent, of that element,  which normally makes up three-  quarters of the minerals in the mash  of chickens. Dry skim-milk carries  about 10 per cent, of phosphorus and  calcium in a very digestible form.  When one substitutes part vegetable  protein for meat scraps in the mash,  it is highly desirable to feed additional minerals as the vegetable proteins do not contain aa-much mineral  matter as the animal proteins.  Monkeys and apes are afflicted by  tooth trouble-in th<������- sanie manner as  human beings.        7  Pay Old Debt  Turkey Finishes Payment To Britain  Of Loan Made 60 Years Ago  Turkey recently finished paying off  a debt to Great Britain which dated  back to 1874 and the Balkan Wars of  that period. She paid the last of a  series of ������6,000 ($30,000) instalments  on loans made 60 years ago. * British  authorities expressed satisfaction  with the promptitude and regularity  of the Turkish payments.  One-fifth of all homes in the United  States are without kitchen sinks.  SNAPSHOT CUIL  HOW ABOUT MOVBES?  fmsmm^mfm  Most   Numerous   Are   Hebrides  Majority Not  Inhabited  It is scarcely possible to calculate  how many islands comprise the British Isles if we include every little  rocky projection, but more than 5,000  have been charted. Most of them are  to be found off the western shores of  Scotland and Ireland, where thc coast  has been broken up by the full fury  of the Atlantic.  Most numerous are the Hebrides,  which comprise about 500, although  the majority of them arc uninhabited.  There are more than 130 inhabited  islands in tho Shetlands and Orkneys,  ���������and there are about 150 others on  which no oi\c lives.  issued  by Prof. Floyd H. Eastwood  ���������of New York University in reporting  tho results of a four-year survey of  football fatalities.  Fatal injuries in college, athletic  club and sandlot games are decreasing, Eastwood told the American  Football Coaches Association. In contrast, the undiminishing number of  high and preparatory school fatalities  form an increasing percentage of the  total. The percentage was 56.5 this  year against 36.3 in 1931.  Although the Pacific coast is experiencing some of the coldest  weather it has had for some time, F.  Napier Denison, director of the Dominion meteorological observatory at  Victoria, said recently that the climate of British Columbia and of the  whole Domnion has been gradually  turning milder for the past fifty  years or more.  Winnipeg can boast of the greatest  change in average temperature, said  Mr. Denison, with an improvement  of six degrees, 1883 being the coldest  year on record during the last 53  years and 1931 the warmest.  Records for Toronto and Montreal  show these citlea have experienced a  gradual rise of about four degrees.  Montreal's record cold year was 1875  and 1931 was the warmest.  Alberta and the Maritime provinces  aro tied in third place, both being  ahout three degrees warmer. Records  at Calgary show the lowest temperatures there in 1887 and the highest in  1931, while 1875 was the coldest year  recorded at Charlottetown,- P.E.I.,  and 1901 the mildest with 1930 and  1931 coming next.  The Pacific coast shows the smallest change of all, about one and one-  half degrees. Records show 1880 and  1884 were the coldest years with  1893 and 1915 coming near the low  mark, and 1926 being the warmest.  "KVvn-fr    CSfr       Tei w������ aaa      *���������**���������    -#*"I������a    **yv*������4*"U������*������-M������    *3*-.������.  terlor, shows a change of about three  degrees in the past 40 years.  These figures seem to indicate the  warm and cold years come in cycles  with the cold years around 1875 to  1890 and the warm, years between  1926 and 1931.  Two important questions to be answered in the future will be, what is  causing this peculiar change in. our  climate and how long will it continue? Mr. Denison can answer the  first question as far as British Columbia is concerned.  "It" is evident .that in'recent years  the North Pacific ocean storms havtj  been more severe and widespread, and  have caused unusual ocean currents  from the warmer southern latitudes,  and these in conjunction with mild  weather prevailing in these vast  ocean storms havo caused. mildex  weauier on tuis coast," hs said.  Studying Cereal Diseases  "Dr. Grcnney Of Winnipeg To Spend  Year In ISiigluml  Dr. Frank Grcancy of tlio Rust  Research Laboratory, Winnipeg, has  gone to England to spend a year at  thc Rotham steel Experiment Station.  Dr, Grcaney has been working on tho  control of root rot disease of cereals  nnd for the pasL few years has devoted considerable time to a study of  the effect of fertilizer In connection  With the discuses of cereal crops. At  ���������ftotlutmstetl aro tlio most famous and  ouUtnndlng fertilizing experiments  In tho world and their work on noils  \n known all ovor tlio world.  People of Rumania are again lidding to thoir bank Having*-*, account*!.  Return To Native Land  Ono   Hundred   Audi   Fifty   Destitute  Chinese Sail From B.C.  One hundred and fifty Chinese, destitute and unable to find employment,  havo started the journey back to  China at thc expense of the British  Columbia government, Hon, G. S.  Pearson, minister of labor, announced.  Mr. Pearson said the Chinese went  voluntarily hecauso thoy felt thoy  would bo better off in their* native  land, whoro they can join relatives  and fronds. The government will also  gain through tho arrangement by  eliminating future costs for thoir support.  All tho Orientals woro from British Columbia and thoro is no bar  against thom returning whon thoy  are financially able to do so.  W.    N.    U.    2080  IMiitonton Fair "ProlEUiMo  Showing a profit on tlio 103-1 operation of $13,084, the Eidmonton Exhibition Association*-*! summer fair  waa moro micccsoful than any othor  clans "A" fair on the North American continent, Manager Percy W.  Abbott, ICC, told tho annual moot-  in*"*" of tho exhibition -lh-nrcholdora.  Making  homn   ira *> V-  ies with a  modern,  low-co st  camera .Is  actually as  easy as  making  snapshots.  It's fascinat-  Ing sport,  too.  May as well bo frank about It.  Until a few months ago I had tlie  notion, shared by a good many other  folks, that home movies were (1)  expensive, (2) difficult, and (3) not  very good, anyway.  And then Bill, a friend of mine,  got a movie outfit. Neither he nor  his family can bo classed as wealthy,  or anything like it, but there ho was  ���������sporting a movie camera. Naturally,- I was curious.  Tho camora itself waa about tho  size of a small book. Slid into a topcoat pocket without any fuss at all.  It was neat as tho proverbial pin  and about as simple. Bill showed  mc how to run it. You merely hold  it up, aimed it ns you -would a gun,  pressed a button���������and you nro making movies. Oh, bf course, thoro was  a spring to wind and a lens aperture to act, but it wan any amount  simpler than my favorite,, snapshot  camora.   Kvon tho loading was easy.  That particular; camera, as I recall it, cost about $40, It used 8 mm.  fllm and hold enough to allow for a  couplo dozen fullilongth shots���������each  shot long enough to show, for ox-  amplo, a sensational football play,  from tlio snap of tho hall to tho ond  of w ili'ty-yard run, forward pass included. All that on about ten cents'  worth of fllm.  Movlo film, I learned, is really  pretty cheap to bogln with and  doubly oo whon you con-alder that  tho purchase price Included tha cost  of finishing dono by tho manufacturer.  Woll, I revised my notions of  .jAoviuu,  au   lip   comJ.   uuu   dlultiuUy,  Taken Out Of Circulation  promptly. And when I Baw tho finished movies, a week later, I got all  over the idea that amateur movies  weren't very good. Bill's were excellent. And he's only an average  person, a snapshooter like the rest  of us.  I'm passing all this on merely for  your consideration. Movies, at their  best, will never in this world tako  tho place of good snapshots. The  snapshots camera haa a charm all Its  own. But thoro's no reason nt all  why snapshootors shouldn't tako up  movloa, too. For, obviously, movios  can do things that still cameras cannot. They can got tho whole of a  bit of action instead of merely a  part of It.  Ao far as technicalities aro concerned, anyone who has mastered  tho essentials of snapshooting can  tako up tho modern movlo camora  without a qualm. Bill haa permitted  mo to mako a number of movie shots  and I'm both surprised and delighted  with tho results. Maybe someday  I'll got mo an outfit.  