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Creston Review Feb 22, 1935

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Array L 88.   HBH  '-V/~. ���������  -V-V.     -  ,..- . ~l .5*->i  i^> I ������_J J *#"*. I % f.  ������-'"������ Cs -G-r-f 1A , S. G. - - -  lMJSS  V AX'V"''"''  Vol. XXV.  CRESTON, B. C.', FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 22,  19S5  No. 43  :46>v  Creston Trims  Kimberley Twite  Creston Teams Win First Game  in East Kootenay Basketball  League���������Score in Men's Clash  Uncomfortably Close.  Creston rang up two win *������ in the first  round of the Xootens*"- "baslsstba.il T*'la*'*-  ofls last Saturday nigfit when they played Kimberley on their home floor.  Senior B Women, last year's Kootenay  champions,' registered a decisive win  against the visitors, 25-15, while the  Senior B men took a closer checking game  by the narrow margin of 3 points  The first score in the women's game  came right after the opening whistle  when Nell Payne passed to Edith Swain  from the tip-o . Howe countered with  with a score forKimberley, only to have  Creston again take the lead with another  basket by Swain. Kimberley never succeeded in tying the score again, although  a rally in the third quarter brought them  very dangerously close. The large floor  undoubtedly proved a handicap to the  mining town misses, hut they never developed the smooth combination of the  Kootenay champs. Nell Payne and  Marge Levirs were outstanding for the  victors, with Dot. Palmer and Edith  Swain aiso figuring largely in the play.  For Kimberley Z. Sims and E. "Whebell  starred, not only :n scoring but also in  tlie floor play.    The teams:  Kimberley���������Sims 6, E; Whebell, Howe  2, Morrison, MeFarlane, Swann. TBell.  Bryant, Nesbitt.   Total 15.  Creston���������Nora Payne, Speers 2, Nell  Payne 5P Palmer 2. Swain 4,   Bourdon 4,  Abbott. Armitage 1, Levirs 7;   Total 25  Referee, F. P. Levirs.  The men's game was a torrid struggle  from beginning to end,  featured by  a  strong defense tactics, coupled with  low  scoring and hard  checking.   Kimberlsy  got away to an early lead by sinking  G  out of 8 free throws in the first half,  Creston   converting only 2  out  of the  .same number.    Kirk for Kimberley. and  Crawford for Crestoh, scored the only  field baskets of that stanza.   The second  -half was-marked- by a .Creston '-rally  which brought th e local ^team? into a^bne-  . point lead.   A nice basket hy Couling increased this 2 points just before the.closing   whistle.   It  was   a   guards*   game  throughout, Swanson, Doug. Corrie and  Crawford   starring for their respective  teams, but the work of two diminutive  forwards, Herb Couling and Alt~ Foubis-  ter was s-pectacular.V The teams:  Kimberley���������A Foubister 7. D. Foubister 7, Shaw. Nicholson, Basso, Barr,  Kirk 5, Swanson 2:   Total 14.  Creston���������JHL Corrie 3, Couling 6.  Holmes, Bourdon, Cobus 2, D. Corrie 4.  Downes, Crawford 2, Rogers   Total  17.  The return game will be played at  Kimberley on February 23rd.  7th, at the memorial service in  the "Un- }  ited Church on Sunday morning.   The  congregation filled the edifice to capacity,  in the audience being a dozen members  of Creston Masonic Lodge, of which  order the late Mr. Cameron was a dis  tingulshed member in Alberta. The  pastor. Rev A. Walker, spoke feelingly  of the activities of deceased in the community as well as the churcn and of his  high regard for the children and much  unselfish service rendered in various ways.  Deceased was in his 36th year, ar.d came  to Frank in 1901, later moving to Biairmore and Coleman, Alberta, in which  town h served as mayor .for several  years, as well as town councillor. He  was prominent in the work of St. Paul's  ITnlled Cwttreii arid held many offices in  tne Masonic order. Particularly appropriate was the? sacred number rendered  by the children at the church service,  while Mrs. Geo' Huscroft sang with feeling, "'Only Remembered by What He  Has Done."  EriciHsxm  Hospilat Drive  Ends March  1st  Ask Generals General Public  Buying of Membership Tickets���������Hospital Appreciated and  Valuable Asset to District.  L. T Leveque has just taken -delivery  of a new 1935 Plymouth sedan.  Mrs. F. J. Donfein was a visitor with  Nelson friends the latter part of the  week  L. Littlejohn was oombining business  with pleasure on a trip to Spokane at  the end of the week.  Rev. M. C. T. Percival of Creston will  officiate at Anglican Church service at  the.schoolhouse at 3 p.m., Sunday, 24th.  Mr and Mrs. R...M. Telford and Miss  Marcella Sanford were at_ Kimberley on  Sunday for the -Creston-Kiroberiey badminton, tournament  . Mrs. R. Thurston is now associate*?  with Mrs. E. Haskins and Mrs. W. H.  Kemp in the conduct of the Anglican  Sunday school at Erickson  ���������. A. night shift is now being worked by  a crew in charge of channel improvements at tne West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, Limited, plant at Goat  River canyon.  The St. Valentine tea and sale of cooking by Erickson Christ Church Guild on  Wednesday afternoon last was a great  success in every way. and enjoyed a cash  intake of oyer $"25. ��������� ?:^;;:7;'7;?7^V?:,7������;77-.7?.:  "A meeting of the"i*a?tebay^rs; of Eric&T-  son school district is called for Tuesday  evening:. February 26th,  at 8 o'clock,  to  decide upon thf** consolidated, high school  district offer from Creston.  No iDatter ^"fronri what angle  you view theApro position it still  must be admitted that Creston  and di"tric*-t?s most valuable  asset is the-.Greston public hospital.'-.. -7 ������������������;:}&���������'���������:  In taking <������>ke oi the usual run  of patients,, incidents or emergency cases the hospital is admirably equippffl, efficiently staffed  and provide! a medical service  that few:w*"*md like to see the  district "be ^tthbut^  And asid e f torn the humanitarian as***tect,^the hospital, as a  purely* business proposition,  means mueli.i:o the village with  an annual Expenditure of several thousands of dollars in  patients-? '7,;'fees, "government  gra-nts a-n-rlfees from transients  which, were - there no hospital,  woul d go to some other to wri.  Lister  Wywirimuvi  Miss H. Andestad spent last week renewing acquaintances in Nelson.  Lester Martell left last week for Cranbrook, where he is receiving medical advice.  Miss Ruth Hare of Creston was a  weekend visitor, a guest of Mies Hilda  Hagen.  Mr. Cuell of Calgary, Alberta, was a  visitor here last week with his niece,  Mrs. R. Eakin, jr.  Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ofner, jr., and  daughter, left last week for Lumberton,  where they will reside.  Mrs. C, Ogilvie entertained on Wednesday last at bridge. The high score  prize was taken by Mrs. Wood, and Mrs.  Packman, consolation.  Chan. Moore, surveyor," of CreBton,  was hero laat week on a survey of a new  road to serve the flats. Somo work is  being- dono on the main road by tho  blacksmith shop.  The Worn en'a Institute bridgo. party  at tho home of Mrs. Hogon on Saturday  evening was ������ very eoclnbltf affair. Six  tables wero in Play, with high At'orea  going to Miss OVHugon nnd O, Fayotto,  Consolation prls-en woro annexed by Mrs.  A. Benedetti and A Glur-ior  The homo of Mr. and Mrs. WSttmnn  waa tlio scene of a surprise party on  Tuesday of hint wook, the occasion bolng  tho 25th anniversary of thoir marriage.  The family and frlonds gathered to ox  tend congratulations and good witthow,  und a very pleasant evening was spent.  Tho usual school St. Valentine party  wan hold at the school on Thuraduy last*.  In the junior room, after lunch, vsuitia-tf  children woro made welcome and gnirnes  wore played. At 2.110 p.m. tlie Bcliooln  combined for dell vory of it ho volenti hoa*  Three largo boxea of then** wero diBtHb-;  ult-tl by four poBtmon ol-pctod by -the  children. Both > tDiicliarn 'tthd children  were well remoniborofl by tliolr frlonds,  Bplondid trlbnto waf-'pafclfcho Into AIok.  Camoron of Wynndel, who'1^1 dertt)*-��������� rtfetj-  urrod nt Coleman, AiiwrU, on  Fobrnttn-y  Miss Ida Kyian ot Iwimueriey has ar-  rived,on a visit with her parents,. Mr.  and Mrs. B. Rylan,  Fred Yerbury and D ougl as McKee. are  home from a short holiday visit with  friends in Kimberley.  Mrs .StDenis of Canal Plats is a Lister  visitor this week, with" her Barents, Mr.  and Mra. J. W. Pendry.  Misa Agnes Sinclair has left for Cranbrook, where she*7bas securerl a position  and expects to remain permanently.  Miss Jean "Flynn, who baa been with  her grandfather, Tom Yonng, has been  called to Trail due the illness of her  mother.  Harry Yerbury is home for a few days  from bis trap lino at Summit Lake and  reports a very satisfactory catch of fur  this winter.  John Huscroft, who is at the mine  at  Tochty, was home at the end of the  week. Elmer Huscroft has just left to  work at tho mine.  The Community Society are having a  court whist on Saturday night at the  schoolhouse, with Mr. and Mrs. Fred  fowerB in cimrg-a. President Frank  Baker will give a ten minute talk on  "Telescopes and Stars.*'"  Tho community Society entertainment  on Saturday evening at the school included a couple of hours fun for the  children followed by dancing to music by  a local orchestra. Those in charge of  the evening were Mrs. D. J. McKee,  who was aaalBted by Mlsaes Minnie and  Margaret Huscroft, Agnes Sinclair and  Peggy! Smith.' ��������� There was the** ' -usual  lunch at midnljiht   There was ������ fair -turnout at *tho , rate-  payem meeting on Thurndny niRht for  4 Vie discussion nnd vote on joining 1n  with tlio proposed consolidated high  school at Creaton. Frod J-'owerB, nro-  flided. and ho and John Bird very thor-  oURhlJi/ explained tlio proposal. Whtlo  the vote wan agatnt-t tho proposition tho  motion atno expressed regret that duo to  present circumstances it waa Impossible.  to entertain the propoultlon.  A "reprenemtnlivolot. of !TWf-lden-l*.-" of tho  Hiwcroft dlBtrlct mot at tho homo of  Mra. M.Rosa on Monday evening and  after fcalltlnK thlngw ovor It \va������ dqcidod  , to organise Ui*3 Deer Lad ao Club,iit com-  ' ntun 1 ty ';orb:anfention , for: bottwpoi)*t.ra'. at  HuHcroft. Thoro Ib ii nrtti*iiagitiK cownmit-  td-r-'ol three-with Horry Domebuk, cholr-  mnnt Mm* Boaa, necrotary, nnd tha>thlrd  momber in Frecl I-Iupcrofiv Tlio opuinlnB:  eVotrtt In a'<^\tmii}U n, rty and, -tvelUrn.raaat  LljJii '(Frlclay*} qvgiiiob, - '  Sirdar  Lin Anderson^ who received a. rather  severe- injury to his back on the new  highway construction, has now returned  to his duties  s  ''Shorty" - Mill n of Creston was a  business visitor to Atbara at the first of  tbe week making some repairs to the  telephone line.  Several experienced prospectors, it   is  learned, are to operate on the area lying  behind Sirdar, and will go in from about  in the early spring  Gft������l>rkA  That the hdspital is appreciated is indicated En the annual report which shows a 98 per cent.  increase fnfhospital service as  compared with 1933.  In taking care of all requiring its service the hospital mus-t,  of necessity,"admit *more than a  few who arelunable to pay for  treatment:,, and to provide for  this as, well- as free the   new  must have nioney to carry? on  its work. V -'v-..;.;..  To secure these funds a drive  is now drawing* to a close and a  last appeal is made to the  general public to purchase generously of these one dollar  membership tickets, all of which  give holders an opportunity to  win $750 in cash or ten acres of  the land now being dyked by  Creston Reclamation Company,  Limited.  Friday next, March lst, is the  last day these tickets may be  purchased. "He that giveth to  a good cause 1 endeth to the  Lord and He will- repay." If.  you are satisfied with the security, step right up and get your  t.ckets.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 1.85. a fall of 0.10  for the week. According to the present  prevailing weather a drop in water is to  be looked for.  A considerable crew is engaged on the  highway at present, with two caterpillars.  Much progress has been made this past  two weeks and the work is beginning to  come into shape.  Mr. Deverson, poultryman from Crawford Bay, was at Atbara on Thursday  and is very proud of the honor his Leghorns have won in the championship  contests.  The number of autos passing through  here of late ha**, been on the incr* ase. It  is noted ���������_ that a considerable portion of  the traffic is composed of cars from up  the lake on their way to Creston.  Usually at this time of the year many  deer are to be seen in the vicinity of  Atbara, but this year none are. encountered due it is thought, to the heavy and  frequent blasting on the highway.  The badminton match slated to take  place here between Boswell and Sirdar  at the weekend had to be postponed on  account of structural repairs being deemed necessary to the community hall.'  The C.P.R. bridge crew under G. McLean was here for several days this week  removing the old navigation dolphins at  Kootenay Landing, and efle ting some  repairs on the approach to. the steel  bridge crossing the Kootenay River.  Cardinals Even  Count, Groceteria  Men's Division Local League is  Evened Up When Cardinals  Beat Groceteria���������Review  Moore's Garage  Win  The Bayonne Mining Company have  a crew of ten men quartered at rye.  This crew "is engaged on road repairs.  Weather conditions are not favorable for  the operati on s of the crew and the work  of hauling ore is being retarded to a considerable extent on this account.  H7_s?V������������������rZA--;.;-jL;r -$,i-j-fet^VVVV im-jyn-A+y^J,..  hlastihg^?-."^^  .w.-5n?R|acB%i,as:..,clTOe^^  :railwiy7tra������"-k*;h^  cover the? rails^ with ?tirnber to protect  them from flying rocks.   Th   rock icut  at one point rises to over fifty feet. 7  Mrs. "George Cam entertained at a  bridge party on behalf of the Sirdar Bad*  mintoTi Club on Thursday evenitj** ""A^s  Pelle was the winner of the ladies firs*,  andMrs. Proctor, corisolation. Gent's  first prize, Bert Ingram; consolation.  Chuck Lombardo. A dainty lunch was  served afterwards. The club will benefit  to the extent of a tidy little sum. ,  A meeting of the Community Hall  directors was held here with President J.  rP?'.l!\.'?l!'Ci    "t*    fit"1 chlilr.      Th1?    i-(><i!<*n<i>mn  of Tony Lombardo was accepted and a  resolution passed to acquire the land on  which tbe hall is situated. Certain repairs to the hall itself were discussed and  it was decided that these be carried out  immediately.  Led by Nell Payne and Betty Speers,  Cecil Moore's * Garage   ran   Pharmacy  ragged    in   tneie league fixture Friday  night.   Betty Speers found: the basket  within a ew seconds ofthe first whistle,  but the promise of - a high-scoring ? game  was soon .withdrawn.   Lack  of combination and passes that failed to connect  kept the  score   down   throughout the  first half. After the intermission Moore's  got down to business and found little  difficulty in piercing a disorganized defense. - A feature of tiie?;garue was the  atrocious foul shooting. Moore's netting  one out of 7. and Pharmacyr none out of  14.    The teams: V V?  Moore's Garage���������Swain. Payne 10,  Speers 6, Hare 2, Crane 2, Tompkins 1,  Abbott 2:   Total 23.  Pharmacy���������O. LaBelle 2, E. LaBelle' 2,  Olivier, Learmonth 2. Tompkins, Y.  LaBelle, Moore:   Total 6-  Loallo made a poor start but a great  finish, giving Wynndel a hard run for the  money. Outplaying Wynndel at their  own speedy game, they only failed : to  bring home the bacon because of their  tough luck in snooting. Time after time  shots by Bourdon and Maddess relied  round and round the rim, only to fall out  in the end. Chet. Goplin and Art.  Nastasi played a bang-up game for; the  losers, while Andy and Elvin Hagen and  Joe Martell starred for the winners. The  teams:  Wynndel���������O. Payette. C. Payette 2,  A: Hagen 5, E. Hagen 5. B. Martell,  J Martell 6, Packman 5.   Total 23.   **  Loallos���������Truscott 3, LaBelle, Goplin  4. Bourdon 4, Maddess 2, A. Nastassi 3.  Total 15.      ���������  The fans expected-O. thriller from the  Groceteria-Cardinal game and;'they got  all they expected 7ah7> more: TheVred-  shii-ti built ?up a hice lead in the first  half, leading 17?to777r.and? it looked as if  '������������������ 7ti^jgt^ery;hoySi':^������^ so  ";#Si|ie^p������^^^ii|i^^ ���������  ever, thJelatter^decided? tningsghad gone  .|^??ehc"agh^^d?7^1t#^^^?':-?speedy ���������  attack wb������ch?ha^thSr7p^ ������ dizzy.  Hunden, the rangy;Vcentre..Tengineered  some beautiful plays, while Rogers play-  eii brilliantly on the guard line? To  Doug. Corrie and Ben Crawford goes the  chief credit for the Cards' victory, the  latter team winning out by a. slender  margin of one point.     : "~     -~~~'~���������������������������-':- ,>   Cardinals���������H. Corrie 5, Mark, Holmr  3, Cobus 5. Ross, D. Corrie 4, Gobbett-  Crawford 5.   Total 22.  Imperial Groceteria���������Couling, Payne,  Bourdon 2, Hunden 13, Rogers, Marteiio  6, Downes.   Total 21. (V  Cntmtatntm  KitcHene*  Frand Parento, who is employed at  Tye, was home for the weekend.  Gerald Timmona of the Lakeview mine,  Twin Bays, was a business visitor here,  Saturday.  D. Butterfteld, Chas. and J. S. Wilson  were at Creaton, Thursday evening, attending K.P. lodge.  