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Creston Review Mar 8, 1935

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 $$$^^  .--���������.yfi-*.-v-  A'4>  *J*������*       V-  V.  XV.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, MARCH 8,  1935  No. 4 5  Canyon's -34 is  Educational Facilities Greatly  Enlarged���������Indoor Sports Go  Strong���������Fruit Shipments Big-  gestjYet���������Cut Out  Wealthys  days at the community hall. The  club boasts a membership of 20. In two  tournaments they provided fast opposition for the more-experienced Creston  players.  The Dramatic club which - has functioned for some years at Canyon, and  which has been responsible for the putting on of several really fine plays, is  dormant this year. There has been  talk of re-organization, and putting on  an operetta, but nothing definite has  been decided upon.  1934 has been a notable ytar at Canyon in many ways. In land clearing it  has shown its greatest strides. Settlers  have come in from the prairies and settled on the acreage along Goat River on  the strethh from what is known as Win-  law's island to a point just above West |  Kootenay Power & Light, Company,  dam. These small property holders have  built homes and, in many cases, extensive clearing operations have got under  way, with all available wood either used  - or disposed of to make a living.  Another feature to Canyon's 19S4 is  tbe increased fruit output, which is  much the largest ever known in the district. All tree fruit crojps were high,  especially the apples, with Delicious  and Mcintosh Reds much to the front.  Shipments of cherries were noticeable,  which fruit is due for a rapid increase in  tbe next few years due to the coming in  to bearing of considerable new plantings  four or five years ago. With the rapid  increase in tbe output of tree fruit?,  berries and other fruits have been  dwindling every year.  Horticultural deveiepments show it-afc  most ofthe Wealthy apples in the district have been taken out and are being  replaced by the later varieties of apples.  Returns on Wealthies were so low the  papt three years that they did not  warrant further culture.  Dairying, top, has gained a noticeable  place in the community, -with practically every ranch boasting one or more  ���������cows, and most of t ese marketing a  certain amount of dairy butter.  Every community endeavor has been  given an unusual chance to thrive due  the availability of the Canyon community hall, which is now^clear of dsbt^and  has most every rnodem ^hveni^ffce,'" including electric light* Thexphaii Vwas  erected in 1624 and certainly has done  much to hold thisdistricfc together and  give the residents opportunity, to enjoy  themselves rightf at home.  In the building line a great change is  noted. In the northeast section the two  story home of Matt. Clayton, just com*  pleted, is considered one of Canyon's  finest residences. The work on the house  has been done almost completely by Mr.  Clayton and his sons.  In the same locality, down by the  power house and dan* the Parker home  is a great asset to that section. It is  grey stucco and provides every modern  comfort and convenience. Mr. Parker  has done extensive gardening and last  summer the place was surrounded with  a&������B>������>*8M88������  Miss Edith Nelson left on Saturday  for Cranbrook, where she has secured  employment.  Mrs. Art Simpson left on Tuesday on  a visit at Cranbrook, a guest of Mrs.  Arthur Bowness.  The roads are breaking up fast now  and the Greyhound bus9es have not been  through since Friday.  Chas. Nelson and daughter, Laura,  were Cranbrook visitora at the weekend,  returning on. Monday.  Mr. MeNabb of Calgary, Alberta, and  Norman and J. White of Fort Steele,  mining men, were here on business last  week.  The new road at Goatfell east was  opened on Monday morning. It has  eliminated Goatfell hill, nd is a great improvement.  