I find that thoro nro two standard  als������os for amateur movlo film���������8 mil-  li-netov and 10 millimeter (Hollywood usofl 8*5 millimeter fllm.) Naturally, costs aro leas in the 8 mm.  clasH than, in. tho 16, but oven tho  10 mm. outfits nro surprisingly reasonable ln botli first and operating  coats. Of couroo, you can spond a  groat deal of money on apodal equipment, but It's not at all necoasary.  By tho way, with certain 10 mm.  outfltH you can got action plcturea in  full color. That's iiomethtng wo  snapshootorn can't qulto do, to dnto.  JOHN VAN GUILDER.  Sixty   Million   In   Paper    Currency  .r-V ,.*��������� ���������^.c_^_-'.     mrr. ��������� ^  i^vE. m*. vj .5%.   jvm v 83*'^     JL CU.J7  Sixty million dollars in Canadian  money goes down the sewer annually  ���������Into the Ottawa river. From tha  east block of thc Parliament buildings it is poured into the sewagt  system with all kinds of refuse  periodically, it is beyond retrieve^  even in times of depression.  Tho sum total represents Canadian  bills of all denominations, taken out  of circulation. Because of wear and  tear, their life averages from nina  to 10 months. In one and two-dollat  bills alone, $10,000,000 are destroyed  each year.  Time-worn paper currency la  treated now by the department ot  finance In paper-mill fashion. Oiled  beyond recognition with tho aid o������  chemicals to obliterate the print and  coloring, the bills aro put through a  steam pressure and beater and then  shoved into tho sewer pipe.  Indians Blame White Man  Say They  Mavo Caused  "Dlsappear-  iMioe 0������ Cai-iliou Html*  From Fort Chipewyan, In Alberta's  northland, thousands of caribou which  a abort time ago roamed tho buah  country, closest to that post in many  years, have vanished, according to a  wireless despatch received by the  Edmonton Journal.  Indians blame tho white man for  tho disappearance of this natural  meat supply, Thoy base the claim on  an old superstition that wild animals  must bo speared or shot to death  nnd not clubbed. Tho story is that  n white hunter rocontly wounded a  caribou and then kicked tho animal  down with tho butt of tho gun.  A bachelor'*! lifo, aftor all, Is just  one undarncd thing after another. '���������$*$?'  WILL ROGERS  tn  IRVIN S. COBB'S  PriL  .-������������������-.  with  TOM BROWN  ANITA LOUISE  STEPHEN FETCHIT  Ask Restocking  Local Streams  bank    trophy  being   a   third-man-sUip  contest  There was quite a big turnout of parents for the sports feature of Education  Week at Park pavilion Friday afternoon.  It was a basketball game in which" Creston High School downed Creston Public  School, 12-3. The boy*a game, Loallo'  vs High School A did not materialize as  the latter quintette failed,to put in an  appearance.  The first of the home-and-home champ  ionship games in East Kootenay basketball league will be played at Creston Sat  urday night, Feb. 16th, at Park Pavilion,  commencing at 8.30. when the Kimberley'and-Creston ladies' teams meet." with  the men's?quintettes due,to clash at 9.30.  Two very close games are expected.  The admission is 25 cents.  Freight traffic east through Creston is  very heavy, rat present. Due to the  Ke.tle Valley line being closed due to a  washed out bridge west of Nelson all the  fertilizer and metal output from the  Trail smelter destined for the coast cr  the far east is going out via Cranbrook  and the Kootenay Central to Golden and  thence west over the main line.   V  'Win and Lose$ Hockey  Rod and Gun Club Ask Gener-  Consideration for Goat  and Kid Greek - Open  erous  River  Meeting on Monday, 25th.  There was a good turnout of members  of Creston Valley Kod and Gun Club at  the special meeting on Monday night at  which recommendations were adopted in  connection with restoking of local streams  during 1935, and certain regulations were  approved as to closing certain waters to  fishermen. President Harry Smith, was  in the chair.  _ In connection with Goat River thp  ciub is asking the fishery department for  50,000 cutthroat and 25,000 eastern  brook trout. For Kid Creek near Kitchener a supply of 40,000 cutthroat will  be asked.  For Arkansaw and Devil's Hole lakes,  situated near Canyon Creek, 10,000 each  of Kamloops trout are asked The club  also recommends the closing of these  lakes for a period of three years.  Recommendations on 1935 game laws  and regulations were left over for the  open meeting of the club on Monday.  February 25th. This meeting is open to  everyone interested in hunting"*and fishing, and will be held in the United  Church basement at 8 o'clock.  To make this session more than usually interesting the ;iclub is inviting; C' H.  Keirn,. game guardian for West^TKooten-  ay, arid C. H. Robinson, dominion fishery inspector, of Nelson, to be present  and give short talks on the work they  supervise.  Creston hockey club,got an even break  on their games with Nelson this week,  losing to the intermediate Fairview tea-Ton Suneay, at Nelson, 5-2, but staging a  real comeback on Wednesday evening on  Nelson ice, again, trimming them .4-1.  In Sunday's game the Creston talent  forced play from the start, showing up  to good advantage until they began to'  tire, but, as no subs, were available they  were all compelled to stay on the ice.  Fred Simister scored the first goal on a  hard shot from the blue line, closely  followed by a count by Jim Brown, on a  rebound from Doug Corrie. The Nelson  squad was much at home on their own  ice, but had to play hard to hold Creston  down, scoring only at the end of periods,  when the local boys were played out.  Bishop, _ Nelson goalie plaved a nice  game. In Sunday's game-Creston lined  up: Goal, C. Schade; Defence. Jakp  Fritz and H. Fddie; Forwards, Fred  Simister, Doug..Corrie, Jim  Brown, Bob  Currie, Cliff Reynolds.  *-v��������� xtr^A���������^^A . ���������... :_.- r-������.,.������������������<.���������   ���������������������������:���������  .vli    .. cuucbuuj.   cv\;kz.j.������    v.ciivvu    ������4|,c>&tJ_  invaded Nelson and were rewarded for  their game play by a 4-1 victory. The  local squad was in good form and the  addition_of Dick Malloy of Boswell and  Howard Corrie supplied the much needed  substitutes For Wednesday night's  game the lineup was the same as on Sunday, with the addition of Corrie and  Malloy.  Mrs. C. Murrell reported on help being-  given needy families by the institute.  Activity was evidenced in the report of  the ways and means committee. Mrs.  Maxwell, Mrs Vigne and Mrs. Ibbitson  donated articles to be handled as the  latter committee might see fit. Mrs.  Maxwell, and Mrs. Ibbitson, visiting  committee, reported making several calls.  They were reappointed visiting committee for the ensuing month. There was  usual half hour of sociability, with Mrs.  Rodgers as hostess. The March meeting will be at Mrs. Maxwell's.  High School  B J8,-,.������������������ ,-nn   _ B   ^h. 8La*    mm~m.  Mm  ^ wm^Mm mmm.   *-, naf-  Local and Personal  r*aa ,_���������_ j   i. JlUBbuay  8 M. j.8__  XOfimi fea������W   i.Umi  CGiupiOt-  Vice-Pres-  Education Week  Canyon School  Friday is Visitors'  Day���������.Many  Education   Week   Featured   by  Function Introducing Polk and  T^.^^.^^^..  uuuuia  aiiu  A Jtj.������������������*-.-,->!  Hear   Junior   Choir ��������� Pupils  Put on Basketball Games.  ion of play in the President vs  ident curling   competition.    Tne   rinks  supporting President E   E.  Cartwright  won by 8 points in the four-game series.  Greston is to have ?* third gas and oil  distributing warehouse The British  America Oil Co'mpany is busy installing  a big tank on the C.P.R. right of way,  next the Imperial Oil Company. Limited.  At a ratepayers meeting Friday afternoon last Alice Siding school district  turned down the proposed consolidated  high school at Creston. Votes are to be  taken at Lister and Canyon this week.  Don't miss the Eest Kootenay basketball league championship games at Park  pavilion Saturday night, 16th. Ladies'  and men's teams from Kimberley meet  Crffiton quintettes in the first of the  playoffs "  A new engine house is being built on  the ferry at the Reclamation Farm, and  with it completed the enginp will again  bo put to work on the ferry. Ever since  the fire late last fall that destroyed the  engine room the ferry is being operated  by hand power.  COWS FOR SALE���������Jersey-Shorthorn,  2 years old, gentle, gives 36 pounds milk  daily, fresh. ned January 25th, with heif-  < r calf, $40. Or purebred Jersey, 7 years  old, freshened January 11th, $50. Mrs.  Sinclair Smith, Creston. .  Wynndel basketball team showed the  beet form of the season in tho league  gamo Friday night when they trimmed  tho champion Cardinals 21*19. In the  1 adieu' division Crouton Review won  from Pharmacy and Moore's Garage  Bcored a win over Creston Motora.  