Chas. Moore of Creston  has been en  gaged the past woelc laying out the grade  on th?p new h1*L*hwn*yr.  A.Vito, who is at present in Cranbrook  receiving medical attention, is reported  ns being much better.  Further shipment's of beef hnve been  made to Trail thiB week and will continue for the next two weeks.  Percy Mackio of Boswell was a visitor  here on his way from Creaton from whore  ho brought In a lond of baled alfalfa.  Coote nnd Gray who ran tho freight  nervice between NoBson and Creaton have  sold thoir Intcrostn to Mr. Humphries.  Clarence Tcdf-orc] lias completed tho  haul of timber from Wynndof to Crawford Bay for tho brWgo at that point.  Donald Young nnd Godfrey Vlune,  both of wvlitftm arc employed hero, np->nt  tho weekend at thoir homed In Croston,  "Dough-,-- ButtorHeld of Wynndel has  taken over the. position oEnocond cook  at tho1 rdatl catinp horo, replacing Donald  Bolton.7;77??,/ . ..,.      .  Mlko Taiarico (b engaged a" walchmun  oh. tho/ C.P.R, track and adjacent" to'  ,wh-*r<i the now hUgliway 3b being con*  ������^rne"--f"������l.  A large crowd from here attended the  dance at Yahk on Friday night.  Miss Mary McDonald left for Cranbrook, where she has secured a position.  head of the forestry office,  was here on business   last  F. Pym.  Cranbrook,  week  Z Geroux, who has been working at  Yahk, li. home having been injured while  at work. ?  *M*rs. Arthur Bownesa of Cranbrook is  here on a visit with her parents, Mr, and  Mrs. Chag Nelson.  Mrs C. Senesael spent the weekend  nt Erickson, a gnest of her daughter.  Mra. D.F. Putnam.  Mrs. E. Driflil of Vancouver is here on  n visit with Kitchener friends, n guest of  Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Hunt.  A good erowd was out for the bridgo  drive in the Paulnon store on Wednesday  ov.aii.in*"* last.   Bridge and Five Hundred  woro played.   Tho receipts were $4.10.  Little Miss Marjorie Blair was hostess  nt a St. Valentino party nt tho home of  her parents, Mr. and Mrs.'Elmer Blair,  wh^ro sho entertained a number of her  young friends on Thursday.  Will Wickholm. who has boon driving  truck nt Goatfell Wont National Defence  iiniup.. has bet������n fcransferred to tho airport; at Kitchener. Pat Kennedy of tho  airport has boon shifted to Goatfell,  Geoftto Priest linn beon trAnsl-errcd to  Mlchol, where ho will be ilrwt cook 'in'n'j  National Def������nea camp. Ho .fylll - b'o"  greatly. mltriHed' aa he ban rond-Jpted *������  ofche*"tm nt ICIfcchoninr Lho * priHt ��������� two  yottrB.amlwm* In great demand for all  entertainment*!.  Rev. Lindgren pf Nelson was here on  Tuesday and had Swedish Lutheran service at the United Church that evening.  The Boy Scouts ore putting on a variety concert at the hall this (Friday)  evening to raise funds or the troop's  successful operation.  E. Bothamley is away on a visit with  friends in California, making: the trip  with the Clarks of Erickson. whd left by  auto on February 12th. ,  C. B. Twigg, district horticulturist, of  Creston is conducting a pruning school  in Canyon this week, with a dozen ranchers taking tho course. Ho has been op*  orating in the Knott and Berggren orchards.  All the local nursery companies representatives have been calling on Canyon orehardists tho pa t week They  include W V. Jackson and Percy Boffey  of Creston, arid A. Bond of Canyon. All  report a preference for cherries In tree  buying.  R. G. Smith, who is in charge of the  crew of about a dozen men who aro at  work on rock removal at Goat River  canyon below tho power plant, is making  natisfaclory headway. "With ho much  spray from tho dam crest operations aro  not altogether comfortable.  185 ratepayers of Canyon school district were out on Friday night for tho  meeting to discuss tho proponed consolidated high school nt Creston. The  chair wan occupied by A. Spencer and  after talking the proposition over at  some lo gth the meeting by unanimous  vote decided to stay out cf tho, project,  A foaturo to tlio United Chiirch school  sesHion on Sunday morning was tho presentation of attendance certificate*-. Ban-  to attach to medals provioui-ly won wero  awor<K**i Leonard Bond, who has 12 yearu  attendance without a missed Sunday to  his credit, whilo Hollv and Graco Bond  have a Blmilnrly flneshowln-*-tor H yearp.  GHnrlio Kolthammor has complwtod seven  yjoiiira without a ininfi nnd Kenneth Kolt������  huminor four yearn. It la doubtful if another boy In B.C. can claim a better  Allowing than Leonard Bond. r:S.  THE   BEVXBW.   OBESTOH,   B.    0.  ������������������AAA*  *'i  QUICKEST METHOD  TO RELIEVE A COLD  ������.  urink fuii glass  of   water.  Repeat treatment in 2 hours.  Follow Directions to Ease  Pain and Discomfort  Almost Instantly  "When yon have a cold, remember the  simple -treatment pictured here . % .  prescribed by doctors everywhere today as the quick, safe wag.  Because of Aspirin*s quick-disintegrating property, Aspirin "takes  hold"��������� almost instantly.  Just take Aspirin and drink plenty  of water . . . every 2 to 4 hours the  first day���������less often afterward ... If  throat is sore, use the Aspirin gargle  But be sure you get ASPIRIN. It  is made in Canada and all druggists  have it. Look for the name Bayer in  the form of a cross on every Aspirin  Tablet. Aspirin is the trade mark of  the Bayer Company, Limited.  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BMEFI.YT01D  v.  3. If throat is sore, crush and stir  _ ^spirsn  m Mulcts in ������-. ...ii'v. c������ & %13S3  ���������water and gargle. This eases the soreness in  your throat almost instantly.  Danger On Highways  ������pen.  Boad   Often  Tempts  Motorist  To Excessive Speed  Straight stretches   of   rural high-V  way vie  with city   street   intersec-j  tions as   the   general   scene   of   the  greatest    number    of    Fennslyvania  motor vehicle accidents, says Capitol  News. Thus far this year 184 persons  were  killed  and   7,460  were  injured  in 10,606 collisions at   street   intersections.      On   the   open   highways,  where the lure of high speeds draws  unwary drivers to the brink of dan-  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  FEBRUARY 24  PETER HEALS A IAME MA*N  Golden Text: "But Peter said, Silver and gold have I none; but what  I have, that give I thee." Acts 3:6.  Lesson: Acts 8:1 to 4:31.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 35:1-6.  A special committee of 15 members  will study a national housing scheme  for Canada, It was announced In the  House of Commons hy Premier R. B.  Bennett.  Five Red army officers reported in  Moscow after walking and skiing  4,300 miles across Russia ln 74%  days of actual travel. They started  from Perchinsk, Siberia.  Provision for the appointment of a  board of reference to arbitrate the  dismissal of teachers under tho  Secondary School Act, is provided In  legislation before the Saskatchewan  legislature.  Regina's community chest organization, under the Saskatchewan  Benevolent Societies Act, took place  recently with 25 charitable, philan-  thropical and social service agencies  signing as charter members.  Arnold Webster, teacher of history  at the Fairview commercial high  school, has been chosen Co-operative  Commonwealth Federation candidate  for Vancouver-Burrard federal constituency.  An administration bill which revealed the United States plans to  seek reciprocal agreements with Canada and other countries in an effort  to end liquor and other forms of  smuggling has been made "public "by  the house of representatives ways  and means committee.  IkiLizh  "Fresh and mellow, lasting, too,  Dixie Plug is the smoke for you.  I've tried them all and I'll agree  That Dixie Plug's O. K. by me 1"  LARGE PLUG t@e  Ito  ifety  v-^i ������-������ *-������-y-������*������-  ger the "Division   of   Sj  9,051 accidents,   including   502   fatal \  and 5,354 non-fatal have occurred.  Explanations And Comments  Peter Heals a Lame Man,   3:1-10.  Nine in the morning and three in the  afternoon were the hours for sacrifice and prayer. It was the ninth  hour, or three in the afternoon, when  Peter and John -went to the temple  to pray.  At the temple door which was call-  STOP ETCHING AND  .a'piiri     nn  CHAPPED  HANDS? NO!  C*/        ak *.*%*������*.  e������*! + <--5-r������BtV  AND SKIN RASHES-USE  APPLY HINDS  See how quickly it soothes  ���������THADt   MARK   BEOISTCHED  ...,188    CANADA '.. ,  TELLS EXPERIENCE  BEFORE A NOTARY  Mrs. Albert Aubry, 1605 Maison-  neuve St., Montreal, relates in a sworn  statement how Fruit-a-tives bettered  her health. She now enjoys life after  years of poor health and, so you may  be sure of its truth, Mra. Aubry tells of  her experience in a statement made  under oath. She says,���������"I was  troubled for years with dizzy headaches.  My bowels did not function regularly.  I had no appetite. I had no sleep. It  was difficult for me to do my work. I  tried a creat many laxatives!but found  ���������most of them too violent. Finally I  ���������started taking Fruit-a-tivcs. In a very  ehort time my health became greatly im-  E roved. I now enjoy life much morethan  eforc I learned about Fruit-a-tives."  Copy  of    Mr������.   Aubry'n   cx-mpleto   oworn  ���������tatement    will be cent on request.     Writo  Ifruitatlvcfl Limited. Ottawa, Canada.  tMUIT-A-TIVE**���������25c ���������nd 50c EVEftyWHERE  fta.W^NETO  HOLDS  B*jQ8vJ^ 1  and begging alms of all who entered  the temple. Josephus says of this  door that it was adorned in a more  costly manner, having much richer  and thicker plates of silver and gold  than the others. The man had been  lame from birth, and was daily carried to that spot to beg. He must  have been well known to all in Jerusalem, "he was part of the city landscape, the people knew him as they  knew the carved columns of the  temple doorway."  The man was not expecting alms  from every'worshipper, and probably  glanced indifferently at Peter and  John. To rivet his attention upon  them and arouse his expectations,  Peter said to him, ''*Look on us." The  beggar gave heed to them. Then  said Peter, "Silver and gold have I  none."  Instead of silver and gold the man  needed strong limbs that he might  earn ius own. living". True charity  helps men to help themselves. Peter  had no money, but he had a look of  sympathy a word of hope, and he  quickly added, "But what I have, that  give I to thee." You recall the story  told by Turgenieff of the Russian who  put his hands in his pockets and  found nothing there, and then said to  the beggar before him, "I am sorry,  brother; X have nothing with me,  brother." And the beggar, touched  by the word "brother," said, "That,  too, was a gift, brother."  "In thc name [by the power] of  Jesus of Nazareth, wallc." Peter then  took the man by the right hand and  raised him up. That was the secret  of the cure. "It was human sympathy and human helpfulness cooperating with divine grace. The  power of Cod just then was operating thi-ough Peter's strong right  arm."  Immediately tho man's feet and  ankle-bones received strength. The  Greek words used here for ankle-  bones are said to bo those which a  doctor would use in describing a  patient, nnd are ono of the minute  proofs that Luko tho physician was  the writer of Tlio Acts. The man  leaped up and began to walk, and he  entered tho temple with them, all the  time leaping and praising God.  tion, made and guaranteed oy tne |  makers of Campana's Italian Balm. I  Trial bottle 35c at your druggist.   13  PLUG SMOKING TOBACCO  Damage From Motor Boats  Cause Waves  Which  Are  Menacing  ~*****2^*-dii������ ****--* *E** Vj.8.ijv8  Fears that the appearance of motor  boats in the canals of-"Venice, Italy,  would injure the buildings,' have been  realized. Venice is built on piles,  and a committee of architects has  found that the pounding of the waves  'made by the "put-put" boats has  weakened  the piling.    At least 55,-  i     Scientists have found "regulators"  of animal growth.   Tests oh, salaman-  mf\rnT\   f\f\f\    ������nrv411     T\A    ���������*****#*������ 1*1 ���������*������-*-������<���������������*!  VVVjVVV      VV ***.     m/^*     AUX/'X^MA-ft. vm  8V^"        A- *���������������(������#%-***. Vt-aVX  damage already done, and immediate  action is necessary to save many  beautiful buildings from collapse.  ders give  ������11*8.    ������,������  a clue  as to why  r������ r*    \\ r\w%<*1 ������  ears  do-  are Diiunnufu   AIR IM������?  YOU ftUiiLPUlSH, HILlNttf  Mrs. John Blackmon of  5 Victoria St., Stratford,  Ont., said: "My health  failed, I had weak and  dizzy spells, had an all-  gone feeling, poor digestion and was constipated.  After taking Dr. Pierce's  Golden    Medical    Discov-  rected ssid 1  ery   tus   Btomacn   irouoic  and constipation were cor-  liad   no  more dizzy or faint  Epells." New size, tabs. 50 cts., liquid $1.00.  Write   to   Dr.   Pierce's   Clinic,   Buffalo,  "N". Y., for free medical advice.  "When thin don-  llut'n ffruncl pr������v  H'-ription for hold-  Intc I'lalM* fin illy,  timely iiti-1 Mm*  ortubly In plur-o  lm������ tho lairi'i-Hl,  Halo In tlio world  -���������thnrn'n u reiwon  >���������nHk your flrm-  Jltit���������h������ pWHcrilMiH  t<���������n������v������r ������n������iB������������  "MminANv-��������� Inox-  jgxmj-ivo.  02^  POWDER  *������������*������������������������ HOLD I MA  JJ* NTA8, fi^ttmi  ���������"���������HMLyiNPLACat  ..      M4l.UllN8t.IMN>.      _  OilnoHO Finds Queer Spider  A spider with a human face has  been discovered In Chumaticn, Honan.  Its body Is small, but its head is abnormally largo. Tho face Is dead  white, with black eyebrows and a  back noBO. White lips add to tho  horror of its appearance; its feet aro  dark brown. A well-to-do Chinese  found tho creature in hla house. Ho  has sont it to tlio people's educational  Institution.  mmtm^mtf  TELL YOU HOW  TO  COOK  1^^^  Mgk   ^^M   H^ M   M**"*"** ^^^^^M  ^mmr    B"J*   H*������*j}F  without the neighbors knowing it  Wrap it in Canapar cookery parchment. Seal  in thc aroma, flavor and goodness all at once.  Cook your boiled or steamed FISH in Canapar,  Line your roasting pan with it. It prevents fats  and juices from burning and makes tlie meat  more tender.  Canapar saves fuel ��������� . improves "food ��������� ��������� SnH  "eliminates scraping and scouring of pots and pans.  jYou can use Canapar over *md over again. It  ���������will not absorb odors. It makes a wonderful disl*}  .cloth, being silky and very tough *whcn wet.  Doesn't shed lint.  ,W.    N.    U.    20B������  "I received   twenty  foro I was married."  '���������Heavens!    Wasn't  ) j-M'i'nlHlPiit!'**  proposals be-  your  huHband  HAMILTON, ONTARIO  Makers of the famous  PARA-SANI  Papci* Iii thc* Gix%*ii Box.  Heavy Waxed  PARCI^NT  A Pure Genuine Vegetable Parchment ^^m^  ^Mefe-aWM* A* C-wlgsiry, F.ihnonlon. Re pin n and Win-aipos* *EHE   -REVIEW.   C*l^STO*S"77B.   g.  on-  f  I*  THE TENDERFOOT  By  GEOBGS B.  iKOiiNlJa  Author of "Tho Coronado Trafl.'*,  "The Canyon Trail", Etc.  ONE  CHAPTER Xn.  F THE WDRLD'S  A amsr rK  AI tUWEEK-END  .fY {*  Duro Stone summed up affairs fairly accurately as he headed for Seco.  That summary included Joe Carr,  ���������Frank Crewe, the Hour-glass, Dustin,  Kane (whom he knew not) and ...  Edith! He grinned a little as he  realized that she was not to be  judged by any ordinary standards.  Yet  ...  "The dirty hound.   .   .   . He wants  to "Starry her.   .   .   ."  That   appealed   to   his   sense    of  humor and he chuckled.  "To be sensible . . . If I can . . .  How can I blame another man for  wantin* to do what I want to do myself? Dog-gone it! It makes me  tired. I've spread my rope from  Canada to Mexico and now I've come  to the end of the trail. . . ." Suddenly he knew that, if Edith Carr  was at the end of that trail to .welcome him, he wanted no other trail.  "All the same that man Dustin's  a dirty hound," he muttered. "Now  to try to find out what I want. . .  Here's Seco.   ..."  Seco was an ordinary cow-town  with a courthouse in the middle of a  square from which the rest of the  town radiated. He parked ?n front  of a small frame building that bore  the sign:  SECO  COURIER  Evan Jameson, Editor and Prop.  "If any information is to be had  it ought to be in a newspaper office,"  he muttered. 'Tf he hasn't got an  encyclopedia I don't know who wiil  have one."  A slouching man rose from a half-  recumbent position across a desk and  eyed    him.    as    he    entered.    Stone  r.^m������a/1      ofPonl..     nrmA       +Vi8n������af'.       Otlt     a  ^*.*������..^.~������ m^m^m^.^emmj ^*^.������������ - ���������  =V "-" ~i t- ������"  hand.  "My name's Stone," he said pleasantly. "I work for Carr at the Hourglass. Are you Mr. Jameson by any  chance?"  "Not by chance, by design and for  my sins I think." said Jameson -with  a sour grin. "What can J do for  you?"  "Have you got an encyclopedia in  the office and if so, will you let me  consult it?"  "Over on the shelf yonder," said  Jameson.     "Help   yourself."  Ke watched curiously as Stone took  down volume after volume. When he  replaced the last with a sigh as of  disappointment, Jameson became  frankly curious.  "It's not in the book . . ." Stone  perched on the - desk and rolled a  cigarette. "Maybe you can help rs������e,  Mr. Jameson. Have you lived long in  this part of the country?"  Jameson went to the dusty window  and pointed to tho great bulk of  Myrant Peak that thrust above tho  skyline.  "When I first came here," he said,  "that peak was just a hole in the  ground. It's grown up since then. I  haven't. You say your name's Stone?  Are you the man who slapped a  drink of whisky in Corse's eyes in  the Silver Dollar?"  "I reckon I did," said Stone, grinning. "Sometimes I'm mighty careless where I throw ray heel-taps.  Why?"  "It was you," too, who had the  quarrel with Sam Dustin and who  dumped him into Soda Springs, hey?"  PRODUCED  IN CANADA  BY CANADIANS  FOR  CANADIANS  ^^SSi������  TORONTO  i /"las. a *-** <*��������� -f-*-*"*** **-**��������� ~~ ~       *   ���������~~���������r^~~~~  CLE) A  ^^^  WmW    JUL  I HIS Great Canadian  Illustrated Weekly���������produced in Canada by  Canadians ��������� for Cana*  dians���������- o n e of the*  world's greatest newspapers ��������� is as Canadian  as Hockey and quite as  vigorous���������with news of  the world, stories and  articles by world-famed  writers and artists and  by Canadians of international reputation. A!  clean,������ happy, youthful*  illustrated newspaper. .*,  5 sections ��������� in fact, 6  newspapers in one ���������  every week���������Entertainment���������Amusement���������-Information for every  member of the family.  3#cown  m  in an ^m-^hdwh ni nrn mtmm\dBS'  l-fOTHIRS  Don't ejtperl-  mont with  children's  colds . . . Uao  the proved,  external method  of treating colds.  No donlng! Junt rub  throat and cheat  with...  ^.���������k   mm Cm i^L^^ ^f^T  ^Batjjj*  W VapoRuo  PFttftfEDW^  er  W,    N.    U.    2086  Stone nodded. He -wondered how  and where Jameson had learned of  that.    Jameson enlightened him.  "My wife heard it . . . from a  friend and she told me. I haven't  said a word about it. I thought it  best. Maybe I can help you about  that item you want in the encyclopedia," said Jameson shortly.  "First of all. . . . Do you know  an old desert-rat named Kane?"  "Who? Dad Kane? Old man  Shammy-skin Kane? They call him  that because he always wears a shirt  made of chamois skin. He says he  can use it with his mercury to try  out his gold ore ... when ho finds  it. Of course I know him."  "Is he straight?"  "Absolutely. That is, he's perfectly honest except in minin' matters.  He's queer though. Tell me what  these questions mean/'  Stone thrust a hand deep into his  coat-pocket and kept it there while  he studied Jameson. He liked what  he saw and his face broke into a  pleasant smile.  "I've been on the Hour-glass payroll for four months now," ho said  irrelevantly.  "It's a good outfit," said Jameson.  "I'm. sorry they've had so much hard  luck. Now take Joe Car. He's a fine  old fellow but he has dropped behind  in the race for money and he will  never catch up. He just don't know  what it's all about. He's got a good  outfit, too, but a good body can't  help if the head is gone. Of course  he's got a good man in Prank Crewe.  They don't mako many men like  Crewe.   .   .  ."  "And Edith ..." said Stone tentatively.  Jameson's- grim, face instantly lit  with a light that there was no mistaking. Even tho silence answered  Stone's half-formed question.  "Yeah," -aald Jameson quietly.  "Edith .  .  . What about her?"  "Crowe told mo that, while Edith  was out riding with me, that man  Dustin como ovor to the Hour-glass.  Ho saw old man Carr and told him  that ho wants to marry Edith . . ."  Evan Jameson, tlio lanky editor of  tho moribund paper that certainly  could not support him, throw himself  across his dealt and grabbed at  aSlono's arm.  "Toll mo that again," ho said  earnestly. "Soo if I'm hoarln' right."  - Stono told him. curtly and ovory  woi'd sunk ln. .Tame(ion nodded onco  or twice and seated himself on tho  odgo of tho desk.  "You listen to mo," ho said quietly.  ���������'You've  VxM-n   nomo   man thn   at;   th������%  Hour-glass. You must know how  things are out there. . . ." Stone  nodded. , . . - "I thought so. I've J  heard a lot of you. . . . "E"rom .  Oh, from some people and what I've  heard I like. . . . Wait. . . ."He  stopped Stone's attempted speech.  "I'm a married man,  Stone.    I've  got the finest wife in the world and  we've got two"  kids.    One's   a   boy  named for me.    The other's a girl,  Mabel; named for her mother.   Some  day when you have kids of your own,  you'll understand what I'm tryin' to  tell you.   .   .   .    Last year the boy  was taken mighty sick while I was  away.     Edith   Carr   only   knew   us  fairly well but she stopped in from  time to time to see if she could help  Mabel.   I was over at Wilton longer  . than "I expected and I couldn't get  hack.    The   third   day   Sim   Young  came in from Seco and told me the  boy was down with a bad   case   of  diphtheria.   .   . You may guess what  that means in a place like Seco. Our  only doctor then was a horse-doctor  and he was   generally   full.    I got  back as soon as I could make it .  . .  It had been a cold night and Edith  Carr, hearin* how sick the boy was,  spent   it   with   Mabel.   They spent  that night tryin' to cook the poison  out of him.... You know how it ia  I    reckon.    Know    anything    about  diphtheria?"  Stone shook his head.  "It stops up all the tubes and  chokes the person to death. You've  got to bo right on thc job . . ,  Mabel was played out. . . She was  sick, too. . . . Tho boy was taken  sick in the night an' Mabel . . . Well,  O g| ^2^ HM0     GKJ53 /"jR-ji       jffk tilQd������������^Qfff532^  railllira        M   ran     jjBa Wf B fly fl fl  ILLNESS  When you begin to feel fagged out at  the end of the day, loolc. out. Hlneim  la just around tho corner waiting to  lay you low. At tlmo**. Hko this there's  nothing HIco Wincnrnia, the groat tonio  that hut- won OV4U- 20,000 iccommeu-  dntiona from medical men.  Wincarnis ia o delicious wine, not a  drug. In each bottle thoro aro all ths  nourlulling olomants of 2"Hi lbs. of  grapes added to tho otrongthoning  elements of beef ond guaranteed malt  extracts.  Thoao elomonts in Wincarnis will  quickly rct-toro loafc energy. Thoy  ���������will help you to'sound nlcep, vigorous  nwokomng-" nnd active, enjoyable days.  Drink tliin delicious wino regularly  three timofi onoh day, nnd soon years  will drop from your ahouldora.  To pick you up whon you ������vo out of  sorts, to nootho your iiervos, enrich  ?rour blood, or in onsen of nervousness,  nsomnin, aimomla nnd debility, tako  Winenmis. At all druggists *������������������ Salon  Agents: Harold F. Ritohta & Co. Ltd..  Tui'OlttUj. O  she says frankly   that, she   lost her  nerve and didn't know what to do.  .   .   .   She stood there watchin'  the  boy choke to death before her eyes.  .   .   .! That's when Edith Carr came  in!  She saw what was takin* place.  .   .   .   She saw Mabel couldn't help  herself.   .   .   . She pushed Mabel out  of the room, pulled the rubber tube  off a hot-water bottle and stuck it  down the kid's throat.  . .Then .  By G?od, Stone ,   .   ,! She sucked it  clear! Do you get that?    She -gave  him back his life.   .   .  Any need to  ask what we think of Edith Carr?"  There   was   no   need.     After   one  brief glance at Jameson, Stone knew  that he could "go the limit."  "I'll tell you why I want to find old  Man Kane," he said.  He perched on the desk and told  Jameson of his first row with Dustin.  Ho told him of the fight wtib. Corse  and Gray in the" hills above the ranch.  He told how he 'found old Kane's lost  notebook and of the trip that he  took with Edith. Finally he laid on  the desk the pieces of rock from the  mine.  "I can get Buxton right here in  town to assay 'em/' said Jameson.  "He'll -will not talk If I tell him not  to. . , Go on. . . ."  "Well . . .we were riding home  when Dustin, who had been at the  Hour-glass, came peltin* down the  trail and tried to rldo mo down ln  the golpe de caballo. His horse must  have slipped or something for Dustin was upset. (Jameson's eyes  gleamed at that.) While ho was lyin'  there unconscious, I went through his  pockets. I found a note from Joe  Carr to Pegram of the Seco bank for  eleven thousand dollars. Pegram had  sold it to Dustin. Then, when I got  to the Hour-glass, Crcwo told me that  Dustin had come there to tell Carr  that ho wants to marry Edith. . . ."  "Woll . ,. . ?" Jameson's volco took  a tool odgo.   "Go on.  . ."  "'Then I took tho car and came  here.  ..."  "To loolc for something in an encyclopedia," said Jameson.  Stono grinned. "You stick to tho  point, don't you? "Look horo . . .*"  And ho laid on tho littered table an  envelope and tho cigarette tliat he  had taken from. Dustin's pocket. Ho  emptied the envelope on thc deck nnd  fingered tho contents���������three or four  stubs of burned cigarettes and a  little pile of brown dust. Then he  picked up tho whole cigarette that ho  had taken from Duatln,  "Thoso aro not tobacco," ho said.  "I found tho stubs in tho camp whoro  . Kane mup.t have   gone   with Duatln.  . . . Or else Dustin was there alone.  I don't know. I want to find Kane.  This stuff may be raarahuana. . ������. ��������� ������  I don't know it. I know it is not  tobacco in any form. Do you know  it? I was lookln.' for marahuana in  the book."  Jameson   crumbled   some   of   the  stuff between-thumb and forefinger*?  made a face and spat suddenly.  (To Be Continued)  U.S. Population  Census bureau figures disclosed  that the population of the United  States has jumped up nearly 20,000,*-  000 sine������ 1930. The latest census  estimate places the population at  141,574,000 people, compared with  the 1930 census of 122,775,046.  If You   Eat   Starches  Meats, Sweets Read This  i  Tht>yfr0 AU Necessary Foods  mmm nut  Alt   Acid - Forming.      \  Hence Moat of Us Have "Acid  Stomach**  At   Times.   Easy  Now to Relieve.  Doctors say that much of tho so-  called "indigestion," from which so  many of us Buffer, is really acid in������  digestion . . . brought about by too  many acid-form inq foods in our  modern diet. And that there is now a  way to relieve this . . . often in  minutes 1  Simply take PhltUps* Milk of  Magnesia after meals. Almost immediately this acts to neutralize tho  stomach acidity that brings on your  trouble. You "forget you have a  stomachl"  Try this just once! Take cither the  familiar liquid "PHILLIPS'", or,  now tho convenient new Phillips'  Milk of Mnancsia Tablets. But be  sure you get Genuine "PHILLIPS' ".  Also lui Tablet Formi  Phillip*" Milk of Magnesia Tablets  ore now on sale nt all drug at ores  everywhere. Each tiny ,  tablet h the equlva-  \.  lent of u teaspoonful  of Gcnuina Phillips'  Milk of magnesia.  Phillips1  MAni* IM CANADA.  WIWIi.ll. ..I..M.IWI..1 .II.IM.HH.I.I. II .1.1111 M III.... Willi...  A.   Ub%   Ot   "Wauua   Xnv������n(lan������'-   ���������*������  Vull SMfoHHRtlon R������nt *t"r������������ on tt*qu������������t������ ^  CHES^OH REVIEW  u  \  1  UMSTGfl R  .-/-"..^.  Issued eveiy .Eriday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: ,42.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to Uife. points. -  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON.   B.C.,   FRIDAY,   FEB. 22  Letters to the Editor  The Postoffice Site  Editor Review:  Sir,---The new postoffice site, so  current rumor says, is to be somewhere in close proximity to the  present office.  I wonder if people are considering that, despite the pessimists,  Creston is due for expansion; that  the natural avenue of growth Is  eastward; that the corner of Canyon Street and Vic toria Avenue  will, before many years, be the  centre of the warehouse district.  Are the people of Creston gong  to have any voice in the ma ter,  or are they going to leave the  patronage committee to choose  the site? Are they going to take  enough, interest to get at least  Fair value for the $30,000, Like  the  Cninaman,   I  ask  to  know.  R. G. PENSON.  Defends "Electric Sewer  rs  the "ash"  pan,  there  would be  nothing objectibnal about this as  ^fire purifies and there #*mild no^  ; be more than 30 pounds of������������������:. ash  {from 2000 pounds of excrenient^  land foot so objectionable as the  handling of  the ordinary  blood  and bone.  * - j,yj":'<  With regard to hydrogen sul-?  phide blanketing the town with  noxious fumes, I think this farfetched as comparing the specific  gravity of hydrogen , 0.0692 as  against that of vair being 1, it  goes to show that this is a most  unlikely thing to occur, and if it  did it is most.healthy as k an :ron  sulphide is the best disinfectant  known. These men complain a-  bout hydrogen sulphide but say  nothing about the monoxide gas  from autos and trucks���������a deadly  poison which blankets Canyon  Street from the post office to the  theatre almost every day, and yet  no one is injured thereby. And  still farther, the average rancher  will put 25 pounds of lime and 25  pounds of sulphus in a kettle���������  two of the most suffocating agents  ���������and then spray all day with a  power sprayer until they are  covered from heel to head with  this terrible stuff without any evil  effects. The putting in of an  "electric sewer" is a personal  proposition and anyone might install it if they so desired.  To those gentlemen, probably  not ratepayers, who would like to  soak our town with $75,000.00 of  a debt paying interest at 7% per  cent, $5250.00 per annum interest  alone, and a sinking' fund of  $7,000.00 a year, making a total  of $12,500.00 a year, or about  four times the amount of revenues  received   by    the   town now,  it  '-*''"���������''  lyiiiilliiiiiiiiiiiii.'iiiiiM  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  would     seem   as   though  J.-U-,-,-  Editor Review:  Sir,���������With regard to the comments on my "electric sewer," it  appears there must be some misunderstanding. I had no idea in  the world that the cement block  which I speak of was to be heated, and my letter does not say so.  It was simply to supply the basis  of a seat through which   an  elec-j Midland,   where the  taxpayer  trie nozzle would be inserted so as i charged a rate a-*, high 67 mills on  to come in  contact  with the re-1 on the dollar.  ceiving chamber,    I have in  my \    We are one of the most happily  mind the nozzle of an accetylene | situated towns  in  the  Dominion  torch, or the ordinary blow  *pii>e. j havi-ns    no   debenture indebted-  T A  RETURN S ]  ARE NOW DUE TO BE FILED BY:��������� B  (1.) Employers,  respecting  salaries  and  wages paid   to  employees 5j  V during the calendar year 1934. 5*;  (2.) Every person in receipt of salary, wages, or investment income. Sj  These Returns are required to be iiled not later than s|  February 28th9 1935 |  s   ' Taxpayers  should  office  obtain forms from any  Provincial  or chartered bank in the Province.  Government -j******;  An  in   advance  urgent  request  of the  is   made   for  final   date  as  to  give  better  service   to   taxpayers   than  can  the rush of the last day.  these   Returns to   be   filed  as much  possible   to  enable   the   Department  be   provided   during 55  gentlemen had better go to Vancouver, Edmondton, Calgary,  Winnipeg,    Penetanguishene     or  is  an  electric  the    same  and   presumed   that  torch,   would  be   of  nature.  I did not know how many  watts it takes to run an electric  toaster, but I do know we have  often used cne and never, or very  exceptionally did we ever have to  pay more than the minimum rate.  One kilowatt is the equal of 1000  watts, therefore a continuous light  of 60 watts would use up a kilowatt in 20 hours, the cost of  which would be 12 cents.  To me it seems strange that  10,000 watts would be required to  generate enough heat to bring le s  than a pound of organic matter  into a state of destructive distillation. These gentlemen admit it  that it can be done, but that the  cost would be too great.  As I understand  it,  there are  no  ne*-*?. Today we own the town,  but the minute we get a $75,000  debenture debt we are thrust out;  we will lose our homes 1 ecause  we cannot pay it.  T. M. EDMONDSON.  P.S.��������� Job said. -'The thing which I  know not I search out" In passing  Ness Electric I thought I will just see  what he has in the line of an electric  apparatus for an electric sewer." To  my surprise and delight he showed me  an electric apparatus which filled the bill  exactly for heating the receiving chamber  I have spoken of, without*, the need of a  cement block Regarding the 10.500  watt these gentlemen speak of, and the  installing of higher povered transformers, this is tommyrot, as 600 watts  would run an electric toaster for a full  hour at a cost of six cpnts and possible  not half of that. 6000 or 7000 watts  would sutrice a big electric range. I  must be brief, but if a copper chamber  were set flat on this electrical device  with a pipe such as we use in  connection  Corporation,    business,    or    professional    income  returned     within    three   months    after   the   end  fiscal   year.  is   required    to    be  of    the     taxpayers  H G.B.PETERSON,  Ss    Victoria, B.C. Commissioner of Income Tax.  ffuiilHlM  Erickson Looks  Back Over '34  Fruit Shipments Show Considerable Gain Over 1933 ���������Building  Has Been Active���������Ranches  Have Changed Ownership.  