Fire Blight Clean  Up is'Ordered  Valley Orchards, Badly Infested  and Horticulturist C. B. Twigg  Instructed Enforce Regulations  .Penalties Sasne.Codling JMotb  Fire blight, which has been prevalent  in Creston ValleyVfor some time past,  has reached the poihtj*where it threatens  to prerty -well wipe out the pears' and  some varieties of apples in the area from  Erickson through tq7&,uce Siding particularly, and to avert7*sueh a catastrophe  ' the department of agriculture has issued  instructions to C. B."Twigg, local hort-  ^TThe married men on relief resident in  jviiebener are working at' present on the  construction of a bridge over Meadow  Creek, for the jjack trail up Goat j-ii ver.  Cari Anderson is in charge of the work7  The February report of Kitchener  school as issued by the principal. Miss  Jessie White, shows an enrolment of 18,  with tbe high standings as follows;  Grade 8���������Helen Oja, Leonard Bohan,  Robert Johnson. Grade 6���������Jean Blair.  Alice Bohan. Christina Parslow. Grade  4���������James Thompson, Mary Bohan.  Grade 3��������� Ralph Abar, Marjorie Blair,  Maxine Nowlin, Harold Nelson, Lily  McDonald. Grade 2���������Robert Thornp  sorw Jimrny-Sohan>-Alton-Nowlin-r'5t-ene  McDonald?    Grade 1���������Vietbr P&rslow.  who appear in the finals with Cardinals  and Moore's Garage.  The start of the finals, which will be  two, out of three games, is scheduled for  Tuesday night. For all the playoff  games there will he a double referee, the  executing picking Messrs. Levirs and  Marriott for these assignement at a  meeting Monday night.  Canyon  Darcy .and Allan Earnhardt of Glen-  Sily are visitors here tnls week, with their  grandparents, Mr. andMrs. F. Knott.  Canyon Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  had a very success ful pussywillow tea at  the home of Mrs. Knott Wednesdry  afternoon 7 7  Axel Berggren  at his fox farm  is enlarging operations  with some fine young  iculturlst, to see to itv that a thorough; stock he has just secured from the Put  Birth���������On March 1st, to Mr. and Mrs.  Edward Herman, a daughter.  R. Stevens left at the end of the week  for Trail. wh������**re he is a visitor this week  with his son, Ernest.  Gordon Hurry got back at the end of  the week from a holiday visit with, friends  at Rossland and Nelson.  Tbe school commenced operating on  the summer schedule on Friday morn-  jVAVrVTA"!  -2^.      !*!f*- f^^f^lT fir^'^ Jt.**.*:  .j--" -��������� ���������*Ji5     "���������_-������-   *_ . .���������    ��������� ������������������   8  ft*1***^   Vmm, \f    C*W**.i*U  Below the house, on the ledge overlooking the river, a picnic park has been  created and provides plenty of shade,  with rustic tables and chairs for pleasure  Qcpkcrs  Other new Canyon homes include the  bungalows of Mrs. Bateman, sr., G.  Messinger and Manfred Samuelson, all  of which add to the appearance of Canyon.  September, 1984, saw the establishment of the first high school at Canyon.  There are 21 pupils enrolled, with students from Canyon, Lister and Huscroft.  Miss Magee is principal, and is assisted  by Principal Hunden of the public school,  who takes chemistry with the senior  pupils. The -new room is average size  and fitted up to comfortably accommodate the students. In the absence of a  laboratory room this work is well taken  care of at a long table at the rear of the  room. **  In the public school there are two new  teachers. J. S. Hunden is principal, and  Miss Frances Knott in charge of the  junior room. There are 66 pupils enrolled. ... ���������  Another notable feature to Canyon  school i** the recent organisation of. a  junior choir, under the leadership of Mi us  Knott. So far it has been an unqualified success. There are 22 voices, and ia  the first one of the kind to come into  being in the valley.  The Boy Scouts, too, have been organised with a membership of 12, with  Adam Johnson as acting acoutmaater.  Two weeks ago thpy put on a concert  to Bccure funds wherewith to purchuw  Hedut uniform*.. .. ' -.    ���������  1984 saw the opening of new lines of  sport at Canyon. In the spring the  yonng people mannged to mine enough  'money to put in ii community"7 tennis  cour������ and the dub had a live mombor-  Hhip. They havo great hopes, of adding  another eourt this year.  Basketball was intr<>du<-f-'l to Canyon  by Principal Hunden, and, is at preiicnU  Canyon'" moot popular (.port. Although  few of the pupils nnd played previously  thov have made a great showing. In tho  valley 1< '-'"un they occupy top berth In  both the girl*.' und boya' dlvtolons,  Thoy also havo a junior team whi *h Ih  being developed fpr next Beaflon.  MIhh Nlsalo  McRobb, at tho hood of  the badminton club, roporta the flhuttlo  tiport goini*: tho **tmnj:ei*t ������ver thin  ymtr  PJn.vinK "light** nro Tuefldny and Tl'ura-  clean-up is made this, month.  The Review is informed that fire blight  is considered as eeriouij an infestation as  codling moth, and the penalties an or-  chardist is liable to iffhe fails to rid his  trees of the disease are just as severe as  ith the codling tnothV? On Monday Mr.  Twigg was notified by wire to see to it  that the regulations are observed.  In notifying of the) action taken by  the agricultural department, the deputy  minister, J. B. Monro, adds "You will  understand that Mr. ^Twigg's duty will  be* to attend to the inspection of orchards  afte? they have been properly cleaned,  either passing them, or reporting them  as  UUI.  ucmg |jaarcu.  Fire blight, we are -told, is a bacteria  disease and lives in the cambium layer  of the inner bark, and is active at the  base of the previous y ar's infestation.  Almost any kind of an insect is liable to  carry it irom tree-to tree, or pruning  shears that cbine in contact with it will  carry it to the next .tree on which the  shears areTusedVTTfie? way to eliminate  it is to cut but the infested limb at least  a foot bel-w what ap ears to be dead.  Reports to?-hand would indicate the  blight is particularly bad with the Bart-,  lett and Clapp's Favorite pears, partic  ularly. and is 7 quite 7 noticeable on the  Bosc and Clairgeau Varieties Anaoagsi;  the-apples thewbra-fc 7^fi^er& appear^ to  he Wealthy, Jonathan aftd\Spitzenburg,  and the Tsrahscendant cfabapplei  Once the sap ? "begins to rise* effective  control grows less? easy.hehce the order  to clean up during the dormant season.  Once the blighI takes hold of the main  trunk there is ho hope for the  "While theblight is altogether too  alent, the loss of trees to date has  Ight.  nam farm at Erickson.  The first Robins .at Canyon - made  their appearance on Friday���������coming in  with the lamblike weather that featured  the first day of the month.  Remember the C.C.F. St. Patrick's  dance at Canyon Community Hall Friday evening, March 16th. The admission is 35 cents to ladies and 50 cents to  gentlemen, supper included. Music by  the Serenaders orchestra.  Shareholders in the Canyon Community Hall met in annual session one night  last week, at which officers for 1935 were  "D-^rtrsS/**���������**%+-  *     m  -Oa-Ta-UWllva*,  W   TT   ���������  ^vt.uaBUJiirr  Bro-  '���������'.tree;'-  prev-  been  RjsgkgSi&n!! P!  ������a. "If  I  0^ BIB. \mVjm m  oris unaer way  Waddy Huscroft is at present laid up  with a gash in the knee inflicted while  working with an axe, and requiring a  number of stitches  Mrs A. Hobden, who has been a visit  or with her daughter, Mrs. S. Whattaker,  at Cranbrook, for the past three months,  arrived home on Sunday.  Lister Community Society are having  a bridge at the schoolhouse on Saturday  night, which will he under the direction  of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Huscroft.  The address, prayers and hymns at  the Anglican Church service on Sunday  morning were appropriate to the day,  which had been designated Peace Sunday.  Seven tables were in play at the Deer  Lodge Club military whist at the new  Huscroft schoolhouse on Saturday, with  John Bird ������b master of ceremonies.  