At the meeting of tho hoapitnl board  on Wednonday ovening it watt, decided to  havo the danco and drawing for the ten  iicrea of land or $750 cash, on March 1st  PoBtpoiimont of tho draw ng for two  weeks waa doomed wine in order to bo  sure all tiekctfl have boon returned.  A bridgo in aid of Creaton and District  Women's Institute wan hold at tho homo  of Mra. Job. Cook on Tuos<l*iy ovening,  ..with eight tublcs in play and the high  woro prize going lo Mrs. ChorrltigtQn,  . und consolation honors to Mrn. "Beat,  Mrs. F. Staples hold tho lucky ticket on  cushion that whh drawn for.  Cup compotitionw at Creston  curling  ���������.'rink aro Rotting nlong, despite the rather  mild   wontlior ? that * obtninn.   In   tho  V FroBOi* and Fornic-Fort 8tfle}o nllvorware  tho ploy Ib down to the flnrils and a start  Iihh i-tHin itiudu on mm- IiijImmUiI Fl'MtU .  _ As --their contribution to Education  Week the "Janyon City school had an  open day for visitors on Friday afternoon. Visitors were invited to inspect  the school during a routine morning while,  for the afternoon, a special programme  was arranged.  lap Dancing, Instrumental  Well as Vocal Music.  as  Coal Running Low?  If your coal can't last through the rest of the  winter and the chilly days of spring, then you should  mak^pcoyision now for a new supply of  ���������3������5*JC-" '���������',"'.���������,..*  Oorisin Washed GomI  TTT7<   *   r*-m    -XT   8    T    T T T7V    riTT   *   XI   A  -VTT������Tr> TTITTv  IiaA 1     V A JU "W Xli    KX\J tXJXAX* IXUXIjXJ  ^tiCCT'**-!  3  4  4   P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  81 ���������>v'WW*"'W"m'mVWWf'WW*"WI 'yyafff't'^'^'y*'  ���������^-wvm-wvwvm-  m* ���������,....  illdl       ������1^IICU  y.r   AVBJ8JB/U  Division 2, where they watched the jun  iors at work. In the senior room, Principal Hunden had a debate and display  of work Miss Magee had a nature lesson which the visitors appreciated. The  new high school as then visited. Here  the chemistry students under the super-,  vision of Mr. J Hunden, had arranged a  series of unusual laboratory experiments.  After 25 had signed the visitors book,  everyone moved on to the community  hall where about 50 visitors saw the completion of the program. In an opening  basketball game the junior boys managed  to win. Then followed a close si niggle  between the senior boys and girls," both  of whom are leaders n the district jun  lor league. Both teams staged a splen <  did exhibition of Canyon's new sport.  As a special novelty the high school boys  played the inexperienced all stars and  later the oldtimers, winning both en  counters. Mr. Hunden refereed all  games. '  ���������,.,..������������������  After the garnet* the visitors were  treated to some choir and community  singing, with Miss Kn tt leading, and  Mrs. Kolthammer at tho piano. The  day closed with a delightful lunch, with  coffee kindly supplied by members of  the community.  The teachers were well pleased with  the renpons by the people on open day,  and trust thoir interest and support will  continue.  Thursday evening last Creston High  School, Literary.Association .presented a  pleasing entertainment in connection  with education week, at the" Parish Hall.  There was a very large crowd present,  filling the hall to capacity.  The affair opened with O Canada by  all present. Miss M. Smith then directed a class of folk dancing which proved  to be one one of the bigger and more  attractive numbers. Composed of 12  girls, dressed in colorful peasant costumes, v/ho went through a series of  lively dances jto the. accompaniement of  Miss June Wigen on the piano. Those  taking part were Misses Doris Crosby,  Eleanor Spratt, Ethel Sutcliffe, Agnes  Crane, Nell Payne. Hilda Hagen, Ruth  Hare.Tbeo Tompkins, Marion Cooper,  Hughena McCreath, Dorothy Collis  and Hazel Sinclair.  The selections of French songs, directed by vice-principal O. Sostad were also  a feature of the evening, with his Grade  10 students as vocalists.  The evening was given over to musical  numbers almost entirely, with a big hit  scored by the instrumental trio, Donald  Phillips, violin; Lloyd McLaren, violin;  Corrie Celli, piano. The boys were  vigorously encored as was also the .latter  in his piano solos.  Miss Thelma Erickson provided several tap dancing numbers and was favored  with numerous encores This feature  can be readily set down as the most  popular feature of the evening.  Following thiB an address was given by  Charlie Taylor, pointing out the advantages of education and impressing on the  audience the absolute necessity of  educational training to get anywhere in  the world these day-?.  Musical selections followed by a choir  of girls who favored with some popular  song*-. They were directed by Agnes  Crane. High School princi al spoke  briefly on Education week at the opening  of proceedings and presided throughout  the evening,  ���������#-���������*>   i**   -������������������  ^   /-.���������Ti���������i   <���������   ^.AiBrnftnf ��������� fr.m-ri Tuniig.ni^rrT^na.A.ji.r,���������   A -r   Tih.t  Foar  FSoms9? F&etSp  VW&odl  WE INVITE YOU TO DEAL HERE  ���������   ���������TV  H. S. McCREATH  COafVL,    WOOD,        FLOUR,    FEED  'I   <  ��������� w'ww  'T'V'?'������'y'^lV8f������'V������'T,V������'������-yfy������,>-V������'Tl8',g'������'8'-y-T">  Women's Institute Meets  Cranbrook Browing Company cups,  Mil  tho  Tho February mootlnj; of Crouton and  District Women's Institute was held at  the home of Mrn. F. C. Rodgers on  Tuesday afternoon, The president,  Mrs, H. W. McLaron, presided, and  thore wore 14 membors and 4 visitors  proiiant.  Correspondence was heavy, dealing  with school exhibitB to a great oxtent.  A letter was rend from tho Crippled  Chlldron'w Honpitnl, thnnklng for donations of tea collections taken at the  cIoho of each meeting of tho institute,  and enclosing a copy of tho annual ro-  port.  Mra. W. Froaer roportod for her committee, announcing tlmt ull arrangements had boen made for placing all  oxhibito In tho hall, and that nil prize  money waa collected. Mrs. Fruaer. and  Mrs. F. V. Staple*) both donated upoclnl  prize*- for cl&sncn for plnctlclnc monelling  and photo - itvplay.  ��������� '  ���������  8.-A.-A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.^.A.A.A. ^Mmm%.^Mm^mmmm.jW..m. A.AkmA.AmmmSmA. SMmAm^mjA -A 1 ^lr ^ .^ -i^i  ^.^  4  <  A Full Variety of  Good Meats  ���������to MAKE EVERY MEAL TASTY V  and APPETIZING!  BURNS & COMPANY, Lid.  PHONE 2  ,i   0   wt" IB "wf   Wf" .8   m ' *j* 'a|B' 8y'''^ajH ay'.^y'a.."1^.'" 88..8y *'<y "By "y w"^*'y %8:'^.^.^ *'8������ "������. ��������� %. ��������� y w"  4  '  4  4  4  Grand Forks' first badminton  club has just been organized.  After the recent heavy snow it  took the caterpillar snow-plough  from Tuesday to Sunday afternoon to Ret through from Cranbrook to Golden.  West of Bonners Ferry section-  men report that Great Northern  trains are killing many deer who  fa^l to get off the track when the  engines approach.  Up to February -1.-st $965 had  been contributed of a minimum  of $1000 required for a down payment on a new X-ray for thc hospital at Salhnon Arm.  Coyotes; cougar and wolves  are,taking a heavy toll of deer at  Kaslo in the prevailing deep  snow. Moro than a few dogs are  also fattening up on venison.  tf  COUGHS!   COLDS/  Creophos  ....   Chest Rub  Vapure  Kelly's Bronchitis  Formalid Throat Ease  ��������� 1". ;���������;.  RESTON DRUG & BOOK STOR  Mm ���������  G^ ��������� .    ���������      QISO. H. KlSIJUY  CS THIS; R]$XALL H.TOKH  -���������^,^. .^ *'-���������.. _;* *zl y-*^ ������������������ "ft.   jsxl ���������****��������� "****t   ������������������**���������-*���������" <****��������� ������������������*>-���������*������������������ **���������������������*> ^*h--^������ ���������<*���������-���������-��������� j-***^^-*������*b**  ^^mt%^>im\t%.m\t������1i THE   B3WIEW.   CBESTOH.   B.   ���������.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  i  I  Lady Willingdon, wife of the Indian  viceroy, lias issued an appeal for a  special charity fund to commemorate  the king's silver Jubilee next May.  A grant of $9,000 for the Canadian  Xaegion was passed In the House of  Commons. It is used to help returned men present their pension cases to  the tribunals.  The sum of $8,546,119 was collected from the excise tax on sugar from  last April 1 to Dec. 31, according to  a return tabled in the House of Commons.  A decline of 53,500 in the number  of persons in receipt of British, war  pensions or allowances is shown in  the latest report of the ministry of  pensions. The total figure now is  1,503,000.  