1800 horse power of hydro electric ; with evetroughs the whole thing would  at the Canyon which is there idle,  doing absolutely nothing, when it  would be like found money were  it used for the purpose of destroying or the burning up of the sewage of the town. The one congested part of the town is that  from the post office to the theatre,  and it is my belief that all wash  water could be carried off by  means of a gravity flow through  a 3-inch pipe as far as the liquor  store, then across tne railroad,  where people would be glad to  use it for irrigation of their land  or gardens.  With regard to cleaning out  of  not cost more than $25. as compared  $250 and up for a sewer connection. I  have met r 11 objections and claim 100  per cent, efficiency and immediate installation can be made. T.M.E  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY. FEB. 24  CRESTON���������-10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p.m , Evensong.  ERICKSON���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  1933  Apples, boxes 97,680  Cherries, crates   2,284  Currants, crates... 229  Crabapples, boxes.. 1,456  Gooseberries,crates . 129  Pears, boxes  5,784  jr iuiiis,   Crates        rf%imf  Prunes crates      602  Raspberries, crates 1,629  Strawberries, crates 1,028  Cucumbers, crates.. 1.S60  Peppers, boxes     256  Tomatoes, crates... 2,782  Eggs, doz  4,800  1934  108.050  3,283  259  1,652  300  4,829  <J,a 'Jo  2,519  3,053  ,913  1,675  294  4 526  5.676  NOTICE TO  ROWER  Growers of tree fruits in the area under the jurisdiction of  the Board, who have not yet registered with the Board, are  hereby advised that they are required to register before  February 28, 1935.  Lists of registered growers have been sent to the delegates  who elected the Board on November 20lh, 1934. Any grower  who is in doubt as to whether or not he is registered should  ask his delegate for the necessary information, or write to Ibis  Board at Kulowrm, B.C. On application a registration card  will be Kent to any grower requiring same.  Thc Marki'tin-a* S-chom-R provides that, only growers who  have roftiRtered are entitled to vote in connection with the continuation of tho scheme, or at future elections for members of  the Board.  BU1T3SIS COLUMBIA TREE FRUJT BOAKD*  8^, TWM'jM 1>^r1-^.^r^|y^^.-)^i8^|^���������1^.^--^r^^y^^BM^y^^^y^.^.������^yii.^^������Y|y-li- MM W WMf *^^*������*-^^||'W"^('*ll^-**^* W^^'^%* W"^������*V'^*������^*'������"^W^ ������������������jf* ���������* "i  *  8  *  Looking back on the happenings of  1934 we notice many changes in Erick  son. Both in land clearing arid building  this has been a banner year. On the  Connell Subdivision, especially, great  improvements are observed. In the past  two years 14 houses have been erected.  1934 accounting for two. J. S. Fisher of  Cranbrook has built on the ten-acre tract  he purchased the year previous, and H.  H. Tooze has also completed a home on  his ten-acre holding. Both residences  are average size and modern in every  way. In this section, too, much clearing has been done and it now Rives tho  appearance of an industrious and prosperous section of Erickson.  Other new "homes erected last year are  the E. 1.-1 askins and Geo. Hobden bungalows on the main highway, with thoso  of W. V. Jackson and J. Mermet to the  east of Erickson, and at thc extreme  west (on tho Creston boundary" R. R.  Robinson has erected a residence. AU  these houses aro fully mod rn.  Some now businesses have started  which aro beginning to give Erickson the  air of a small village. In October the  Connell Motors was taken over by  Messrs. Swain and Brown of Calgary,  Alberta, nnd is now operating under tho  name of Speedway Motor**. AaroBfl tho  street from the garage, in tho old Spoakei*  buildinga wo find a now butcher shop  operated by J, Cochrane  1934, too, saw tho change in ownership of sovornl fine orchard properties,  and tho arrival of tho now owners in tho  valloy. Tho G orgo Hobdon ranch, on  the lower road, was purchased early in  thc spring by Mr. McCoy of Winnipeg,  Man. Thn Wlekf-trom property early ui  tho year was purchased by T. WilHon  who a couple of years previous acquired  tho Maxwell ranch, coming horo from  Fornio to take potmofislon on tin? com*  pl-ulion of a lmudMomO'ti-aw two-story voi-������  idonce. Another mile wuh tho Harry  Clements place, which wins "purchased by  J, A  Bale of Elrona, Snsk.  The Kant; Croston irrigation i-yHtom,  which camo Into hho In lOJlO, him, undoubtedly played a Surge' part In tho development of Erickson, and last year the  dh-trlct would havo suffered n tremend  ous setback had it not been for the plentiful supply of water. If the valley is to  have a recurrence of the very dry weath  er experienced in 1934 it will be universally grafted the supply will be none to  ample when the district is fully settled  up. In November the irrigation district  opened their new office building in] Creston, located on Canyon R ad across from  the Orchard Service station. The new  building is thoroughly modern in appearance and is set off by a paint job of red  and white. It will be used as an office,  store building and meeting place of the  water users.  Since the disastrous blizzard of 1924,  Erickson has been steadily increasing tbe  fruit production, with 1934 figures showing a considerable increase over that  fateful year. 1933 shipments of apples  totalled 97,680 boxes, a<- compared with  108,050 boxes in 1934. A big increase is  also shown in the shipping of plums,  prnfioo. phepr'es nnd ppsrs. Fissures  show 105 cars of apples shipped, with 57  cars of mixed fruit and vegetables. It  may also bp noted here that 17 cars of  hay, mostly from Camp Lister, have left  Erickson statio -, as also have eight cars  of poles.  W. G. Littlejohn last year had another  successful season for both bulbs and cut  flowers, and for 1985 is expecting to  again increase his output. Congratulations are due Mrs C Kelsey on her. success with seed wheat and corn, exhibited  at Toronto. Chicago and Vancouver the  pa������"t three years a? well as at the Woild's  Grain Fair at Regina, Sask., in 1932,  with outstanding success, particularly  with Dent and Flint corn.  September, 1934, saw the commencement of a new line of sport at Erickson  Tony Cobus, public school principal, has  organized a girls' ������ asketball team and  they are entered in the district junior  league. Considering this is their first  year they have made a creditable showing. It is expected a local packing shed  will be fitted up for this sport next season,  Bide-a-"Woo tourist camp, under the  capable management of Knotts', reports  a successful season, alth^vxh tho traffic  slackened up in August on account of  forest fires and bad roads, but fall trndo  showed a marked increase. Tourists  wero registered from all parts of tho con  tinent, with some from London, England,  and a party from "Wales, en route home  from China and Japan. The increase in  business last fall is accounted for by the  interest in the dyking project and the  trucking out of fruit by prairie residents.  Miss Kathleen Bundy's splendid educational achievement* directed much ,  attention to Erickson. In her fourth  year at Creston high school she ranked  fourth highest in all British Columbia at  the midsummer, junior matriculation examinations, winning one of the governor-general's medals as well as a scholarship at TJ.B.C. She is at present attending MacDonald College, which is affil-  McGill University, Montreal,  with more privileges  to  FA ^mtTFUfM  Im#|-8V   B   kmZwff%EW  CAMAOA  mar* 3 to m  Choice of Travel in Coaches,  Tourist or Standard Sleepers  Fare sligytly higher for Tourist or  Standard Sleepers in- addition to  usual ber^h charges.  RETURN LIMIT30 DAYS  in addition to date of sale.  For Fares, Train Service, etc.,  apply Ticket Agent  ���������   ^^^ A       , IU   ' I     . ' ,   ,f       ,( ^  :mSWm\.'rJlmm      Ik. M     'MS.      ������������������>*   ��������� 7M      IbV ���������  -r ANADI/VN  ^j^ m> m W^ m   wf mmW\ m myw\ U^S) ��������� ,< ,  ������T;, .77 PWci:;Ff������:;:  ������.*������.������....*��������� Aa.  aa.^������^<>A������ Ai,alii8**fcafcA8t8^a8Va������.A8 8a.<^fca,A������ai<8*^a8a8-|k# 4%% a) t%,m 4% ��������� <fc ������ B^a-^>a������iai^H8-<^|B,<a������W������^a*'aW  mSm II Jmj,m mm% l>B<fc.l^>  Station-to-StatSon  The cheapest class of long distance telephone service.  Samples of the low cont after 8.30 p.m.  CRESTON to  Cranbrook $ .25       Nelson   Pcrnfc    ,3B       Rossland   Kamloops 75        Trail ...  Kimberley 25 Vancouver....  Michel.. *     .40 Victoria ......  GOVERNMENT TAX BXTRA  ..$  ,25  .30  .25  LOS  J. 20  inhone Co., ltd  -l\-^> M-mfl-i -JOymmf ���������"MMr������l mm't y������ %m Mil* ��������� WMfUmM ��������� \Mf ** *lf '������ Mf "IW al |^ m^������   <^aH||8imi|i|i| n <li I a^-ssesafiseas^^^r *sa*i5!'!ai?'i*''ssg.'iap  <*^  oho Arrowsmith  Pioneer, Passes  neau  of  One of First Families tb  Locate in the Creston Valley  ���������Reached Here 1892���������Trustee First Valley School.  In the death of John Arrowsmith, who  passed away at Creston hospital Wednesday afternoon, Creston district loses one  of its very first residents and a man who  played a useful part in the early development of this section bf the valley-  Deceased, who was 77 years of age,  was bom in Ogden, Utah, in which state  he was married in 1882, and nine years  later with his wife and the younger members of the family started the trip north  with the intention of settling in the  Kootenay ��������� Valley. They spent the  winter of 1891 at Kalispel, Montana,  arriving here early in 1892, at which  time decease*:, found employment on the  valley's first reclamation project, he  dyking of the present Reclamation  Farm. Since that time he has been a  permanent resident, except for a few  months spent in Porthill and Kaslo  The late John Arrowsmith, the late  Fred Little and John W. Dow were the  first to pre empt land in what is now the  Creston Valley, deceased locating on his  place on the K.V., where he continued to  reside until the time of his death. Being  at the head oc the first family to arrive  at Creston it was but natural he took a  keen interest in education and served on  Creston's first school board as well as  taking a ve*y active part in the building  cf Creston's first -schoolhouse. In addition to his activities at Creston deceased  for some years had extensive property  holdings at Arrow Creek.  In addition to his widow he is survived  by three daughters, Mrs. G. A. M.  Young of Creston, Mrs. E. Driffil of  Kitchener, and Miss Effie Arrowsmith,  Creston; and three sons* Will, who is  the present mayor of Rossland; Osman.  at Arrow Creek, and Joy of Creston. A  son, Bert, died here in 1921  Buria! will take place at Creston today (Friday) with service at Trinity  United Church, commencing at2.30 p.m.  Throughout his long residence here deceased enjoyed the friendship oi all and  much sympathy is felt for the family in  bereavement.  John, eldest son of Mr and  Mrs. Dick  Smith, had to have three stitches put in  his foot to take care of a gash he inflicted  while handling an exe one day this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Simpson, recently of  Saskatchewan, who have been occupying  the Bates ranch for the past few months,  have removed to Canyon, where they  will reside permanently.  The 1934 ice harvest is under way at  Hood's lake. The demand is not so  great as other years as quite a number  put in electric "refrigerators last year  when no ice was to be bad.  Listeners in on radio station KFEI,  Spokane, on Sunday night, 17th, were  delighted to hear the voice of Jesse  Barraclough, eldest son of Jack Barraclough. His vocal number came in well  and he has a very fine boys'- voice.  Moore's Garage  Leading League  Trim Creston Review by One  Point to Take Undisputed Possession First Place���������Pharmacy  and Groceteria Also Win.  HIIIIIIIIM  PROVINCE OF BRITISH  COLU M P'T A  ������>X.J^%.  URNS  ARE NOW DUE TO BE FILED BY:  employees  their  Pythian Anniversary  The 71st anniversary of the founding  of the Knights of Pythias order was fittingly celebrated by members of Wild  Rose Lodge of Creston on Tuesday evening, when they were at home to the  members of Blossom Temple Pythian  Sisters at the lodge hall. The. first part  of the evening was given over to whist  at which the;liigh'^orptpriz;es!w<ere taken,  by Mrs. Beaton arid R. D. "Penson, while  the consolation prizes fell to Miss Beu  lah Penson and Wes. Eddy. After cards  there; was a dinner spread followed by a  programme which included a talk on old  times in Creston valley by Col Mallandaine. followed by songs by W. J. and P.  R. Truscott and recitations by Mrs.. Joe  Foster and R. M. Telford. Vic. Mawson had very kindly installed a rhiico  radio and the audipnce were thriiied by  the address on "The Fraternity, Now  and Then," by the Supreme Chancellor,  S. Harp, who spoke from Baltimore. Md.  whose talk came in splendidly At the  close, Mrs. McWilliams, head of the  irytbiau csistevs, exprcoScQ tne appreciation of the fine hospitality extended  the ladies and all others present.  Alice Siding  Mrs Dick Smith was a Porthill visitor  with her mother a few days during the  past week.  Mr. and Mr9. A. Ronmark of Nelson  are visitors here with the latter's paren s.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Compton.  >  The young people are out in full force  most every night for the fine skating on  the pond at the T. Trevelyan ranch.  Pruning is well under way in thia  section now and the orehardists claim  the trees aro showing very healthy condition. -  Harry Webster was a wepkend visitor  at Kimberley for the badminton tournament, between the Creston and Kimberley talent.  Gilbert Hayes, who has been employed  with Reed & Mather for the past couple  of years, returned to his home at Abbots-  ford, on Wednesday. i  Basketball fans were kept in breathless suspense in the first fixture in Tuesday night's league basketball games at  Park pavilion, when Moore's Garage  downed Creston Review in a spectacular  game by a one-point lead, 26-25. leaving  the league leadership unchanged, Moore's  Garage topping the circuit by a margin  of two games on tbe Review, with Pharmacy and Motors tied for third place.  Creston Motors were beaten by Pharmacy in a.i overtime game, 16-12, and Imperial Groceteria handed Loallo 33 24  beating.  Right from the first whistle there was  nothing slow about the first game, with  both teams playing a hard checking game  Moore's got away to a good start, leaving the Review behind 10-2 before quarter time* However. aft������*r milling around  for a few minutes Lewis managed to sink  a basket from the left wing on a pass  from Bourdon. Then the newspaper  girls took heart and there was no stopping them, with Levirs Payne and Palmer scoring alternately, and by half time  the score was 15-12 in Moores' favor.  The start of the second half was a nightmare* with -a great deal of rough play and  both squads out to win, and by three-  quarter time the score stood 18-15 in Re-  view^favcr. At the start of tbe last  quarter saw the crowd in suspense with  the Review managing to net a couple of  classy baskets, bringing the score to  21-17 in their favor. Emerging from a  pileup Ada Lewis left the floor for personals, leaving the Review with only four  players. From then on t^e Review played against ifive members ? of the Moore  squad and held them in 'baLd well, but  in spite of their good/ defense the garage  girla broke through several tiroes and  scored. With four minutes to go they  tied the score 21 all. l hen coach Cobus  of Moores pulled Betty Speers leaving  each side with fonr players. By this  time both teams w*-re keyed up and nervous and the newspaper defence was unable to stop Nell Payne as she got  through notching a basket just before  the whistle to make the final score 26-25.  All the Review squad played wonderful  basketball all evening with Irene Bourdon the most prominent. For Moores.  the pick of the quint, were Nell Payne  p,nd Edith Swain.    The teams*  Creston Review���������Nora Payne, Ada  Lewis, Levirs, Palmer, Bourdon.  Moore's Garage���������Nell Payne, Speers,  Swain, Crane, Theo. Tompkins, Hare,  Abbott.  Pharmacy beat Creston Motors by a  narrow margin. Both teams were playing hard but from the firet it was marked  by rough and tumble pile ups. At full  time the score was 12*12, and overtime  of five minutes was played. In the last  two minutes the druggists played a beautiful game and nosed out the Motors by  scoVing two baskets; Opal and Yvonne  LaBelle starred for Pharmacy, with Liz.  a d Margaret Armitage the pick of the  losers.   The teams:  Creaton Motors-���������M. Armitage, K.  Payne, Dot. Wightman, L. Armitage,  Jean McCreath, Edith Avery.  Pharmacy���������O. LaBelle. Dot Olivier,  Y. LaBelle, M. Moore, E. LaBelle, M.  Learmonth, Fay Tompkins.  In the men's game Loallo worked hard  to beat the Groceteria and nearly succeeded. The Groceteria was poor on  -shooting in the first half and time after  time missed the basket with what would  have beon perfect shots. Loallo's combination was pretty to watch nnd with a  (1.) Employers, respecting  salaries  and wages paid  t������  during the calendar year 1934.  (2.) Every person in receipt of salary, wages, or investment income.  These Returns are required to foe fried not iater than  ruary 28thv 1935  Taxpayers  should  office  obtain forms  or chartered  from any  bank in the  Provincial   Government  Province.  