Sir Philip Sassoon, British undersecretary for air, told the Plymouth  Chamber of Commerce he looked forward to inauguration of a trans-Atlantic air route from Britain to the  United States and Canada.  Probably from 45,000 to 50,000 pension applications wiii require adjudication by the Canadian pensions  commission in the next two years,  according to a return tahled in the  House of Commons.  Canada recently lost a Sf.1,000,000  order for wheat from China because  the Chinese bankers resented "our  contempt for them," Prof. C. T. Cur-  relly, curator of the Royal Ontario  museum,   told   members   of   the   Op-  .j.*-^-������������������*..���������   m-m-a..-t~   ���������������    rr.-.���������>���������-*.-.  Prof. William L. Carlyle, manager  of the Prince of Wales E.P. ranch  near High River, Alta., said there  was a better demand for stock this  year than last and prospects for general improvement in Western Canada  were bright.  Vanish Before Physician's  Prescription  Those spots or pimples on your face  *-^why let them go on tormenting you?  Like millions of others have done, you  can get rid of your skin trouble through  the work of a great physician���������  Dr. D. D. Dennis. Dr. Dennis' prescription���������known in many countries as  D.D.D. and now manufactured by  Campana's Italian Balm, chemists���������  will bring you relief at once, and quickly restore your skin to health. All  druggists sell D.D.D. Trial size, 35c.  Guaranteed to give instant relief or  money refunded. 8  For Smaller Ships  Battery Of Diesel Engines Are Better  :j*li;tu Steam  The Diesel engine has been applied  quite extensively to ships.    A member of the   Institute   of   Mechanical  Engineering of London suggests that  for ships of over  ten thousand tons  steam is best.    For smaller ships he  would change the present system, and  substitute a whole battery of small  Diesel  engines.    He would install a  hundred     engines     of     seventy-five  horsepower.    An   engine   here   and  there could be cut ln or cut off at  will.    They would consume no more  fuel and   would   stop   the   vibration  and make no more noise than "bees  on   a   summer afternoon."���������Halifax  Chronicle.  #Wi3-iter-~ancl doughnuts. Younge* members  of the family  as well as Dad. and Mother  respond instantly to these delicious palate  provokers.   And when the d������*agh*mts are  made with PURITY FLOUR���������crisp and lull  flavored ���������- there's   a   delicious,   distinctive  quality that makes them greater favorites  than ever before. That is one outstanding  iact in  PURITY FLOUR, whether it is  used in cakes, pastries, bread, rolls or  biscuits.   Always the quality is  the  same, high, appetite appealing kind.  PURITY FLOUR is protected. Only the  finest of "Western Canada hard spring  wheat ��������� personally   selected   by   our  -representatives���������is used in its milling.  That's *why it is possible to state that a  "trial will convince you that PURITY FLOUR  best for all your baking.  BEST   FOR   ALL a 0  IHustrated are "Doughnuts, recipe number  59 la the new Purity Cook Book. Containing 743 tested recipe*., with numerous  household hints and special menus, thia  new Cook Book, costing $10,000 and two  -years of research to prepare, is invaluable in  the kitchen. Easy to keep clean and lying Has  at the page at which it is opened, this great  kitchen help is now sent to you postpaid  for SO cents. Write for your copy today, to  Dept. 629, Western Canada Flour Mills Co.,  Limited, Toronto,  Winnipeg or Calgary.  ���������"���������Flo  FASHION FANCIES  WHAT DOES YOUR  HANDWRITING REVEAL?  By LAWRENCE HIBBERT  (Grapho-Analyst)  (All   Rights   Reserved)  I  he is not for ever telling you that he  loves you is no reason for jumping  to the conclusion that he is getting  cool towards you. He is straightforward and sincere, is inclined to reticence, a trifle clannish by nature. He  does not make friends easily, but  wiil be very loyal to the few he does  make. Don't worry yourself, Miss  G.   He would not see you so often if  (Editor's Note: Do you know what] -ne did not think a lot about you  your handwriting   tells   about   your 1  character?     And what your friends '  really are like?    The author of these  interesting    articles    will    tell    you  things    about    yourself    and     your  friends that will interest and surprise  you.    See the   announcement  following this article.)  Little Journeys In Science  PHOTOELECTRONS  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  In   1887,   a  scientist  called Hertss  discovered that violet and ultra-violet  Would you like to know the real   Ught  tended   to   cause,  an   electric  you.    Would   you   like   to   find   out   spark to start more readily.   He also  what your friend is really like? Mere- j found  that  ultra-violet light  causes  ly send a letter in your normal writ-   ^    dlscharge of negatively charged  mg,  and  enclose  specimens of  your I "*c, "wj^so ������ .  .       ,������.  \\������  f  7-29  ''*WA&',   77'    ".T'U7 ,kv\ ;..-'���������       , V.  .���������;���������-M.Mi.v;Ay. ���������.... 7.V.,,������������������,,������������������,';. ;������������������'.' ,) L<������^**M*mm*mm*^.<..-<.  *':Vt'"'   *��������� ���������:'%' ��������� 'a, .. 'j*j<'-j. jiy-,.���������'.'-. ...,.'?'���������*"���������[,.''������������������ 'y7'.v',":  "**^"TM-/yT^������iQ;'^T^  i^'inilllM*  ������5<i I ������������������������?'. A -j* ri 1 v i'. H a- o.l cliv I", J-Ulch \t,ML.  ^'������'"~������^-������ft';'<i?0 H;i d rf 7"'oVo fllOli������*M.-7r,fV*������*  ,W*    IN.    U.    iiOttti  BUTTONS TRIP DOWN BACK OF  SMARTEST      DRESSES      THIS  SEASON-���������SUCH   A "YOUTHFUL MODE!  By Ellen Worth  Here's a charming little dress done  in black novelty jersey, a sportsy  type for general daytime occasions.  A white bengaline collar completes  this youthful costume. The buttons  are black bone.  A gay angora plaid is another  practical suggestion that is extremely youthful.  Pebbly crepe silk in black with  white collar, purple with beetroot red  or monk brown wLth beige you'll like  especially well.  Style No. 729 is designed for sizes  14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40-lnches  bust. Size 16 requires 3% yards of  "-.9-inch material with % yard of 35-  inch contrasting.  Patterns 20c each. Address mail  orders to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDer-  mot Ave. E., Winnipeg.  You can havc a very smart wardrobe at little expense of time and  effort ��������� our attractive Book of  Fashions (price 20 cents) is just  bulging with ideas that you can turn  Into chic wearable clothes. Send for  your copy to-day,  "How to Make Better "Dresses"  "booklet, a helpful jruido to sewing,  Is obtainable for 20c. Whether you  nro a beginner or quite adept with  tho needle, wo think it would pay  you to obtain a copy,  I am going to devote my space this  week to giving extracts from some  of the interesting readings that have  been mailed to readers in the past  week. The problems they embrace  will find a counterpart in the case of  many-of my readers and will, for  that reason, prove particularly interesting and helpful.  J. S., Vancouver.���������Your girl friend  is very proud and sensitive.    She is  probably too solicitous of other people's opinions.    She is loyal���������intensely so to her own personal standards.  And  she will  expect the same rigid  code from you.    She will be hard to  live up to, because she is relentlessly  opposed to human frailty.   This is not  because she  is essentially harsh,  or  callous, or lacking in sympathy.   JSut  she has probably been brought up in  an atmosphere of almost puritanical  conduct.    I am afraid that you are  going to have  a very difficult time  convincing her that your attentions  to  the other girl were merely Platonic and friendly.    Just   the   same,  I suggest that you be quite dignified  about the matter.    Perhaps, if   you  I show her my lettor to you, it will be  of some help.  Mrs.   A.,   Brandon.���������Your   trouble  with your husband arises from your  lack of understanding and patience.  You  are  invariably   ruled   by   your  mind. Your head dictates your views.  And, so very often, it is necessary to  show ��������� some   of  the  milk  of  human  kindness���������and this comes   from   the  heart.   Do not be overbearing.   Your  husband is having a trying time, like  so many other  men to-day.    He  is  undoubtedly doing his best to provide ;  the things which you need.    He   is  doing his best for you.   