An   urgent  advance  in  request  of  the  55 to   give  better  is   made   for  these   Returns to   be  filed   as much  final   date  as   possible   to   enable   the   Department  seivice   to   taxpayers   than  can    be   provided   during  the rush of the last day.  Corporation,    business,    or    professional    income   is   required    to    be   3  i ciui n-cu  *.������-*U",_  VV IU111L1  VtML G83  .~~ -m. ������- *��������� Im  a  uivsiii'i.ia  ixitidv  Lilts  euu  UJ.  cue;  t/ttiA.k/a.'y.c'i o  fiscal  -F"-J*  year.  -*==    Victoria, B.C.  C. B. PETERSON, ||  Commissioner of income Tax.    55  -"fillNlil-llllliii'llllllWIIIIIIU  good supply of substitutes they never  seemed to tire. Sid Rogers and Fred  Marteiio were the pick of Groceteria,  the latter scoring 23 points. For Loallo,  Maddess, Goplin and Wilfred LaBelle  starred. The final'-' score was 33-24.  Teams: y "     .  Staples and   Miss K  Maddess,     LaBelle,  A. Nastasi, S.  Nas-  Loallo���������Goplin,  Bourdon, Truscott  lasi. ' '  Imperial Groceteria���������Marteiio. Rogers,  Downes, H. Couling, BillBourdon.Payne.  -^iil-pfli c Skin  _    WACl    JA  Wins Badminton  Have 87-Point Lead in Second  Series of Games���������Five Points  to the Good First Encounter���������  Players Going Cranbrook.  won from  Mrs.  Payne, 21-12.  Miss Cartwright and Mrs Weir won  from Mrs. Swain and Mrs. Bereau, 23-22.  Miss Henderson and Miss McCreath  lost to Miss Smith arid Mrs. Levirs,15-21.  Miss M. McDonald and Miss E. Couling won from Miss A. McDonald and  Mrs. McLaren,'21-19.  MEN'S DOUBLES.  A. R. Lynn and R. Chandler won from  H. Cornwall and O. Sostad, 23-22.  R. M.  from Dr.  aid, 21-8.  Telford  and  G.  McKenzie and J.  Sinclair won  P.  MacDon-  C H   Hare and W.   A. Millen lost  H. A Powell and J. Bereau, 22-33.  to  About a dozen members ofthe club  left today for Cranbrook to take Dart in  the East Kootenay shuttle tournament.  For 1934 the smelter at Trail  treated 510,028 tons of ore.  The Rossland Miner would  have the government conduct  examinations as to the ability of  auto mechanics and. issue licenses  to those who pass the tests.  While the very cold weather in  January has badly crippled the  peach and apricot crops in the  south Okanagan, the experts are  agreed tree injury has been small.  A.H. DeWolf, one of the engineering firm of DeWolf & Ham  who put in the Kitchener road  about ten years ago, if now conducting a tap dancing school at  (Jranbrook.  Staiian-to-Stsation  The cheapest class of long distance telephone service.  Samples of the low cost after 8.30 p.m.  CRESTON to  Cranbrook ..$ .25  Fernie ������?a5  Kamloops < 75  Kimberley 25  Michel........     m40  Hosshptd.������...������-.- ::,-,..'.   .30  Trail ���������........,���������.... I<t25'  Vancouver  1.05  Victoria ;.;.���������........ 1.20  aovtzftnTMesrvr tax mxtma  -,  Kootenay Telephone COi, lid.  ������0-v\^w^w\w*wmw^4Mmmm^tmm'm^ "w mitnf*-mm������jtw\M'v wm������mfym^'^mW*^mwmw'^w*mf'ii iy������wiy*^^yyn  The time honored President vs Vice-  President contest of Creston badminton  club was finished on Wednesday evening,  and the honor goes to the supporters of  President A. R. Lynn by a margin of 92  points. In the first encounter the president** was hard put to finish in front, his  plurality being but -five points, but his  supporters were in better form Wednesday evening, when in a series of 18  games the forces of Lynn triumphed by  a mat-gin of 87 points. The scores; with  the president's teams shown first:  MIXED DOUBLES  Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Telford, won from  Miss M.Smith and II. Cornwall, 21-10,  C. II. Hare  won from Dr.  ond  Miss Hazel Hobden  and Mrs. McKenzie, 21-7.  R. M. Chandler and Mrs. J. P MacDonald lost J. P. MacDonald and Mrs.  R. Chandler. 19-21.  A. W, Millen and Miss Jean Mc-*  Crcath won from H. A. Powell and Mrs.  F. Staples. 21-13.  A. R.Lynn and Miss Jean Henderson  won from O. Sostad and Mrs. F. P.  Levirs, 21-17.  To Send Money  use the Money Orders  sold at all branches of this  Batik-  They are safe, cheap and  convenient, and are  readily cashed in all parts  of the world. c  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Creston Branch  won  Misa  Marion  Mc-  and Miss A.  Mro. Weir nnd Mrp. C  H.  1-fnre  from Mra. H. W. McLaren ond  Kate Payne, 21-8.  MiaBofj Ruth Cartwright and Mar cell a  Sanford loat to. Miss Dora Nickel and  Mrs. Mfcllen, 17-21.  Misses L. Trbvolyan and  Donald lost to Mrs. Swain  MacDonald, 11-21.  G. Sinclair and Mina E. Couling won  from Mr. and Mrs. Bereau, 21-3.*)  LADIliS'DOUBLES. ,  Mrs. Tolford and Miss H Hobden won  from Mro. McKenzie and Mrs. Chnndlor,  .21-1).  Mra. Hare and Misii L. Trevelyan won  from MIbh D. Nickel and Mra. Millen.  21-12. V  Mr������. Mai-Donald und Mian  Sanford  J.  noger  ������M  The Consolidated Mining ������&  ������ melting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL.   BRITISH OOLUMB/A  Manufacturers of  | ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  | Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ai*miio:aia  g Superphosphates         Complete Fertilizers.  g Producers and Refinera of  1 TAD AN AC Bramd Electrolytic  g Cadmium-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.  .i~>-tt.i----'4,{-i9A>M THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON.    B.    C  E*aaaai  jl ear  Population Of Canada Is  By Year Becoming More Of  Canadian Born Composition  Success Seems Assure*!  o-  taking  Remarkable changes are  place in the population of Canada. As  it increases year hy year it is -"becoming* more and more a Canadian-  bora population. This is one of the  direct results of the years of depression.  As 1935 begins it finds Canada  with a population of some 10,835,000  eccording to the Dominion burea.u  of statistics, just  185,000 more  than  Think Drought Punishment  Queer Ceremonies  Sleld In  India To  Bring Rain  So acute has the drought become  in  several  districts  of   the   Madras  Presidency that religious ceremonies  i are being held in a number of towns  | to appease  the wrath of God,  who,  f the inhabitants believe, has sent the  i drought to punish sinners. Effigies of  a year ago. This is so despite the j ..Kodumpapr (the Greatest Sinner  barriers   which   have   been   steadily [        Wftf.������,,  at-a ri^o-owi   th.���������.**,  ot-a   r*Tca������r!ro*j*rl  the  maintained against immigration dur- j streets> with ������.mou^ers" accompanying the last four years. I ing them^ beating ^^ breasts. This  Further the increase from. 1933 to  xy<s4   of  185,OOu  is  the  single year since 1928.  largest  xn   a  Prior to 1930 when Canada's doors I  I ceremony represents the death of  j great sinners, and, the world being  I rid of them, it is believed that rain  I will be sent. In Dharapuram, where  were open to immigrants from over- j acute distress preVails because of tho  seas the doors of the United Statesjlack of even drinkin& water, a crowd  were open  to Canadians.    As immi- j of Moslems marche������J bare-footed and  to Canadians. As immi  grants moved in Canadians moved  out. Now immigrants stay out and  Canadians stay in. The natural increase 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, van average yearly increase of 157,000. In  the four years from 1930 to the present when the immigration bars were  set up the population has increased j  from 10,206.000 to 10,5-35,000, an j  average annual increase of 157.200,  approximately   the  same.  j bare-headed in the blazing mid-day  j sun to a neighbouring village, where  j prayers for rain were offered up.  i That night, for the first time in  eight months, rain fell in Dharapuram.  Sesrce Of Instinct  Haavv  ��������������������������������� jr  Tt titer Comi*o*s"ri(I  Interesting     Experiment     Conducted  By American  Scientists  A hypodermic of '-hen instinct" extracted from a hen's head, sets roosters io clucking.  This in brief is the amazing story  of an announcement at tbe 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  turns out to be a very power-  Medical    Authorities    Believe    Antl-  Paralysis Vaccine Is Ready  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 the disesae  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.  The young Canadian bacteriologist  reported before the Pittsburg convention of the American Association for  the advancement of science on his  long labors and the 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.  I^ecords   Sliow'   Climate   Of  *���������  l.Jotsii'sxioti C^radnaily  A uriimg  IVlilder During Past Fiftjr Years  Senseless War Talk  At������  General  Toronto Man Not Afraid To  Sample  Xew Chemical Composition  G. H. Carter. 48,  government em-  !   8������CC������3  pioyee, of Toronto, has   ������50   or   any' Z������������~\       ,    ,       ,_   ,        ...        T.   "^    .    '     ..    .     .   .' ...     , . .,    ���������   ful chemical called prolactin.    It ap-  part  of  it   to   bet  he  will    annk    a ^ ,       ..       *7  pears to open a new explanation of  thimbleful or even a glass of "heavy s  water", a compound of recent discovery and valued at ������10.000 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 has 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.  the things called behavior and beyond  that of understanding the sources of  consciousness.  The experiment's 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.  Football Fatalities  General   Smuts   Says    Pacifists  Mostly Responsible For It  The condemnation by  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.  Minerals For Ycung Chicks  Feeding   Too   Utile   Is   As   Baa   Aa  Too Much  There is such a thing as overfeeding young chicks on -minerals, and  that is just aa 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 be considered as quite  reliable. Meat scraps, of course, are  very rich in calcium, carrying from  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 a������-niuch mineral  matter as the animal proteins.  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  Monkeys and apes are afflicted by  tooth trouble in the same manner as  human beings.  with the promptitude and regularity  of the Turkish payments. ���������  Although the Pacific coast 3s experiencing some of the coldest  weather it has had for some time, F.  Napier Denison, director of the Dominion meteorological observatory afc  Victoria, said recently that the climate of British Columbia and of tho  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 cities 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  are tied in third place, both being  about three degrees warmer. Records  at Calgary show the lowest temperatures there in 1887 and the highest In  1931, white 1875 was the coldest year  recorded at Charlotte town, F.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.  Fort St. James, In the northern Interior, 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 aad  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   con-  One-fif th of all homes in the United  States are without kitchefc sinks.  ^SNAPSHOT CUIL  HOW ABOUT MOVIES?  The British Isles  Most   Numerous   Are   Hebrides   But  Majority Not Inhabited  It is scarcely possible to calculate  how many islands comprise the British Isles if wc include every little  rocky projection, but more than 5,000  have been charted. Most of them arc  to be found off the western shores of  Scotland and Ireland, where the coast  has been broken up by the full fury  of tho -Atlantic.  Most numerous are the Hebrides,  which comprise about 500, although  the majority of them are unlnhabLted.  There are more than 50 inhabited  islands in thc Shetlands and Orkneys,  -find there are about 150 others on  which no  one lives.  Challenge To  United   States  Schools  To Reduce Death Toll  A sharp challenge to United States  high and preparatory schools to reduce their footbalL death toll wasj  issued by Prof. Floyd H. Eastwood  of New York University in reporting  the 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 undiminlshing 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.  Return To Native Land  Ono  Studying: Cereal Diseases  Dr. (Sreanoy Of Winnipeg To Spend  Year In ISnirlaBi-tl  Dr. Frank Greancy of tlio Rust  Research Laboratory, Winnipeg, has  gone to England to spend a year at  the Rothnmsteel Experiment Station.  Dr. Greauey has been working on tho  control of root rot disease of cereals  nnd for the ptiat few years has devoted considerable time to n study of  tlio effect of fertiliser in connection  ���������with '.ho dlfiorisr-s or rorenl crop.*?. At  ftntlmmntrd nro. Ihe most ffimous nnd  out** land Ing fertilizing experiments  In the world nnd their1 work on soils  Im known all over tho world.  People of Rumania tiro again add-  Jnjf Lo their bank Mavlngti account"!.  tfcNMfl! ������������������������! H8 11���������. .|l.IM|IWl>WBBMW.������>..<^l^������^I^^WBllll.81llllM-a8.t������������8la.������>WWW.,^ ���������HIMM I.t ,������,. H|fcP,,HII|.MM>(������lM8WMMMM  W.    N.    U.    15080  Hundred   And   Fifty   Destitute  Chinese Sail From B.C.  One hundred and fifty Chinese, destitute and unable to find employment,  havo started tho journey back to  China at thc expense of thc British  Columbia government, Hon, G. S.  Pearson, minister of labor, announced.  Mr, Pearson said tho Chinese went-  voluntarily because they felt thoy  would bo better off in their native  land, whoro thoy can join relatives  and fronds. Tho government will also  gain through the arrangement by  eliminating future costs for their support.  All tho Orientals woro from British Columbia and thore Is no bar  again **(- them returning when they  are financially able to do so.  Krimnntou "fair I'rotttablo  Showing a profit on tho 1934 operation of .1113,08-1, the Edmonton Exhibition Association's summer fair  was moro successful than any othor  class "A" -fair on tho North American continent. Manager Percy W.  Abbott, K.O., told tho annual mooting- ot tho exhibition Hliurvhoidoru.  Making  home movies with a  modern.  I o w-c o s t  camera Is  actually as  easy as  making  snapshots.  It's fasclnat-  Ing sport,  too.  May as well be frank about it.  Until a few months ago I had the  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 ho nor  his family can bo classed as wealthy,  or anything like it, but there he was  -���������sporting a movlo camera. Naturally, I was curious.  Tho camera itself was about tho  size of a small book. Slid into a topcoat pockot without any fuss at all.  It was neat as tho proverbial pin  and about as simple. BUI showed  mo how to run it. You merely held  it up, aimed it aa you would a gun,  pressed a button���������and you aro making movies. Oh, of course, there was  a spring to wind and a lens aperture to sot, but it was any amount  simpler than my favorite snapshot  camera.   Even tho loading was easy.  That particular camera, as I i*e-  call it, cost about "HO. It used 8 mm.  film and hold enough to allow for a  couplo do-son full-length allots���������each  shot long enough to show, for cx-  amplo, a sensational football play,  from thc snap of tho bnll to tho end  of n fifty-yard run, forward pass included. All that on about ten cents'  worth of fllm.  Movlo film, I learned, la really  pretty cheap to begin with ahd  doubly so whon you consider that  tho purchaso "price Includes the coot  of finishing dono   by   tho   manufac-  t. VI 1*01*  Woll, I rovlHfld my natlona of  raovlon,  an  to   coat   and   difficulty,  tinue? Mr. Denison can-answer the  first question as far as British Columbia is concerned.  /Tt is evident that in recent years  the North Pacific ocean storms have  been more severe and widespread, and  have caused unusual ocean currents  from the warmer southern latitudes,  and these in conjunction with mild  weather prevailing ln these -vast  ocean storms have caused mildex  weather on this coast," he said.  Taken Out Of Circulation  promptly. And when I saw the fln  ished movies, a week later, I got all  over thc idea that amateur movies  woren't very good. Bill's were excellent. And he's only an average  person, a snapshooter like tho rest  of us.  I'm passing all this on merely for  your consideration. Movies, at their  best, will never in tills world tako  tho placo of good snapshots.. Tho  snapshots camera has a charm all its  own. But there's no reason at all  why snapahootors shouldn't tako up  movies, too. For, obviously, movies  can do things that still cameras cannot. They can got tho whole of a  bit of action Instead of merely a  part of it.  As far as technicalities are concerned, nnyono who has mastered  tho essentials of snapshooting can  take up tho modern movlo camora  without a qualm. Bill has pormittcd  mo to make a number of movie shots  and I'm both surprised and delighted  with tlio rosults. Maybo someday  I'll got mo an outfit.  I find that thore aro two standard  sl-soa for amateur movie -film 8 millimeter and lfl millimeter- (Hollywood usoa SB millimeter fllm.) Natural ly, cofltn are lens in the 8 mm.  class than in th������ 1(5, but oven tho  10 mm, outfits aro surprisingly reasonable In both first and oporatlng  costH, Of course, you can spend a  groat deal of money on apodal equipment, but It's not at all nocoooary.  By tho way, with eortaln 10 mm.  outfits you can get action pictures' in  full color. That'a something wo  snapnliootorn can't quite do, to dnto.  .TOHN VAN OUILDER.  Sixty    Million   In   Paper    Currency  Destroyed Every Year  Sixty million dollars ln Canadian  money goes down the sewer annually  -���������Into the Ottawa river. From th*  east block of tho Parliament buildings it is poured into the sewage  system with all kinds of rofusft  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 nine  to 10 months. In one and two-dollar  bills alone, $40,000,000 are destroyed  each year.  Time-worn paper currency li  treated now by the department ol  finance in paper-mill fashion. Oiled  beyond recognition with tho aid ol  chemicals to obliterate tho print and  coloring, the bills aro put through a  steam pressure and beater and then  shoved Into the sewor pipe.  f  Indians Blame White Man  Say They Havo Caused Disappear**  anoo Of Caribou Henls  From Fort Chlpowyan, in Alberta's  northland, thousands of caribou which  a short tlmo ago roamed tho biL-uu  country, closest to that post in many  years, have vanished, according to a  wireless despatch received by tho  Edmonton Journal.  Indiana blame thc whlto man for  tho disappearance of this ^ natural  moat supply. They base thn claim on  an old superstition that wild animals  must bo speared or shot to death  and not clubbed. Tho story Is that  a white hunter recently wounded'a  caribou and thon kicked tho animal  down with tlio butt of .tho gun.  A bachelor'*! life,- after all, Is just  ono undarnod thing after another. CRESTON wm&mw  j*\  THE SURPRISE HIT  OF THE YEAR.!":>r.  Bundy, C. F. Hayes, Col. Mallandaine  4an i. S..7 A. uSpeets .rppre-*ented Creetoni  Masonic Lodge at the memorial Hervice  to the late Alex. Cameron at the United  Church, Wynndel, on Sunday morning.  Deceased.-vv-as long identified -with? "the  craft at Coleman.and served as D.D.G. M;  for the Crows Nest Pass district about  20 years ago. ���������*-��������� 7 7  For weeks we heaT^-th"ifebne of;  the great pictures of the jrear was"  coming���������a great human drama  with a musical background!??Kow  it is here���������ftijter^with ^ore^rills  and heart-throbs/ music? and spectacle than v?������pu T^could imjagiue t  Truly the surpri^hit of the year!  with?  ALICE BRADY  JACKIE COOPER  JIMMY DURANTE  Frank Morgan, Madge Evans  Eddie Quillan, Fay Templeton  RSav  Robson.   Russell  Hardie  m.mm*mmmmjr -   - ^ .  AlbertinaRosch.  Local and Personal  A. GopHn and ri. B Johnston .were  J imberley visitors Monday night for the  playoff game in the Kooteday hockey  league, in which Kimberley beat Trail.  Creston  "Valley  open meeting on  Rod  and Gun  Club  _t    _ _        Monday night  should  be well attended.    Mr. Kearns the West   _____  Kootenay game warden of Nelson,  and j wjth  C.-H. Robinson, fishery inspector   for!  the Kootenays, will both be present and  their talks will both be of interest.    All  are invited to attend.  "The veneer mill at the Chas. O Rodgers box factory commenced operations  at the end of the week, giving employment to half a dozen men and three girl".  Veneer is being put in the dry kiln for  ihe make of bedding baskets, tintops  and berry cups. Work on thd bedding  baskets will start shortly.  Both Creston ladies' and men's teams  are just at present in the lead in the  East Kootenay basketball league due to  trimming Kimberley in both games  played at Park pavilion ork Saturday  night. The then had a real, close call |  winning by the narrow margin of 17-14,  while ladies'; victory washy a 25-15 score.  The return games will be played at Kimberley tonight with total points to eount,  the winner to play Michel for the district  championship.  The weather since Thursday last has  been too7 mild for curling and play has  been halted with only a start made on  on the Imperial Bank and Cranbrook,  Brewing Company cups, and the semi-f  final still to be played in the Fernie-Port  Steele Brewing Company trophy between the Boyd and F. V. Staples rinks,  the winner of whieh will meet the Joyce  quartette In the Fraser cup the stage  is set for the final round between the  Boyd and Dolf Weir rinks.  Creston will havs about a dozen play  eis from the local badminton club in action at the East Kootenay tournament,  which opens at Cranbrook this evening.  Creston talent will compete in the ladies'  singles, as well as the men's, ladie3' and  mixed doubles. Those making the trip  are Misses Hazel Hobden, M. Smith,  Jean Henderson, Marjorie Hamilton,  Mrs. Levirs, Mrs. Telford and Messrs.  J, P. McaDonald, F. V. Staples, C. H.  Hare, O. Sostad and H. Cornwall.  The young people of Trinity United  Chureh got together at the Parish Hall  on St. Valentine's evening for a most enjoyable time. The occasion was a hard  times' party. Despite a forewarning" a  few were fined a small sum for appearing dressed in conventional garb The  fore part of the evening was taken up  with a few hands of whist at high score  prize was taken by Margaret Armitage  and Ed. Erickson. For comic costumes  the cake was awarded Elizabeth Armitage, Letty Couling and Dot Wightman.  Dancing was t-h"*������ featisre of the evening,  delightful lunch   about midnight.  rr  LWlomi  1-POUND fins  per  SATURDAY Only  Ihhnlt ::fi!nff no  numuni uyuuu  PO'iiKR fing  per tiii .  "***8"t������  . *%,%HH ***  you  Sniitirfo  i uuiiua  lor  We reserve the rigbtto limit quantities  "3"""S"5""3"*""S""!  SLICED, Large tin  per  ���������rtOBrtF-.  ������ 'COFFEE  1 POUND tins     IT a  per tin       .01  There will be no days of grace in connection with issuance of 1935 car licences  and dri ers' licences provincial authorities state, and provincial police Jiere  have been given instructions to prosecute  all i ersons found operating cars on and  after the first day of .March with 1D34  ieence plates and drivers' cards.  Thirteen members of Creston badminton club made the trip to Kimberley on  Sunday for a series of games with the  shuttle talent of that town in which Kimberley won by quite a wide margin. In  the party were Mr. and Mrs. R. M  Chandler, Mr. and Mrs. R. Ivi. Telford,  Mrs. Weir, Misses 'Nora Payne, Ad a  Lewis, Marceiia Sanford; Messrs. J. P.  MacDonald, R. Lynn, H. Webster, O  Scstad and Ted Moore.  Hospital Board Meets  Still another cold storage warehouse is to be erected at Kelowna,  with a capacity of 100 carloads of  apples.  The C.P.R. is looking for at  least a normal summer. It is  putting up 8000 tons of ice at  Cranbrook.  For the purposes of the new-  Marketing Act a yone with an  acre of orchard is entitled to vote  4  4  ������  <  *  givriY'  H.  Langston, W.  Joyce, B- H. Wilks. R  M.; H. Ostendorf,  ��������� "  _       T2  w  J. Forbes, T.  There was a good attendance at the  February meeting f the directors of  Creston Valley Hospital Association'  which was held on Wedn sday with the  president, F. V. Staples . in the; chair.  The secretary read correspondence with  the West Kootenay Power & Light Com  pany which culminated in a reduction of  the.monthly X-ray power rate from $8 to  $1.50. The financial statement revealed  other savings on operating account,  though collections were disappointing.  January, was the record month for  births since incorporation. There were  six, four girls and two boys. There were  352 hospital days compared to 331 in  ���������December, and 1S1 in January, 1934.  Votes of thanks were accorded to Mrs?  Archibald for be 1 wiring to basement,  and fruit; to T. Lacey for vegetable?; to  H. W. Gobbett for milk, and to theCre?  ton Review for donation of  advertising.  Addition to equipement during the  month consists of a modern fire-proof  saff" for the secretary's office, which fills  a long-felt want. In view of the difficulty of heating Park pavilion at present  it was decided to postpone the membership drawinp- until Friday* March 1st.  An angements for the dance on thia date,  at which a large attendance is expected,  were left in the hands of the Membership Committee and the Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary.  The secreraiy reported improved sales  f tickets, with Miss Edith Cook. Creston. J G.Abbott*. Wj-nndel, and C S.  Hester, Alice Siding tied for be-t seller  prize, each having sold 110 membership  tickets.  ......If  winter  make  your coal  and the c  u fining  can't   last   through  nilly days of spring.  the  theo  rest  you.  of the  should  4  4  4  4  provision now for a new supply of  Gorbin Washed! Coal  Before purchasing a neii)  car se& the new A ll~Steel  Body? DODGE.  For prices and demonstration apply  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  PHONE 42 x  For 1934 the smelter at Trail  treated 510,028 tons of ore.  Bonners Ferry is paying $3.50  per cord for 4-foot cut-green fir to  heat the courthouse.  Kossland has collected 75 per  cent of the 1934 taxes. In 1933  payments were but 71 per cent.  Night life at Cranbrook is so  quiet that even the howls of the  coyotes can be heard in that  town.  ra������  ���������a  e  1935 FORD V-8'3  We Invite You to Call and see them  j**^ lfmkm{<jH(4^ji; *������������������ ?���������>���������',;.������,; M __tf0l%'^m% 1p*'m ****<) ������++'.       gm*������+. M 7 ;|f","k'. M   m1'^\\\\mm  Phone m FORD DEALER Creston  H|,|,iiai(("Biiaa8 8B8(Ui8a������aiMBBBiBBUl������8aia8laiKU  ;������������ll<M>8aMU I. ������������. IBB ������8B II 8(818.BHB8 88 Bt 81.UUB������|I 811818 888181818) BKBI 88 BBBI 818)18 81 B(������|JJ  The flour mill at Bonners Ferry  is to be enlarged and modernized.  It now has a capacity of 25  barreiis a day.  The miner's union at Fernie has  just signed a two-year working  agreement with Crows Nest Pass  Coal Company.  According to the Courier the  ice crop at Cranbrook is the  cleanest ever harvested. Blocks  arc 20 inches thick.  The per capita cost of operating Salmon Arm Hospital last  year was $1.93. There were  5565 hospital days. '  At February 1st the Okanagan  still had almost 600,000 boxes of  apples to sell. There were 3,026  boxes left in the Kootenays.  Penticton Co-Operative Fruit  Growers will spend $22,000 to  still further increase their cold  storage plant by 40,000 boxes."  Ob erven Salmon Arm library  readers appear to shy clear of  serious study. Every book taken  out last year was a fiction  story.  The depression is so bad at  Cranbrook that the Courier finds  the Chinese failed to celebrate  their new year with much enthusiasm.  Penticton council has been notified the school board will require $50,000 for a new 12-ioom  one-story school building this  year.  With the proposed addition  completed the Co-Operative  Fruit Growers at Penticton will  have storage for 185,000 boxes of  apples.  According to general manager  E. J. Chambers the Associated  Growers had 100,000 boxes more  apples to sell than at February  lst, 1934.  At Bonners Ferry the new  owners of the Grain & Milling  Company business will increase  the grain storage facilities to  160,000 bushels.  A new 20 h,p. Case engine is  being installed in the ferry -at  Copeland. The old engine did  not have power enough to put the  ferry through the tee.  Cranbrook's health is so good  that it is now only necessary for  one ot tho doctors to take J the  evening shift at the office of ^Dra.  Green and McKinnon.  Kaslo United Church claims  an average mormntf attendance  during 1934 of 56. Evening  congregationa averaged 90. With  68 enrolled the Sunday school  aUendanoo averaged 54,  ������-��������������� ���������*-*"!      *     f"*-**      ****"**������-      *      ���������������-'**���������������*   "���������"���������"I  JtllljAJL    V^-L-UJCl.  rDCCTHM  tda-mceit-d  <    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  *<  J  u  ��������� *friii8-**> i A -i-a^ 8 i^ii������ 1*11 riiiM*-! ii i^iii Ti > Tt> i*^ ��������� ii\ i A w A i <ft    fttAiAiuA   Aw<f>iTiftiai-A������i*fcwA> ftiArfrnA-^n-^ ��������� r\ ��������� If*"  gr&g~  WE INVITE YOU TO DEAL HEKE  H. S. McCREATH  COA.L,    WOOD,      * FLOUR,    FEED  1  1  m^f *^Sy''VS^4m^m-mmfm%^V>y^WK^0-mWi^mm0m^mmp ''*yi*f***yi  ���������*��������������� ������^fc.������ ^* m mmmm. ^K m A mt mm\m>mm%mm*������m\ mmJmm, m8*B*k^4^*^^^ka������tjBlkdte^^������������jA>.aJj4BV*j4^������8Ak8*  .A.A.A.A.A������A.a.A.a.M8. m.Jm.  A Full Variety of  Good Meats  to  MAKE EVERY MEAL TASTY  and APPETIZING!  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  " W���������W ^"O1'H*1 " "Mr ' 'ny*1 ywup���������' y mm  m~yr~^L\f'~*^S__r~~J_\r~���������^/r~^~S_t~~~Sff Sj) Ty-jyi-i^y���������y,--^��������� fj|(||-^p(   m   T|g|   r 8^ajrM������fr<ar-8^a,a������ ������^8 lm^pm*0> V^,  CO UGH SI   CQLDSf  Creophos  Chest Rub  Vapure  Kelly's Bronchitis  Formalid Throat Ease  GRESTON DRUG  0130. 1-1. l-C.f5IjI.A-  ���������I-I I fl ' RXDX A.lm%4 fitTOUH  mtti, M,  .Mt IH.   JCr-"������ m.   4iMdJaj<.J������U.   Jai.MU   MM.   s,A iu.  xA Ki.   ������S.Sa.   xa $������. THE   BEVIEW.    CKESTOIS".   B.    C  ftQ-^y  gs-splSilC^S WmK  elieioias feleiMi  COSMIC RAYS  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.>  49  viststasmsf'tg Sguallty ��������������� I������ow Price  Beware The Danger Spots  The inauguration -throughout Canada of new social services, and the  extension of social services already existing-, are policies to which it is now  clear all "political parties in Parliament are definitely committed. Since the  "beginning of the present century there has been a steady growth, not only  in. Canada but in all countries in the number and scope of these services of  a social character, and it is now evident that the people of this Dominion  are in favor of more and still larger and comprehensive services of this  character.  This development is in line with modern trends and the new conception  that all the people are responsible for the welfare of each individual citizen.  We refer to this as a new conception, yet it is as old as civilization itself.  Man is his brother's keeper and if and when man fails to discharge that  responsibility to his fellowmen, then the very civilization which protects him  will collapse. So it is that the great majority of people will be found to  welcome the introduction and enlargement of a national programme of  social services.  There are, however, one or two danger spots in connection with such a  programme which the Canadian people will be well advised to recognize at  the outset. These services are designed to be helpful to us as individuals  and as a nation; let us therefore beware that they do not actually prove  harmful.  The first danger to avoid is, that in our enthusiasm and commendable  desire to provide social services, and to establish them, upon a generous  scale, we do not overdo it, and embark upon programmes which may prove  to be beyond the financial capacity of the Canadian people to maintain.  Social services such as old age pensions, mother's allowances, unemployment  insurance, free medical services, etc., will cost an enormous amount of  money annually. Some of these services are already costing the Federal  and Provincial Governments many millions of dollars, but present expenditures are undoubtedly small in comparison with the cost of proposals now  being advanced.  Each and every one of these social services can he provided and made  possible by just one method, and that is taxation. That is, the community  as a whole must through the payment of taxes provide the money which  Will be distributed through one social service or another to the people who  are in need of such service. If fifty million dollars are required for, say the  payment of old age pensions thoughout Canada, then taxes which will yield  fifty million in revenue to the government must be imposed and paid "by tho  people. There is no other way. This fact must be recognized, together with  the further fact that there is a limit beyond which people cannot pay taxes,  and any social or other service which depends upon government taxes beyond that limit will find itself in difficulty.  Once established, experience has proven that these social services grow  Very rapidly and that expenditures largely increase. This experience indicates a second danger spot. It is this: So long as individual man and  woman are required to look out for themselves and plan, for their future,  they will, as a rule, work, exercise some degree of thrift, and save against  sickness and old age. In a word, self preservation will be one of the guiding rules of their life. But once it becomes an accepted and established fact  that people will be provided for whether they are at work or not, that the  community will care for them and all their ills if and whon sick, and that  the community will suppot them throughout their old age and bury them  when they die,���������then there is grave danger that the incentive which is now  thc great driving force in our human nature will become less keen, weaken  and gradually die.  Champion Bricklayer  Philip Lancaster, 24-year-old foreman in a brickyard at Hull, England,  lays claim to the title of being the  ���������world's champion bricklayer. He laid  3,000 bricks in four hours, a record,  he says. In the first hour he laid  908, a little better than 15 a minute.  HE FELT MISERABLE  AFTER MEALS  Acute   Indigestion  Relieved  by Kruschen  The treatment which put this man  right must surely be worthy trying in  every case of indigestion, Kead what  he says:���������  "Two years ago I suffered very  much from indigestion, loss of appetite, and a most severe pain in my  back. Food soured in my stomach.  I felt most miserable after meals, and  had no desire or appetite for them.  A friend advised me to try Kruschen  Salts. I did so, and I am most happy  to testify that after a short time I  felt the greates relief. I coninued  taking Kruschen till I felt myself  quite better and a new man. I feel  as light-hearted as I did twenty  years ago."���������W. B.  What Kruschen did for hsm it will  do for everybody els������ who suffers  from indigestion as he did. The fact  is that "the little dally dose" ot  Kruschen first stimulates the flow of  gastric juices to aid digestion, and  then ensures a complete, regular and  unfailing elimination of all waste  matter every day.  Glass becomes negatively charged  when rubbed with catskin, but positively charged when rubbed with silk.  Also,   a   strip   of   celluloid   becomes  negatively charged when drawn "Between the -fingers.   In order to detect  and measure the electric charges on  any substance scientists have devised  an instrument known as the electro-  cope.    A simple type of electroscope  consists of a bottle with a paraffin  stopper, through which runs a piece  of glass tubing.    Passed through the  glass  tube  is a piece   of   brass   or  copper wire from which are suspended   two  strips  of  gold  leaf.    A ball  made   of   tinfoi!   is  attached   to   the  other   end   of  the   wire    and    is,    of  course, outside the bottle just above  the paraffin stopper.    Whenever the  ball  is  given  either   a   negative   or  positive charge  the leaves ny apart  in proportion to  the an\punt of the  charge.    A rubber comb rubbed on a  cat becomes negatively charged and  if the comb is placed on the tinfoil  ball some of this charge is imparted  to   the   electroscope  and   the   leaves  will fly apart.    Since   the   charge   is  negative,    another    negative    charge  will cause the leaves to spread still  father    apart,    whereas   a   positive  charge will  cause the leaves to fall  together before again flying apart. In  this -way the kinds of charges may  be determined.    When even the best  of electroscopes are charged it is observed that the   gold   leaves   slowly  come    together    again.    This   means  that  some  electrically  charged  particles from the atmosphere are neutralizing the charges on the leaves.  Scientists set out   to   discover  what  was causing   this   discharge   of   an  electroscope  and found  that  it "was  due to  certain rays which came  to  the earth   from   outer   space.    They  are called cosmic rays.  Many attempts have been made to  stop the natural leak or discharge of  an electroscope. These attempts  have always failed despite the use of  the most perfect insulators and the  protection of the electroscope by lead  shields, several feet in thickness.  These experiments suggested that  there exists an unusually penetrating  radiation of feeble intensity.  Scientists have carried electroscopes to points near the two poles  of the earth, at the equator, and at  various other latitudes. Electroscopes  and similar indicating and recording  devices have been sent up into the  air in sounding balloons to altitudes  of over 20 miles, and have been carried to altitudes of 25,000 feet by  airplanes in various localities and  have been taken to high mountains  as well as to depths as great as 1,000  feet in lakes. All experiments show  that the rays come from above the  earth and so they have been called  cosmic rays. Outstanding among the  various investigators in this work  are two American scientists, Millikan  and Compton.  Congress Demands Respect  Persons "Laughing At Chilean Parliament Will Be Arrested  Laughing   at   the   Chilean parliament is now   a   punishable   offence  Chile's deputies were annoyed at the  increasing fun which was being made  of congress and their debates.   They  especially objected to remarks made  by members of the public In the gallery and in the precincts of tlie parliament. At the request of the chamber of deputies,  therefore, the   premier has given instructions   to   the  police  to arrest  any person who  is'  heard to "take in vain the name of  the honorable congress."  it  We're going to  Ogden's, Sirs,"  they said  /  Choice mild1, mellow leaves  only go into Ogden's Fine  Cut... to make a cigarette  tobacco that always gives  a smoother, cooler, more  satisfying smoke.  Try Ogden's. And choose  the best cigarette papers..;  "Chantecler" or "Vogue".  You can't beat that combination for all-round pleasure  in "roiling your own  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  .oyrirw  N'S  fine   c y  Ytur Pips Ktseurs Qgdsn's Cut Plsfg  k  Trans-Canada Highway  **7f**��������� *-���������!    *K^px������*.������  ������Jrc=.t **** ������������������������*���������*������- To> Winnipeg  Expected To Be Open This Year  Ontario government highways department officials believe they can  give assurance that in the month of  May there will be a clear passage  from the head of the Great Lakes to  Kenora, Ont., and Winnipeg, containing wonderful stretches of good road  in excellent shape, "but naturally they  could not guarantee anything that  might occur due to unexpected  weather conditions. To the normal  tourist who was prepared to tako  a little trouble here and there, however, the road would be in good condition.  j3m\  DON'T RISK BAKING FAILURES  ������Bi|i|i8i|l������������l8������BBW]W'l'8������8ll,j;i.^^^^^  r'li i'i'i' 11 l.'l 'li)'ri'>'i'i'i'''i"]''ii.'*'i'*'''-'''"'''''iVii)i'"riiiir'r'J''' r'*ii''~'i'*''i''*''"''i"1'tiiri������'ii''i T*T" i   ItI1) l~frl'iyM'm''iV.'tnHt'l'"'^jh]|'!'''l';  ff.VW'Wffi'WM'l  "YOU CAN'T BAKE GOOD  CAKE WITH INFERHOR  BAKING POWDER.   1 INSIST  ON MAGIC. LESS THAN U  WORTH RrlAKES A BIG CAKE,"  jrrty* MADAMK it. I.ACJROIX,  Atuhtant Director t>f thm Provincial SchtHtl tt/ iiotttustic Hci-  eticti, Montreal.  iBA'lf f.  M''*t**Wi"r*" *������\  "'.baUlslajtlssliliuMl  yHml.u*wr ml^m.lm4J  Cmimia'B beat known. Cookery Expoi In und Dta-  iltlann warn nftuhiRt truatlnft gtood Inftrcdlento  to poor-quality baldnft powder. They atlvlne  MA.CJ1G Bull-In-*- Powder for miro romiUn!  CONTAINS NO AI.tJM���������ThN ������ttt*������i*i*nt: on ������-vwry tin In ymir  auamikton (hut Mufllc Il-iklm*. Powdt-r le������ fr������j������ from uUiin or  M8������y llMllllf Ul iit|i,l8i������ll������illl. I.8WiJw hi a..U4itanwM>     .  Ancient Strong-hold Found  Viking Guards ������Id Nafc Allow Women  In Garrison  A 1000-year-old Viking stronghold  never visited by women is the discovery of Dr. Holger Arbman, who  has been excavating at Sweden's ancient capital, Birka. That tho Viking guards forbade women to enter  this garrison Is inferred becauso no  single scrap of a woman's ornaments  or apparel haa beon found ln the ruins.  On tho othor hand, Dr. Arbman has  unearthed remains of the men's  arrowheads and many knives and  animal bonos loft from the meals of  tlio guardsmen.  Guard against Rickets with Cod Li  MHMtj M  |^HS5HP^ ESS  it or fill  I PIOMTOERMST  I'M VITAMIN A.  PCOPLtS  NBBOMB  "���������A/J-RY,  ADDED DIGESTIBILITY  All babies need the nntl-rachttlc value of Vitamins A ond "D, found In pure cod liver oil.  Scott's Emulsion is rich tn these Vitamins, PLUS  the easy digestibility thntrcoults from Emuluifica-  tlon. PLUS the body-bulldlngaldof hypophoa-  phlteB of lime and sodn. Pleasant to take, Scott"*  Emulsion Is tremendously more effective.  I OUILO BONES,  I'M VITAMIN O.  HEALTH (-STRENGTH  DEPEND  No Turkey At Alclavllc  Thc Winnipeg Tribune says turkeys  at A.lclavlk, according to a radio din-  patch from tho tiny ice-bound not-  tlomoiat, would have boon valued at  $1.50 a pound���������If thoro had boon  any turkoya. There weren't, so tho  whlto and native trappers ato roaat  caribou and wild cranberries for  OhriiitmiiH and Now Year's dinners.  8  W.    "N.    XJ,    2080  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  For Sale by Your Druffgitit  ������A IHE   BEVIEW.   CRESTOH,   B.   a  f yfj  ; ������������������ *-'  HAUPTMANN !S  SENTENCED TO DIE  N ELECTRIC shair  Flemingtbn, N.J. ��������� Bruno Richard  Hauptmann was condemned to the  electric chair by the jury that tried  him. for the kidnap-murder of Baby  "Lindbergh.  White and unshaven, the German  carpenter tottered slightly as he  stood between his guards and heard  himself ordered to "die in the electric chair."  He was sentenced to die in the  wefek of March 18, but an almost  certain appeal to the New Jersey  court of appeals and" errors would  stay tlie execution. The high court  is not likely to pass upon the appeal  until late in May.  The jury of eight men and four  women spent 11 hours and six minutes in a bare hack room, of the old  court house where Hauptmann had  been on trial since Jan. 2 before they  reached their verdict. '  "We find the defendant, Bruno  Richard Hauptmann, guilty of murder  In the first degree," intoned Foreman  Charles Walton, Sr., in the deathly  quiet of the littered, smoke-filled  courtroom.  Anna Hauptmann, tears rolling  down her cheeks as her husband went  silently back to his cell, cried: "There  Is nothing left for me."  But she dried her eyes as she pushed through the thronged court room  and left by a rear door.  "I. am not afraid," she said. "X still  hope."  Polled individually at the insistence  of Edward J. Reilly, chief of the defence counsel, the jurors a*t*firmed the  verdict in quavering voices.  Reilly announced soon after the  verdict was returned that- he would  file an appeal and carry it "to the  highest court in the country."  "Although the jury has rendered a  verdict on the facts in the case, we  still beliive that a great many errors  In law have been committed, which  will mean ultimately the reversal of  this -judgment," he said.  On the? other hand, Wilentz said:  "The tremendous responsibility imposed upon Hunterdon county was  shouldered without flinching. The  nation is indebted to these courageous  men and -women." -  Wreck Of U.S. Dirigible  Cause Ox Mid-Air   Collapse  "Remains  A Mystery  San Francisco.���������How the United  States naval dirigible Macon reared  and plunged crazily for 35 minutes  before falling and sinking to the bottom of the Pacific was revealed in  the stories of its survivors.  Underlying cause of the mid-alr  collapse remained undetermined.  Commander H. V. Wiley and others  who came through safely, revealed  there had been a sudden lurch at  the outset, after which the great sky  cruiser soared upward, out of control, then settled haphazardly to a  grave in the deep. ��������� ***"  Outwardly light-hearted, the 81  surviving officers and men who stuck  with the ship until she hit the water  and then got away in rubber lifeboats, sang as they came ashore here.  Search was abandoned for the two  Tw'asinp* members of the .crew at the  BMR.  W.  V.  L-ONGLE"*F  spot where the airship -went down, 13  miles off Point Sur, Calif., 110 miles  south of here.  Ix>ss of the $2,450,000 Macon left  the United States navy without a  dirigible.  Hints the Macon's end, similar to  that of the dirigibles Akron and  Shenandoah, might mean discontinuance, or at least a curtailment, of  naval development along this line  were seen in Washington developments.    .  Establishes Farm School  Director of Extension and Professor of Farm Economics at the Nova  Scotia Agricultural College, who has  been elected president of the Canadian Council on Boys' and Girls'  Club Work, an organization with a  total membership, of 27,000 in 1,544  clubs throughout Canada.  Would Lead To Revolution  Must Ease Tax Burden  W. Sanford   Evans   Sees   Taxpayers  Becoming Bankrupt  Winnipeg. ��������� "Decentralization of  government in Canada had far exceeded the intentions of,the fathers  of confederation, declared W. Sanford  Evans, Conservative leader, during  debate on the throne speech in the  Manitoba legislature.  Multiplicity of taxes was making  taxpayers bankrupt, said Mr. Evans.  The man in danger of losing his home  for inability to pay the tax was still  paying a wage tax, he said. He urged some steps by the government to  ease the burden of taxation on the  lower paid wage earners.  Mr. Evans spoke after W. J. West-  wood <L.ib. Prog., Robliril and J. L.  Christie (Lib. Prog., Cypress) respectively had moved and seconded the  adoption of the address. The debate  was adjourned by S. J. Farmer, new-  iy-named Independent Labor party  leader.  Withdrawal Of Relief Would Cause  Trouble In Canada, Says Mayor  McGeer  Vancouver. ��������� Withdrawal of relief  allowances "by the Dominion government would lead to revolution in Canada, Mayor G. Gjv McGeer declared  during a discussion of means to repair storm damage in Stanley park,  Vancouver.  Proposals are that the work be  done by those on relief lists. Aid.  W. W. Smith drew attention to the  fact that the present relief agreement between British Columbia and  the "Dominion terminates March 31.  "And there is no certainty that the  government will continue relief after  that date," he added.  "If it doesn't, then there will be a  revolution in Canada," said Mayor  McGeer.  Forty English Children To Be Sent  To School On Vancouver Island  Montreal.���������Forty English children,  aged seven to nine, will come to Canada in May to form the nucleus of  the Fairbridge farm school on Vancouver Island, Major M. F. Trew  stated here.  Major Trew will he the headmaster  of the new school which is sponsored  by the Child Immigration Society of  Great Britain to train English boy*?  and girls to enter farm life in Canada. He passed through Montreal en  route back to England from British  Columbia.  The society, he said, had bought  1,000 acres of land on Vancouver  Island, and building would commence  shortly. Through private subscription and co-operation of the British  government the children will be trained on the largest farm-school of its  kind ever attempted in Canada. It  will be modelled after the Fairbridge  farm school of Australia. Major Trew  estimated when the school is in full  operation 400 boys and girls will be  in residence. They will'be taken from.  English institutions and chosen by  the London committee of the society.  At the age of 16 they will be sent  to farms in western Canada.  Italo-EtMopian Trouble  Peaceful Settlement Of Border Dispute Is Expected  Rome.���������Peaceful settlement of the  turbulent Italo-Ethiopian border dispute in East Africa was believed by  official circles in Rome to be in the  offing. According to the Havas News  Agency, an unconfirmed report -which  circulated in Rome went so far as to  say that a partial accord had been  reached at Addis Abba, as a result of  which Italian and Ethiopian forces  had evacuated the disputed zone in  the vicinity of Ualual, near the  border between Italian Somaliland  and Ethiopia.  n. va    viihivuiu   1-vuvuihvuvi  M>/U������8jp  Hon.  Sees Japanese Menace  T. A. Crerar Is Nominated As  Liberal Candidate  The Pas, Man.���������Hon. T. A. Crerar,  former federal cabinet ministe*, v.*as  nominated Liberal candidate for  Churchilf constituency in the forthcoming federal elections.  Nomination of Mr. Crerar .came  after a ballot with Dr. Daniel Baldwin, Benito, Man. Both Mr. Crerar  and Dr. Baldwin spoke briefly before  tlie vote was taken.  Mr. Crerar's first federal cabinet  post was under Sir Robert Borden,  prime minister of the Union government during thc war-time years. He  was made minister of agriculture in  the administi-atlon in 1917.  He led the Progressive party a few  years later, but In 1925 retired from  politics.  In the cabinet shuttle of 1029 when  Rt. Hon. W. L. Mackenzie King headed the Liberal administration, Mr.  Crerar was summoned from private  life and took thc portfolio of railways.  Defeated in Brandon constituency  In the general elections of 1030, Mr.  Cromr rotired again to private life.  California   Reprcsenative   Says   Jap  Army  Reserves   Are  On  Pacific Coast  Washington.���������B,cpreseatative -John  Dockweiller, California Democrat,  told the house of representatives  military committee that 25,000 trained Japanese army reserves in the  Pacific coast state stood ready to  take up arms. Packed into Los Angeles harbor, he added, were 150  Japanese fishing boats with a cruising range of thousands of miles.  "At least they appear to be fishing  boats," he -said significantly. Here  the chairman stopped him with word  that such testimony should tae given  In secret session. But Dockweiller  replied he Intended to make the same  assertions on the house floor.  Honeymoon Tour  Prince   George's   Bride   Has   Slight  Accident On Arrival at San Juan  __ San Juan, Puerto Rico.���������The Duke  and Duchess of Kent arrived at San  Juan's airport from Port of Spain,  Trinidad, in their honeymoon tour of  the West Indies. A slight accident to  the duchess marred the arrival.  While the British ci-uiser Dragon,  anchored a mile away, boomed a  salute of 21 guns and flag-decked  craft in the harbor whistled shrill  welcomes, the royal newly-weds  stepped down to be greeted by Governor Blanton Winship. It was the  first tiiiie they had touched United  States terriory in their tour.  Prince George's bride, the former  Princess Marina of Greece, turned her  ankle while stepping on a float at  the airport from the amphibian piano  but was not badly hurt.  UG&ST MEANS  TO LESSEN DEATH  TOLL ON HIGHWAYS  Ottawa.