And because  he is unable   to   provide   you   with  everything you would like, you sug"-  gest   that   he   is   unaggressive  and  lacking in ambition and push.   Bear  in mind that it is always easier to  catch   flies   with   sugar   than   with  vinegar.    Show your husband  moro  sympathy and tolerance.  Miss   C   W.,   Regina���������The  young  man whose writing you sent me is a  procrastinator, ho lacks driving power  and accepts things as they are, without looking for or expecting any improvement.    He is hardly tho right  I typo of man for an ambitious   girl  I like   you.    Your   doubts   about   him  show that you have already thought  along this line, and   I   suggest   that  you give up expecting tho impossible.  You aro still young���������only 19.   There  is lots of tlmo for you to find a moro  suitable partner.  Miss G., Calgary���������1 think you arc  troubling yourself unduly about your  boy friend's feelings for you. Ho Is  not tho demonstrative typo. Ho la  rather reserved, somewhat backward  in showing his feelings.   Ant! because  friends' writing, stating birthdate in  each case. Send 10c ^oin for each  specimens and enclose -with 3c  stamped addressed envelope to: Lawrence Hibbert, Graphologist, care of  Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 Mc-  Dermot Ave., Winnipeg, Man. All  letters are confidential, and letters  will be answered as quickly as possible. Some delay is, however, unavoidable, due to the large number  of letters that are coming in.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  FEBRUARY 17  PETER TEACHES GOOD  CITIZENSHIP  Golden text: Love worketh no ill to  his neighbor: love therefore is the  fulfilment of the law.   Romans 13:10.  Lesson: I. Peter 2:11-17; 4:1-5.  Devotional reading: Psalm 146:5 -10.  No Argument  An amateur dramatic socloty in  Australia was giving a show, an  affair with royalty in it.  "Come," Haiti tlio actor, who waa  playing thc Icing, "let un go into tlio  '0UBQ."  Thoro wan a tutor from tho boxes,  "Ho said ���������ousc," an occupant remarked. Tho actor, overhearing, turned  to tho offender. "Yin*, T wild 'ousn���������  do you  think a Icing  would  live  In  CHEST  Explanations And Comments  The Seemly   Life.   2:11,  12.    "Behold, I beseech you as sojourners and  pilgrims"���������thus   Peter  addresses  his  readers.    This may be taken in the  literal  sense,   for   his   readers,    the  Jews, were scattered throughout Asia  Minor and therefore might   consider  themselves   in   exile,    >ut   probably  Peter   is   here   speaking metaphorically; he wishes them to realize that  life is a journey, not a goal, and that  the attainment of character which is  eternal   should   be   their   aim;   they  were living,  as it were,  in  exile on  earth: heaven was their true   home.  Since they had but a short time to  stay on earth, they must live   their  brief life nobly.    "I beseech you to  abstain from fleshly lusts, which war  against the soul," are Peter's words.  "Having    your    behavior     seemly  among the   Gentiles;   that,   wherein  they speak against you as evil-doers,  they may by your good works, which  they hehold, glorify God in the day of  visitation."    How like an echo from  the Sermon on the Mount this seems!  "Let your light   shine   before   men;  that they may see your good work,  and  glorify  your  Father who  is  in  heaven."    -'So Christ's pilgrim leaves  a track of light behind him: ho is a  witness.    The  phrase  'in tho day of  visitation'   suggests   a   foar   in   the  apostles heart lest   tho   response to  this witness might not bo immediate:  ijt might   have   to   bide Christ's own  time.   Tho hour  of  visitation  which  will also bo tho hour of illumination  will come, and then all tho quiet witness   will   toll���������tho   holy   walk,   tho  pationt   endurance,   tlio   lofty   testimony, the life that Js fair to n<sv.  Good Cltla-em-lilp, 2:13-17. "Be subject to every ordinance of man for  tho Lord's sake." By "every ordinance  of man" Is meant every human institution established by man for man's  welfare. And tho reason Peter gives  Is "for tlio Lord's Bako"; "Because  Jobus said 'Render what is Coosar's  to CtUHar,' or, generally, becauao God  is thc source of all duly-constituted  authority; or because your loyalty redounds to the credit of your Master  In heaven."  bodies.    Several years   later   it  waa  observed that, crystals of a mineral  called fluorite not only became electrically charged by heat hut also by  exposure to sunlight or to the light-  from an electric arc, both of which  are rich in ultra-violet light.   Quartz  becomes charged   when   exposed   to  sunlight, the edges of a quartz prism,  being alternately negative and positive.    An insulated   metal   plate   becomes highly charged when exposed  to sunlight.    Science has shown that  every material  is   electrically   sensitive to light, regardless of the state  of that material.   All substances give  off electrons when exposed to a suitable source of light.  Ultra-violet light will cause solids,  especially metals, to give -off electrons. All such electrons which are  ejected from any material by light  are called photoelectrons. When light  falls upon films made from the alkaline metals, photoelectrons are ejected from these metallic films at high,  speed, and it is possible to measure  their speed, the speed depending upon  the kind of light which hits the films.  Thus the "blue light from the star  Sirius will cause more powerful,  though less numerous, electron ejeo  t!c"----3 than full sunlight.  The    distance    which    the     light  travels through  space   has   nothing  whatever to do with its effect when  it strikes and ejects photoelectrons in  photoelectric   cells.     Thus   the   light  which travelled through space at the  speed of 186,000 miles per second for  40 years before striking the negative  pole of a photoelectric cell,   to  open  Chicago's 1933 Century  of   Progress  Exposition, was just as "strong" when  it approached the telescope as when  it left the star Arcturus 40 years before at the time   of   Chicago's   1893  Columbian Exposition.   However, due  to the   great   distance   of   Arcturua  from the earth only a small fraction  of the light which is radiated from  that star at   any   instant   40   yeara  earlier, ever reaches the earth.  Have Homing Instinct  A Kansas farmer drove his cows  to a pasture twenty-five miles away.  Next day tho animals wero back  home having mado tho trip in thirty  hours. The homing instinct which is  so strong in pigeons and dogs also  shows itself in cattlo at times.  :-LiuiUta?"  (Ullevss C-c-nQOBltot-i  Doaa Not Blt������t������r  Ai flrnt. ntflii of n coW 01. tlie clicat apply a M*cc������  1'otiltlcti with tho addition ot mw������������������ir..l. '1 he  wirmlh tn cnmltlnnl win with mRt-vnllrtiw htnilnii  im-|ti-rU(-H u" Mfjccn. Ointment will l"'*v������ iiutek  rr-lli'f.    Full dlrnctlnnn In ouch rtnclu'ue.        38  li|lllll8Hll8IIHmH,"trf*'l"IT|���������""���������"  Han Another IJuo  Copal, a form of resin, la used for  varnish, making, but to tho entomologist is has a different um, In that  insects of past ages have frequently  been found Imbedded In tho product  In a perfect state of preservation.  can't mllp or ulitlo  novo* cttUBOii Hor������no������ri  hoiiaiino teeth At at*  Bnuirly tt������ nuturnl  onoo*������������������larirottb iiollor  in tlio -world���������your  donttot known why  ho proH*-rlh*"������  -.fc���������suoaull coot. ^  1  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.    C  'J f  PREVENT CHAPPED  ROUGH HANDS���������apply  HINDS Night and Morning  THE TENDERFOOT  GEORGE B.  RODNET  Author of "The Coronado Trail",  "Tho Canyon Trail", Etc.  SYNOPSIS  "You've fallen heir to a half-share  in plenty of trouble," the lawyer told  Gerald Keene. "The Broken Spur has  been systematically looting the ranch,  and old Joe Carr,- your partner, is  drinking himself into ruin."  Dad Kane, desert rat and luckless  prospectors till now returns to tell  Dustin and Spike Goddard, who had  .grubstaked him, of his discovery of  a rich gold mine, and shows samples  of the ore.  Dustin  unexpectedly   comes   along  "While Stone and Edith are riding fence,  and seeing them, stops and talks to  Edith.     He   mentions   their    dispute  -^���������r-fcl"!^      V*0.     Oat^-MQaJ*"!     *Vfc������?  Edith refuses his proposal with remarks that make Dustin furious. He  insults Stone, who promptly throws  him into a pool of water.  Stone tells Crewe, his foreman,  about his meeting with Dustin. Stone  and Crews go to Seco to send a telegram to Gerald Keene. While at  Seco an attempt is made to kill Stone,  who proves more than a match for  his enemies.  Dustin learns that Gerald Keene  lias been sent for, and also that Duro  Stone has seen the Broken Spur men  rustling Carr's cattle. He sets out  with Dad Kane to learn the location  of his gold discovery. Dac",cKane  shows Dustin the mine.  They go back to camp, and Dusiin  shoots Kane., He fixes the shooting on  Peyotl Gregg, a drug addict, who,  stupefied by the narcotic he had  taken, did not know whether he was  guilty or not. They bury Kane and  then return to the Broken Spur ranch.  Meanwhile at the Hour Glass, Carr,  ���������Crewe and Stone speculate as io the  meaning of entries in the notebook  belonging to xj&ne Kane that Stone  nad found. Stone thinks of a possible  solution, and, accompanied hy Edith  Carr, rides out to Red Water to test  ���������out his theory, which proves correct,  smc! thev find*, the ri-?*h -r^ri '"!r>,rsr������.?!**-  mentioned in the prospector's notebook. As they return to the ranch,  they meet Dustin leaving he house,  and he deliberately tries to ride down  Stone.  (Now Go On With Thc Story)  She saw the great Isabella horse,  bleeding at mouth and" nostrils, pitching wildly as he slid to a halt. She  saw Stone . ���������'. . Duro Stone, the  amateur ^,cow-puncher, who had  learned his lore from Wild West fiction and who undoubtedly bought his  apparel from a catalog, sitting that  pitching horse like a centaur and she  saw, and for one short moment did  not believe her own eyes, Sam Dustin's big black lying on his side, every  leg kicking wildly while his rider lay  as still as death beneath him.  "Oh, my God!" she cried sharply,  "you've, killed him."  "I'm afraid not " Stone pitched out of saddle. "Ride on down the  trail," he said sharply. "Go at  once.   ..."  That strange tone in his voice  made her��������� stare. Then she went on  down the trail and so missed what  took place.  Stone almost leaped at Dustin's  prostrate figure. A quick jab of his  spurred heel made the black struggle  to his feet and Duro dragged the unconscious man from the dust of the  trail.  Dustin's face was cut from brow  to chin and a little trickle of thin  blood oozed from the cut to mingle  with the dust and sweat and grime  of the encounter. He was breathing  heavily in great gasps and as Stone  drew him clear of the horse, his head  fell inertly across Duro's arm. He  laid him on his back along the path  under a great mesquite bush and  squatted by him.  "I'm sure sorry I didn't break your  fool neck," he muttered. "I wonder  if you've got anything in your poke  + V^-.������->81       ,-,,_-._       J.8������- ,   ,i  ������.������*������. .*       WJ.^CJ.8.        8^UA8Jg������3       L8LJ.  His lean hands made short work  of Dustin's pockets. From the inner  coat-pockef he pulled a narrow  pocket-book that was filled with  papers that he examined swiftly but  carefully. At sight of one of the  papers he gave a low whistle of surprise. Then he looked again at Dustin. There was no sign of returning  consciousness and after a second  glance, Stone returned to a careful  reading of the paper.  "Huh. It's clear enough," he muttered. - "It's old Joe Carr's note for  eleven thousand dollars made but to  John Pegram and by him transferred  to Sam Dustin. Looks bad for Carr.  Looks to me like Carr got his money  from Pegram; Pegram got scared or  needed money, so sold the note to  Dustin;  then this bird, workin'' -with  ft. a  time seems to be taken up with tryin'  to break your damned neck instead  of savin' it."  . The utter scorn in his voice made  Dustin wince. He flushed in silence  and thrust a hand into his coat  pocket. His grunt of satisfaction was  expressive.-His clothing had not been  looted. He walked unsteadily to his  horse that stood with drooping head  and heaving flanks.  - "Of course you know I'll pay you  for this.    If my cinch hadn't broken  ��������������� -    ���������  That was true enough. The rear  cinch had parted.  "A weak cinch is a sure sign of  mental degeneracy," said Stone. "Any  good text-book will tell you to be  sure of your equipment before you  try trick riding."  While Dustin was staring evilly at  him, he swung into saddle and thrust  his great Isabella horse into full  stride and caught ut> with Edith as  she neared the house. Crewe was  standing on the porch and greeted  them as they rode up to the house.  " MD you all meet up with Dustin  anywhere along the trail?" he asked  as Stone took Edith's horse.  "Yeah. We met him all right,"  said  Stone.    "Ke tried to   ride   me  W&re's Planned D^ensa  &GA INST COLDS A  When Colds THREATEN   If a Cold STRIKES  ...VICKS VA-TRO-NOL  At the first warning sneeze, stuffi**  ness or nasal irritation, quickI..,  apply Vicks Va-tro-nol���������just a few  drops up each nostril. Its timely use  helps to prevent* many colds, and to.  throw off colds in their early stages.  ...Vi���������KS VAPORU3  Don't experiment or take half-way  measures. Rub on Vicks VapoRub  ��������� standby of two generations for  relieving colds. Its direct double  action-*-by*stimulation and inhalation ���������helps to end a cold.^  BUILD RESISTANCE TO COWS-by following the simple health rules  that are also a part of Vicks Plan for Better Control of Colds. (Full  details of this clinically tested Plan arc is each Vicks package./  Y1CKS ^  An Odd Weather Map  Shows   Eight   Kinds   Of   Air   Exist  down but his horse slipped I reckon       A new i^a of weather map, show  Kane, finds gold on  XT^\in������    ryl������^ a*"*  CHAPTER XI.���������Continued  Stone's half-raised bridle hand  ���������came down till the back of his hand  struck the crest of the withers. The  .gripping legs closed sharply behind  the forward cincha and his body  swung forward to place hia weight  where it belonged ... above that  tremendous fore-hand, tho weight-  carrier. Tho next moment, when tho  big black was within fifteen yards,  the great Isabella horse launched  himself, a living thunderbolt, against  him.  Tho red dust swirled high above  them and eddiod down In a close-lying cloud and from the heart of that  cloud camo ono sharp oath. The next  moment Edith, sitting her half-crazy  horso well to tho sido of tho trail,  aaw.   ...  Relieved/  Mrn. Edward ,Tn.moB' baby had  two Uoth when lcaa than threes  montha old. Sho writes: "Ho has  18 now and I can truthfully nay  that ftlvlnu him Baby's Own Tab-  Iota while- ouUln������ hia tooth Icopt  him lib and woll0. Taothlnp* i������ a  rotitloHHi 'ovoriuli thno i"*u* UubioB  but tho Httlo ono can alwayn bo  Hootliud and tlio favor reduced by  filvlnft swot-it-, aafu Baby'H Own  Tablet**. Vory ormv to talco, no  after offooto. IWoo 20o ovory whoro.  Or.WMNwj:  and holds Carr's note for more than  his share of the ranch. A pretty  mess it looks to me. Dustin has sure  got a strangle-hold on Carr. It looks  to me as though one Gerald Keene is  likely to find himself partner to Sam  Dustin first thing he knows. Huh!  I reckon it's time" to draw cards.  What else.   ..."  His hands again explored Dustin's  pockets and brought out a little  chamois skin bag that he opened and  decanted into his hand. A little pile  of guttering schist fell into his palm  and a few yellow points that there  was no mistaking.  "Specimens of Kane's ore, of  course," he muttered. . . . "Hello!  What's this?"  It was a rod-and-green package of  tightly rolled cigarettes that he found  in a small pocket next thc* skin. He  considered them at length. Then he  carefully extracted two and placing  one in his own pocket he broke tlio  other and rubbed the contents on  his tongue. * Ho shook his head In a  puzzled way. Then he pulled out tho  butts that ho had found by tho Are  somo hours before and compared  thom. * They woro exactly alike.  Vory quietly and without haste he  thrust Ills find back in Dustin's pockets and squatted on his hools till a  slight movement told of the man's  recovery. A moment later ho sat up  and rubbed a hand across his face;  then hi3 eyes fell on Stono and hla  faco darkened under its blood and  grime.  "I owe you ono for this," ho  growled, struggling to his foot.  "That's all right," said Stone lightly. "I'm glad to do it. I a&w that  you wanted to show off before Edith  so I helped you. But if I woro you,  boforo you try it again, I'd tako a  courso In riding. You can got a cook  or a horse-wrangler at Home* Dude  Ranch to show you how to sit a  horso. It only needs practice. I'd do  It myself but I haven't got time.   My  .  "Slipped nothing ..." Edith  laughed sharply. "That big black of  his doesn't slip. The man tried to  ride Duro down in the golpe de  caballo. . . He 7. . He made a  mistake.    That's all."  FranK Crewe asked no questions.  