���������Longer jail terms for  negligent drivers who kill and maim  on the public highways will not stop  the mounting toll of automobile  crashes, Minister of Justice Hugh  Guthrie advised the House of Commons. Urged by T. *L. Church (Cons.,  Toronto East) to stiffen the penalties  for drivers responsible for highway  slaughters, he said education was the  only possible means of inducing safe  driving.  For two hours the house discussed  Canada's "mounting toll of highway  accidents, with the Toronto member  finally withdrawing his resolution  and suggesting the government institute a broad investigation so the  next parliament may have sufficient  material   to   warrant   recasting   the  janra.  Suggestions came from all sides.  They included longer jail terms,  elimination of level crossings, cancellation of drivers* permits for long  periods, and inclusion of women on  juries trying highway cases.  "Everybody seems to have the  speed bug except the House of Commons," exclaimed Toronto's wartime  mayor, claiming Canada was 20  years behind the time in highway  legislation. He urged a general stiffening of penalties and possibly the  adaptation of New York state's  homicide law for highway killings.  A general survey should be made  with the co-operation of the provinces  and possibly a new department of  safety established at Ottawa to lead  the fight.  Only by a process of education of  the public,, by teaching motorists to  observe the courtesy of the road  could any improvement take place,  Mr. Guthrie believed. Increases in  accidents occurred in other countries  despite imposition of stricter penalties and changes in the speed limits.  Mr. Church had not suggested any  Vice-Regal Tour Of West  Edmonton. ��������� His Excellency, the  Governor-General, and Lady Bessborough, will be in Edmonton from | definite proposals for amendments to  6:30 a.m., March 22 to 7 a.m., on  March 23, during their farewell tour  of the west, according to an announcement made from the office of  Hon. W. L. Walsh, lieutenant-governor of Alberta. The vice-regal party  will be in Calgary from 4:30 p.m. on  April 11 to 5:20 p.m., April 12, as  they, travel east again from the coast.  Captures Wheat Pri:  Edmonton. ��������� John D. Morris of  Hardisty, captured two wheat  trophies at the provincial seed fair  when judges placed the registered  and certified seed exhibits. He won  the Bank of Commerce championship cup for best sample of milling  wheat and the trophy for best sample  of registered wheat, offered by the  Alberta branch of the Canadian Seed  Growers' Association.  the Criminal code.  CANADA'S FIRST SILVER DOLLAR  Ease Economic War  May Run In IQnwt Kootonay  Ottawa.���������It was understood generally hero that Hon. I-I. H. Stevens,  former minister of trade and commerce, would accept nomination for  the next general election In East  Kootenay, tho seat ho now represents  in tbo Houno of Commons.  Wants Tariff Out  Ottawa.- - -A general reduction of  tariff h on farm Implements and prlm-  ������.ry machinery was urged ln tho  Houno oe Commons by Hon. Charles  "Stewart, former minister of tho Inferior,  ~~ W.    N    U,    2080  Irish Free State Makes Rcprescnta  tloiis To Britain  Dublin.���������A step in tlie direction of  easing the economic "war'* between  the United Kingdom and thc Irish  Free State was revealed when Presl-  dent Eamon de Vaiera announced in  tho dail that representations had been  made to Britain.  He referred solely to economic matters, saying the British government  had boon acquainted with the Irish  belief that in view of tho recent coal-  and-cattlo commercial exchange,  there was a good cause for further  negotiations.  Flyers Finish Race  New Guinea Airmen Rather Late In  Reaching Melbourne  .Melbourne, Australia. ��������� Just 116  days after they took off from Milden=  hall in the England-to-Melbourne air  derby, G. E. Hemsworth and R.  Parer, New Guinea airmen, roared  across the finish line here, Feb. 18.  Their belated arrival, nearly one-  third of a year after the winners,  was unheralded and uncheered.  The flyers took satisfaction, however, in the reflection that they ha<I  bettered one record���������one they had  set themselves. "We're a bit late,"  observed Parer, "but we've beaten  our previous record by four months.'8  Roi-.li*   Cotton   RuhHtl*;ut'*t  Ottawa.���������Ofllcials of the Dominion  experimental farm revealed they have  supplied samples of Canadian flax for  experiment*)i being conducted In Manchester, England, In an effort to find  a suitable subHtltute .for cotton In  textile munul'acuie.  Horo Is a picture of tho rovcrso side of Canada's first silver dollar, which  v*Hl bn r������n.rly for circulation on May Gth, tho twenty-fifth anniversary of tho  accession of King George. Tlio design la a canoo laden with pelts, paddled  by an Indian and a -'voyagour," pausing through a rocky islet on which aro  two jack-pines. The'word "Canada" is sol; above with northern lights, and,  below, the word "dollar" appears with the year "1035". The obverse wide  of tho dollar will carry a orowned ofilgy of His Majesty, with tho Inscription,  "GoorglUH V. Rex Imporator, Anno Regal XXV." The design was executed  by li.matiU'-'l Hahn, R.C.A.  Imperial Press Conference  ��������� i ���������  iaai8.iMl mnaainat*  Reception Tendered By Former Premier Of South Rhodesia  Bulawayo, South Africa. ��������� Del-agates to the imperial conference arrived in Bulawayo from Kimberley.  Sir Herbert Stanley, governor of  Southern Rhodesia, accompanied by  Lady Stanley, made a special trip  from Salisbury, the capital to greet  them.  They met the governor and other,  ofllclals at a reception tendered by  H. H. Moffat, former premier of  Southern "Rhodesia and a nephew of  David Livingstone, the noted explorer.  Thc delegates were entertained at  a banquet' at night.  Must Make Concession**  Yarmouth, N.S. ��������� Slnco Canada  achieved an independent status in  world affairs following thc war, sho  can expect to be forced to make concessions as well as demands when  Imperial bodies* meet, Prof. M. C.  Dawson of tho University of Samcu'.-  cliowan said whilo addressing a local  scrvlco club.  Alberta Ikairymen'H 'Association  Calgary.���������C. W. Burnell, Edmou-  ton,*was elected prcHldent of thc AI������  b(*rta Dairymen's Aaaoclation at thu  close of tho annual convention hen*-.  Fred Reynolds, Calgary, is secretary. vitmmmZU'x&M laisifiisw  Local and Personal  HAY FOR SALE���������Three tons alfalfa.  J. G. Connell, Phone 42X.  For funeral or wedding flowers.  Moores'Greenhouse, Creston.  BATTERIES RE-CHARGED���������Orchard Service Station. Creston.  FOR SALE���������Five-acre block, partly  improved.    J. G. Connell. Phone 42X.  Louise Parry spent a few days with  friends in Nelson the latter part of the  week.  Thursday, February 28th, is the last  day you can legally run your car on the  1934 licence.  J. P. MacDonald, local forestry officer,  wasa -/eekend visitor with his mother  at Cranbrook.  January established a record for births  at Creston hospital, the stork making 6ix  calls last month.  Mrs. M. J. Beninger was a visitor  with Spokane friends a few days the fore  part of the week.  Mrs. S. A. Spee.-3 and son, Arthur,  were Spokane visitors a few days at the  first of the week.  ��������� jk.A.A. A.  .m.A.m.m.m.m.*.  ��������� <B������.A.<*>.������>.Jaa.  Wmm%mmm^mmmm^m^mmt^������JmmmmmtkmJmmmm  Come in and inspect these General Electric Hotpoint Appliances  today. We will gladly explain their many exclusive features, their  outstanding qualities, and the guarantee of satisfactory perfot mance  that goes with each regardless of Price. General Electric workman'  ship insures you of quality merchandise, accurate Performance, and  long life.  TOASTOVER TOASTER  BeLUXE IRON  ^&v  This popular Hotpoint model toasts  two large slices at the same time,  right at the table. Finished in highly polished nickel plate, this toaster  will retain its gleaming beauty for  years. It is the choice of those who  want beauty combined with utility.  This six pound model is Hot point's  finest iron. The "button hook" is  one of the greatest convenience  features. The exclusive Hotpoint  thumb rest saves arm and wrist  strain, and the heel stand makes lifting unecessary. A hinged plug prevents fray d cords and broken  connections.  t West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd,  CRESTON,    B.C.  ��������� GAMYOK STREET  PHONE 38  mJmmmm^^mnk^^k^MM^m^i^^^tJ^^MSKkmmmmm^^kM^mm^mmmmm^m^t,^^  'HE  icriminr^s &>T������i**������������="  m.BP.  PLUS���������Quality, Service, Satisfaction, Price  COFFEE, fresii ground, per Iii.   .25  ..*  lbs  .22  .23  QUICK OA TS, Robin Hood, pkt  RICE, Sanuki. very good quality. 4  PORK & BEANS, Libby's, large tin      .15  DATES, Bulk, 3h lbs 25  Denzil. Maxwell arrived ,on Tuesday  from Cranbrook on a visit with his mother. Mrs. Jas. Maxwell.  Father Choinel will say Mass at Holy  Cross Church, Creston, on Sunday, February 24th, at ;10.30 a.m.       V  Mrs. OGariepy-7who has-been a patient in Cranbrook hospital, has returned,  andis much improved in health.  HAY FOR SALE���������Good alfalfa hay,  $15 tori delivered to town; $13.60 ton at  raneh.   Frank Holiaus, Lister.  WANTED-^Girl wants house or other  work, capable and reliable; experienced  waitress.   EnqiureReview Office.  The Ioear ice harvest is under way this  week. The frozen fluid is ol splendid  quality and about 18 inches thick,  Mrs Frank Garrett and daughter, Beverley, are here on a visit with the form*,  er's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. LaBelle.  Mrs "Page "McPhee and young son left  on Saturday on a visit at Trail, where  Mr. McPhee is  working just at present  Construction is about completed on a  new blacksmith shop on Park Road,  just about opposite the Commercial  Hotel.  Miss Phyllis Hanjilton of the nursing  Ol  -tiff     aTTtl     frVtCfc    ^Ta&fW        f*^ ������ ������% *> ������at** ���������������    In r%C.V\ 1 ���������* ������. I        5 ������    ���������������* I t *��������� aT������  **������������****     V������     W%.*W    *-*Vf?       V^UVI'I      ml VSC7J.M VU*|    *0    ������4V* V  on a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. W. Hamilton.  FOR SALE���������Jersey-Holstien cow, six  years old, will freshen March 1st.   Al o  150-egg size Belle  City incubator.   A  Hoglund, Canyon.  According to an official announcement  the usual supply of pheasants will be  provided for release at Creston Valley  points this season.  Mrs. G. R. John and her sister, Mrs.  Chisholro of Kimberley, who is visiting  her, are spending a few days with Spokane friends this week.  The weather still continues frosty in  the mornings but warms up during the  day with the result that the considerable  supply of snow  is steadily disappearing.  At the meeting of the school board on  Monday night it was decided to have a  ratepayers meeting early next month to  discuss better educational facilities at  Creston.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid St. "Val-  enti'ne tea and sale of cooking at the  home of the president, Mrs. Henderson,  was an outstanding success. The cash  intake was $36.  DOG OWNERS���������Owners of dogs  within the village are notified that dog  taxes are now due and tags can be obtained at the town hall. Prompt payment is requested.  If you are interested in hunting or fishing be sure and attend the ope meeting  of the Rod and Gun Club in the United  Church basement. Monday evening, February 25th, at 8 o'clock.  The auditor's report shows the village  to have closed the year with a cash sur-  pl s of $1583. During the year $3754  was* spent cn streets andsidewalks. The  report will appear next week.  Get your 1935 motor license on or before March lst . and avoid possible  trouble. The police have been ordered  to prosecute all who operate cars after  March 1st on the old license plat .  Creston hockey talent broke - into the  winning column again on Sunday afternoon at the Tincan Slough when the  locals had no trouble disposing of Kasl-**,  11-0- The ice was slow but flashes of  good hockey were seen at times, Creston  staging two and three men rushes on  occasion and the Kaslo net minder had  no chance the way the locals skated in on  top of him. The shots Kaslo had, however, kept Schade moving to prevent a  score. The sub line of Crestoh were the  hardest workers  on   the ice, and. they  were robbed time after time in scoring.  Creston's counters were netted by Jake  Fritz:, Homer Eddy and J. Brown ,one  each; Fred Simister and H. Corrie two  each. Doug? Corrie?4 TOthers pi^the  Creston team were Bob Currie and Cliff.  Reynolds. 7 Allan,? Rogers and LaBelle  were the pick of the Kaslo team.  ������������������-.tn  M  raj  1  '\%  Vi  m  ��������������� ���������88 88 881 ������������������������������������  !���������������<��������������������������� 88 BBS.  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������aaaiBaaB.I  TIPTOP  TAILORS  Spring   Samples  Have Arrived  See the new selection of  the finest British Wollens.  Choose your style and  pat-  foil-8   JICW8-J8 JV,  vnar.ck  IJJUUV  V"*.#  measure by Tip Top Tailors;  Fit and tailoring guaranteed.  One Price Only  $24.50  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  SPRINGTIME IS  NEAR AT HAND  Before    houseeleaning   why  not buy one of our new  ceiHiviiLi.  llS^aaaaaaaT aBLjS     G3^553    GS   BS9    BjT^1*    < ^"8*BL  brighten  up your kitchen,  colors,  Ivory   and   Black,  and Ivory and Green.  We welcome your inspection.  to  In  Greston Hardware  ���������  t  WE DELIVER  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  ������-fV  tlttC^*.***-**,^'--?*.^^  ;*fiT"M-*h^-*lrl*^*f  f*"r5%K$ TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPEdlAL^BKBaff  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  COURTESY ALWAYS PAYS - Politeness gains  friends and advancement. Cheerfulness just naturally draws peopie our way. Anywhere in life this  is true, and never more so than in this store.  1 SODAS,  $ - Size - $  WJJDE* 8)X   !  eaoli  1      B  34c  &  mm  Ss  &  %  I  at*  tm  as  ���������������  ft  m.  A A Mi.   fCV*������o-J-eir������c*v���������    uyilh)    &***+*���������***.   ������.-11%.   tin  SIX Varieties.  SPINACH, Aylmer,  Choice, 2-lb. tin> 2 for.  CORN. Aylmer. Golden Bantam, 2 tins. ......  $ *S5     S  ^oi*j*aw**^m*2?**i***w****i3i**^^  A shipment of  Ralph Swanson, former resident of  Creston, now of Kimberley, was renewing acquaintances in Creston on Satur  day. He played on the Kimberley basketball team in the league game that evening.  . Two orchestras will supply music for  the hospital sweepstakes dance at Park  pavilion on Friday night. March lst,  with the Hospital Women's Auxiliary  putting on the lunch. The admission is  50 cents. Music by the Serenaders and  Melody Five orchestras.  By trimming the Groceteria by a 21-20  score in the local basketball league game  on Friday night the two teams are again  tie for first plach. In the ladies' division  Creston Review trimmed Creston Motors ahd Moore's Garage beat Pharmacy,  with no change in the standing.  L. A. Campbell, vice-ptjesident and  general manager, along witn J D. MacDonald. general superintendent, of West  Kootenay Power & Light Company,  Limited, wers visitors from Trail at the  middle of the week, making: an inspection of rock removal operations at Goat  River canyon.  PaEmoiive Soap, 4 cake:  PUMPKIN, Aylmer, Choice, 2^-lb. tin, each  .33  .15  SERVICE  PHONE mmfO  QUALITY  e  ���������a  a*  t,---'-**,-*'*'-!**---^*-^*^*^  fc m ida> * Ai.l8aa*^.������HiBWi������^B^^B"^a������j������jBB'8V^jBik������*8^^jBWfc*������������iBft������a^  B*4SkjaMalaW*<aMk������jM������K4^������4BAaB'ai''Bt������kifaflkIa������jBfe*jn^^B^  INK OflKffltfl UPS  These are from the PVabasso Mills and comprise  Stripes.  Florals and Dots.  Fust Colors, 36 inches wide, at 20o. yard.  Tub Fast Dyed at 25c. yard.  Bleached and Unbleached Cottons  at 17c. and 20c. yard.  Fine Nainsooks and Voiles.  Pillow Slips 25c. and 30c. each.  Full sized Hemmed Sheets at $1.35 each.  All sizes in White and  Grey  Flannelette Sheets.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COIVIPANY   LTD,  Have  Your   Home  Redecorated at.  Prices You Can  Afford to Pay!  At no obligation to yourself I will  be pleased to call and show  you samples of 1935 Wallpaper that cannot be duplicated for quality, design and  price.  Quality KALSOMIMNG  and PAINTING  COME AND SEE OUR  4  4  4  4  i  al  A large shipment of the Newest Patterns of  GROCERIES  HARDWARE  aftj-w.*  ������i.*r  MM^ii^������IKCai^  INTERIOR DECORATOR  ERICKSON  A0*m IMPERIAL VARNISH'& COLOR  CO.    (B.C.)   SmiMl'lmlU  Wall Papers has Just arrived.  The prices of these popular light-resisting papots are  now so low that they come within the reach of all.  Furthermore-   never were  tho patterns more  beautiful and in keeping with the true comfort  of tho hotfaos of today.  WE INVITE YOU TO SEE OUR WALLPAPER  DEPAJRTASFNT AT AN EASILY BATE.  A.   ������***? 'W ">8    -w   "H  TH "'*%' "HT^k '    'f1*  ^VB~*B*Uh^^ rS^^Mm^jfff/r R*H^^mjjjjj������**| BhB^mj8^jh*|        ^ffl|*      ^JRrr ^^"9Q~*-i**-hu  0 74^ JL EL^    R^   mmV\^. bmmrnS  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  4  ,^.^������1(������v������v.^(^v������^-^������v.^^r������^rnr������r,^.^������.v.^,������T.^,.lir.^r������v.^,.^r.1,.^,-,


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