He knew what happens when a man  makes a mistake in the golpe de  caballo. There a man has but one  chance.  "You'd better go in the house at  once, Edith," he said heavily. "Joe  wants to talk with you."  She glanced uncertainly at him  and started for the house and as she  went, Stone, seeing her eyes, could  have sworn to a new light in them.  The moment the door closed behind  her, Crewe turned to Stone.  "Hell's broke loose at last," he  said. "We know now exactly where  that hound Dustin stands.   Do you?"  "The last I saw of him. he wasn't  standin' at all," said Stone grimly.  "He was lyin' in the senda with his  horse on top of him.   .   .. ���������. "  "Yeah. And because of that, you'll  get a bullet through your hack some  dark night if you're not careful.  .   ."  "What did Dustin want?" asked  Stone.  "He come to see Joe," said Crewe  carefully. "He offered to settle the  lawsuit over Soda Springs and he  offered a lot of other things, too,  provided  ..."  ������Y������oV;.     -Wf-11 "Tin  ������r*    "-J".*"!"!t.*-'3  the price?    What's the man want?"  "Provided Edith will marry him,"  Crewe jerked out.  "Oh. I see . . . She ought to do  a thing like that," said Stone scornfully. "Listen here, Crewe. I may  be on a good trail. I don't know yet.  Lend me the car. I've got to get  to Seco on business for the ranch."  Crewe studied him for a moment  and liked what he saw.  "Take the car," he said. "You'd  better take this, too.   .   ."  He slid belt and holster to  Stone  and stood watching him as he headed  for the little garage behind the bunk-  house.  (To Be Continued)  little Helps For This Week \  ing eight kinds of air over the United  States, was presented to aviation  leaders at the annual meeting of the  institute of aeronautical sciences   in  8a ���������      '  New York.   -  The eight, discovery largely by  aeroplane, are all the "kinds that  exist in North America. They contain, and split all the types of  weather troubles known, including  those on which forecasters go wrong*-.  The map is a step in "air-mass"  analysis the new system of forecasting being inaugurated by the U.S.  Weather Bureau. It was developed  by R. Irving Kriek of the California  Institute of Technology.  ARE YOU MISERABLE ?  Mrs. A. Cluckie of 78  Charles St., Hamilton,  Ont., said: "When growing into ���������womanhood I became pale and thin,, had  not -.much appetite, suffered -from headaches,  pains in - my back, and  cramps." Mother gave ms  Dr. "Pierce's Favoritts  Prescription. Soon, my  appetite improved, I had better color and  all pain disappeared." All druggists.  New size, tablets SO cts.. liquid $1.00.  Wffl Stick To Story  "Rest in the Lord and wait patiently for Him." Psalm 37:7.  "Trust in Him at all times." Psalm  42:8.  Dost thou ask when comes His  hour? I  Then when it shall aid thee best.  Trust His faithfulness and power,  Trust in Him, and quiet rest.  I had found communion with God  to consist not only in the silencing  of the outward man, but in the silencing of every thought, and in the concentration of the soul   and   all   its  powers into a simple quiet watching  and waiting for the food which tho  Heavenly Father might   see   fit   to  give or withhold.   In no case could it  he sent empty away, for if comfort,  light or joy were withheld the act of  humble   waiting    at    the    gate    of  heavenly wisdom could not but work  patience in it, and thus render it by  humility and obedience more  "meet  to be partaker of the inheritance of  the saints in light," and also more  blessedTin itself.���������M. A. Kelty.  "Rest in the Lord, wait patiently  for Him." In Hebrew **be silent to  God and let Him mould thee." Keep  still, and he will mould thee to the  right shape.���������Martin Luther.  Go to Glenwood, Alta., if you wish  to live to a ripe old age. With another, year over, no deaths during the  past 12 months were recorded and  only six persons havo died there in  the past six years.  Too MiicIh Uric Aeld  la a very common cause of Rheumatism,  Sciatica, Lumbago. Deranged kidneys  allow an excessive amount o������ uric acid to  accumulate. Take Gin Pill-, to give relief  while they are assisting your kidneya tt*;  function normally.  English   Woman   Claims   She   Owns  All Of "Labrador  The proprietress of a London,  "Sing., cold cream shop���������Mrs. M.  Cowan���������has just announced that she  owns Labrador lock, stock and barrel. Already she has cast possessive  eyes on "North America's most northeasterly 120,000 square miles, and if  her lawyers are right she won't take  "no" for an answer.  And here's how she bases her  claims:  Her family genealogical table  asserts that Bhe is ono of 300 direct'  relatives of a fabulously wealthy  Dutch trader, one Isaac de la Penha,  whose death in 1700 was a real shock  to no less a person than William of  Orange, King of England. The king  had every reason to feel badly, too,  says Mrs. Cowan, for he owed his life  to the rich merchant. It seems that  monarch and merchant were sailing  close to each other when the royal  ship sprung a leak. De la Penha rescued the king, thereby avoiding what  might havc developed Into a decidedly unpleasant piece of business.  As a purplc-hued reward De la Penha got Labrador and a standing invitation to visit with his majesty  When ho was in England. At any rate  that's Mrs. Cowan's story, and sho Is  bound she will stick to It���������as well as  tho present owners If she wins her  caao.���������Toronto Star Weekly.  More   than   1,000   Gideon   Bibles  were stolen from hotel bedrooms dur=  ing 1934���������a form of theft the Gideons  doubtless expect, and count on to do  some good. I  B!i"l81������i}:jl!l;  t :"**':  lip!  jp  II  ,-U^>^i_VM^i:;;(;.:i:!:!:*!Wjr!:;!!i!i;i';!.!.iw������;,:������  -file  Now Vou Tell One  Wolfhound In Prague Plays Drum  And Sings  A dog that "croons" popular songa  Is jnrouslng a lot of Interest at  Prague. The dog In a wolfhound nnd  can sing several songs, all of the  sontlmontal kind. It can also accompany ita ml stress when sho sings by  tapping a drum, with drumsticks tied  to its forologa, and occasionally during a. performance introduce*! a few  notos on the cymbals. Tho dog waa  trained bv Its woman owner.  ASK YOUR DOCTOR  FIRST, MOTHER  Before*. You Gav������ Your Chi'd  an Unknown Remedy to Tako  Every day, unthinkingly, motnera  take thc advice of unqualiiicd persons  ��������� instead of their doctors' ��������� on  remedies for their children.  If they knew what tho scientists  know, tlicy would never take this  chanco.  Doctors Say PHILLIPS*  For Your ���������hUd  When it comes to the frequently-used  "milk of magnesia," doctors, for over  50 yenrs, havo snid "PHILLIPS'  Milk of Magnesia ��������� thc safe remedy  for your child."  Remember this ��������� And Alwam Say  "Phillips'" Whon You J3uu. Your  child deacrvos it;tfor your own pence-  of mind, see that you net it ��������� Genuine Phillips* Milk of Magnesia.  Also Im Tablet Form i  Phillips' Milk of Mnf-nesin Tab-  K'U aro tinw ou sale .iL M ."run  stores evor.vwl.oro. I'rich tiny tabid, istliec'i'ilvfilc'nt of  a teaspoonful of Gen-  tiino Pli'lHp-i* Milk of  .Masncalu,  Phillips'        _  ���������^foii ^*^^^������^#l!^^-*ri!8Xl-.  MADBt IN CAM*. REVIEW  .ocai and Personal  See the new  1935 Oldsmobile, on dis-  piay at Creston Motors.  or    wedding  Moores' Greenhouse, Creston.  flowers.  Or  BATTERIES     RECHARGED  chard Service Station. Creston-  WANTED���������Two white Leghorn  roosters.   See Vic. Mawson, Creston.  C- W. Allan left on Thursday on a  business visit to Vancouver and c?ast  points.  Miss Mildred Kingsett left on Saturday for Nelson on a visit with her  parents.  The Grand is offering the best of the  Wil! Rogers' films, "Judge Priest," Saturday night, 16th  Mrs. J F. Rose, whose health has been  incifferent of late, is at present a patient  in Creston hospital.  Mrs.  C. W.  and   Miss Rita Kirk  are  spending a few davs with Nelson friends  They left on Thursday.  HAY FOR SALE���������Good alfalfa hay,  $15 to*, delivered to town; $13.50 ton at  ranch.    Frank Hollaus, Lister.  mmmm������^^m\^mnb*Jbmm*Jb^4kmm1m%**4k*4Bmmm  Bft^aK<*A>AJM������Ha4L^BW)kJl8^>&at4k*Jb������Ja^������MB*BK8a  ������*..,���������������*���������  *���������  IV  ���������  .  8)  "-������  k  r  ���������  ft  *  ���������  *  r  ���������  m  t  t  *>  ft  t  ���������  r  t  ���������  GENERAL ^ ELECTRIC  RADIO  DIAL  THE  WORLD  WITH  4f% m    "nt -     ���������  iseneral Ulectnc  All  \%T^   i\h  ff ave  RADIO  Hear  -I8_lp������l  PRICES AS LOW AS  *.!������*? prit  foreign short wave programmes, as well as  police calls and all standard broadcasts on the  new 1935 General Electric All Wave Radio.  $42-95  111 nft-IB/ tn a! tttn ������ ii  If   UUI   m\  CANYOK STREET  i ij  D-t-iUi-nr  ft   ) iirhf Pft  CRESTON,   B.C. phone 38  uuivnuj i ii UBS  ���������mf-vrn  wr m'ww  ar ��������� m m'ww m ������������������vw.<"m-vw wwm-www  Mrs. E. MaTtin of Sirdar arrived on  Tuesday on a visit with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. W.TV Simister.  WANTED���������Girl wanes house or other  w ork, capable and reliable; experienced  waitress.   Enquire Review Office.  Mrs. W. H. Crawford left at the first  of the week for Nelson, where she is visiting her daughter, Mrs. R. Foxall.  Creston Motors announce the arrival  of the new 1935 Oldsmobile and all are  invited to call and inspect the new car.  At the February meeting of the  council on Monday night the 1935 tax  rate was struck  at the usual  12 mflls.  H B. Johnson of Fernie was a weekend visitor here with his son, Henry, of  the Palm Bakery and Confectionery firm.  Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary  will hold their February meeting in Trinity Church hall, Thursday, 21st, at 3  p.m.  Due to a shortage of space a letter  from T. M. Edmondson on the "electric  sewer" problem is crowded out but will  appear next week.  About a dozen players from Creston  badminton club are going to Kimberley  on Sunday for an inter-town game with  the Kimberley club.  Creston and district Women's Institute  netted $15 at the tea they put on in connection with the school fair in the United  Church hall on Saturday  The Dale dragline is making splendid  headway putting up the new dyke at the  Reclamation Farm. The machine is  being worked 24 hours a day.  The heavy snows of late January lev-  elhdan old valley landmark, when the  bis* barn on the Reclamation Farm  crashed under the heavy snow load.  A. Dickinson of Creston Motors is  back from a business visit to Calgary,  Alberta. The new 1935 Oldsmobiles are  now on display at Creston Motors.  The East Kootenay badminton tournament opens at Cranbrook on Friday  next. Creston expects to send up ten  players for the various competitions.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid announce  their St. Valentine tea and sale of cooking for Saturday. February lGth, 3 to 5  p m., at Mrs. Henderson's. All are  invited.  Auxi iaries on Friday evening, 22nd,  at  Mallandaine hall at 8 o'clock.  Basketball fans should be out in force  to-night (Friday), for ���������.. the local league  basketball games, with a thriller promised in the men's section when the Cardinals and Imperial Groceteria meet at  9.30. The Cardinals are out to win in  order to:. get on an even footing with  Groceteria in the league standing. The  other fixtures are Moore's -Garage vs.  Pharmacy 'at 7.30, and Wynndel vs.  Loallo at 8.30.  n  a  TIP TOP  TAILORS  Spring   Samples  Have Arrived  ���������w  See the new selection of  the finest British Wollens.  (Jhoose your style and pattern of fabric, made to  measure by Tip Top Tailors.  Fit and tailoring guaranteed.  One Price Only  C&BSS OF -TH-^KKS  The Creston School Board appreciates  very much the interest shown by parents  and friends during Education Week, and  wish to express! their tuS*  ali for their co-operation  m  /���������  tk^MlfM : *.m\    r������nA    S.f*d  SPRINGTIME IS  NEAR AT HAND  Before    housecleaning   why  not buy one of our new  ������  r"  >  >  THE FRIENDL.Y STORE  MONEY SAVERS  You can make no mistake by stocking your pantry  shelves with these well known brand = of staple groceries, at  MONEY SAVING PRICES.  COCOANUT, Dessicated, per Ib.  .16  PILCHARDS. Halves, 2 tins $ .13  JAM, Red Plum, K.C, 4 lb. tins     .41  RAISINS, Australian, Sultanas, 2 lbs      .25  ROLLED WHEAT CEREAL. 3s, each 18  SYRUP, Rogers9 Golden. 2s, each     .18  WE DELIVER  Greston Vaiiey Go-Operaiivs Assn.  At February 1st the Tree Fruit Board  estimated there were 3200 boxe*? of apples  unsold at points in the Kootenay and  Arrow Lakes, of which 1500 boxts were  at Creston.  His lordship -the bishop of Kootenay,  Rt Rev. W. Adams, of Vernon, was a  Creston visitor on Tuesday, a guest of  Rev. M. C. and Mrs. Percival at Christ  Church rectory.  Donald, the young son of Mr. and  Mrs. '���������Bud'* Andrews, had the bad luck  to sustain a fractured* collarbone when  he slipped on the sidewalk coming from  school on Monday.  Creston board of trade seems to be of  the opinion prosperity has already  rounded the corner. It will co sider  raising the yearly dues from $3 to $10 at  the March meeting.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  -*���������'**������������������  to brighten up your kitchen.  In colors, Ivory and Black,  and Ivory and Green.  We welcome your inspection.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  ���������������������������-Va  nr^nrTr^^nxvn ^=     *  'T* PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  KUATr-iVSGNDAY  ."fl"*   A   "%/  cocriM Q  oirc-wif-iaUO  CHIEF Brand  Irish Stew  Hot Roast  Lamb Fricasse  ft  KM.  w  *M  s '���������������*���������. \  2 tins, 29c J  $ .19     |  PICKLES, Tartar Brand, battle  Packed in England:   ���������������������������  PINEAPPLE, Cubes, 2s, sqaat tins, tin         .14  ������.   MM^mmM,   m. MZZs , *.i*gg   (It  M UMIUIU*   *3������������U������L.8ej  m������    KlIO  . Jll  **U. ,  j.i   me  weencuu  Phone 12  CRESTON  ^j**~&,*****-****~i--sa;i*'*^^  A shipment of  art        S*1a_  IO      -V*������S ���������  cidediy chilly going down to 2 above  zero on Sunday morning. Since then it  has been milder with light snow flurries  Tuesday and Weduesday.  About $1000 was struck off the original assessment roll as a result of the dozen  nppr,-i!r: that were he?"''" *������t the court of  revision on Friday morning at which ail  members of the council sat  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  will hold a "Jiggs" supper in the church  hall. Wednesday February 20th, from 6  to 8 p.m. Adults 35 cents; children 25  cents.    Everybody welcome.  There weTe no upsets in the league  basketball games at Park pavilion on  Tuesday night. Creston Review won  over Createn Motors. Wynndel lost to  Imperial Groceteria and Loallo was  beaten by the Cardinals.  Mra. J. D. MacDonald, president of  the B.C. Provincial Command Canadian  Legion will pay Creston and district a  visit on February 22nd, when the Legion  Women's Auxiliary will be at home to  thp members of the auxiliary and a  cordial invitation is extended all relatives  of ex-service men. Mrs. MacDonald  will   apeak    on   work done by Legion  UIT, ���������Stf 1 tin each  Royal Uity  PEANUT  BUTTER  SQUIRREL BRAND  17c.     2-lb., 35c.     4-lb.,  9  1  1-lb.,  62c.  1    SERVICE PHOKESO QUALITY  1  M������������������������������������8������9������������������������(WaMa������������������������Ba������������aj������������������������'e������,B������������������8������������������������������8������������.������'������������������j  8  S  J88>  88*  i  fc ��������� Aii Ai 0- iAh aUtlm ^tm'^T ii^r-^i^i    **    A     Alafc-A.Ja.W.������A.-AiA..^a  These are from the Wabasso Mills and comprise  Stripes, Florals and Dots.  Fast Colors, 3t> inches wide, at 20c. yard.  Tub Fast Dyed at 25c. yard.  Bleached and Unbleached Cottons  at 17c. and 20c. yard.  Fine Nainsooks arid Voiles.  Pillow Slips 25c. and 30c. each.  Full sized Hemmed Sheets at i$1.85 each.  AH sizes in White and Grey Flannelette Sheets.  H������mm*������*        V^H***. W^rnrmmmmm  **~*tV'*B      JS, OU.1T     STEOJlOC?  Redecorated at  Prices You Can  Afford to Pay!  At no obligation to yourself I will  be pleased to cull and show  you samples of 1935 Wallpaper that cannot be duplicated for quality, design and  price.  Quality KALSOMIN1NG  and PAINTING  CLEARANCE SALE  Ladies' Gracia Shoes  Oxfords,  Ties,   Pumps  at  GROCERIES  ErT mi x       "���������'^EHJ'-*, ��������� ^   _   ^vSEmT*, >.  ^ajahb.      ^^|H^      ^j^     4HflBj     |M^k       Mmm       ^^     ^.   ^     ^ ^ t^kM^^^   bu^.  COiVIPAISlY   LTD,  HARDWARE  ���������.������������������-e'cv.::^**-^^  9EEMV ���������  %Jr  PAIR  m     mill  INTERIOR BECORATOR  ERICKSON  Agent IMPERIAL \/AJFtNI$W& COLOR  CO. (B.C.) Limltmtl  These well known lines of Shoes, worn by po  many   women,   have style, fit and  durability.  Do not fail to secure a pair of these shoes  which are the best value procurable, and are sold  in the regular way up to ,$5.50.  Do not delay as at this price the sizes will soon  bo broken.  Sa   cp.n:PD c  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture   *  , ^���������^.^,.v.v.^.������^.^..^,.'V.-^|..-<p.������v'*,W*'B

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