First prize went to table England, in  charge of A, B. Bernard, assisted by  Mrs. Bird, Miss Robinson and Miss  Curtis. The con**olation prize waa taken  by table India commanded by Harry  Demchuk, assisted by Miss Maud Ross.  BUI Demchuk nnd Roy Sakata. The  evening was a lively ono closing -with on  excellent lunch.  Notwithstanding a prevnhu.ee of colds  tho bonier room of Lister school had an  average atlendunue of 8G per cent, for*  February, according to ihe report issued  by the principal, MisB Curtis. The fol-  lowinp* made tho high BtniUinfra: Grado 8  ���������Martha Domke; Oyril Bird Grade Y  --Alice Wellspring, Margaret Dont.  Grade 6���������-Margaret Sinclair, Erwin Rylan. Grado B���������Mary Daus, Martha Domke  Perfect attendance-��������� Kitty Beard, Cyril  Bird, Margaret, Dene, Murthu Domke,  Helen Guntafjton, Eva Kilgren* Erilcn  Meyer, Margaret Sinclair, AMco Well-  spring.  In Division 2 thoro waa an average  attonduneo of $8 por c nt. with tho .following making the high otondiir-E"' according to tho report of Miaa Wobatei*:  Grade 4���������Stclla Beard, Mary Mlllnr-r.  Grado 31���������Dorothy Millner, Arthur Pen-  dry. Grndo 2���������Freda Donaldf-ori, Dor-  eon Board Grndo 1���������Alfred Sommor-  fold, Ernest Vent. Porfoct attnndanco���������  Harold Daun, Mary Domke, Theodore  Domke, I ca Gun afiion, Harry Krobs,  Dorothy Millner. Mnry Mill nor, William  Strelive, Albert Kilgron.  in  End of Season in Sight���������Gardin  als   and    Moore's   Garage  Finals Due to Start Tuesday���������  Pharmacy in Cellar.  well * secrets.r*'-'', ?������'  treasurer, W. H.Kolthammer; executive,  G. Niblow, jr., Mrs.. Cross, Miss Nissie  McRobb. V  Canyon Farmers' Institute March  meeting was at he home of W. H. -Kolthammer on Saturday night. Business  was largely routine; ?A request will be  made for gravelling the main--highway  from the Wearmouth place to, Martin  Nelson's corner. F. Knott was engaged  to take .the usual livestock census in  order to protect local cattle owners in  the matter of grazing this season.  ��������� Canyon C.CEvGlubJi**kd a good turnout fbr the annual meeting oh Tuesday  night, at which the following officers  were" elected: President, F. Knott (reelected); vice-president, L. Moberg;  secretary, Mrs? Norman Strong; treasurer; Chas. Pipe; Executive committee,  Miss F Knott and Frank Baker. Previous to the election of officers those present listened to a talk on current events,  dealing with conditions in Russia, Germany. Italy, England, and the U.S.. by Rev.  A.Walker. The speaker left for home  immediately after his talk.  Sirdar  Leslie "Dee of Grey Creek was a busin-  W W^aTavtii^V  Won  10  8  6  0  Lost Ptge  2     .838  4     .667  6     .500  12     .000  I  10  8  8  8  2     .833  4     .667  9      260  9      .260  MEN  Pld.  Cardinals ......12  Imperial Groceteria. 12  Wynndel  12  Loallo 12  WOMEN  Cecil Moore's Gatragel2  Creston Review 12  Creston Motors 12  Pharmacy 12  With the playoffs for Creaton baske -  ball league already started it looks aa if  it will only be a matter of ten days before tho champion1" can be announced.  An the standing now Bhows, in tho  men's Bection Cardinals are at the top  with Groceteria but two gamea behind.  Wynndel. a new squad in basketball  circles this year, has annexed a well deserved third plnce in the standing, with  the game an������I sporty Loallo, al*io new  comers, bringing up the rear. Although  the latter have not won any games they  havo Bhowcd a splendid sports spirit and  certainly have provided firut class  opposition for the other teamn. In one  game, in tho early part of the noaaon,  coming cry cloae to trimming the present uhumplon Cardiimta.  The latest report is that Wynndel haa  definitely withdrawn from tho playoffs  duo the bad shape the roads are In for  travel these days, Loallo automatically  moves into third place.  In tho ladies' division oveiryoho Is  keenly uwuiting to aoo the outcome) of  tho final series of gam on, with no, team  at all sure of propping tho pennant.  Moore'a GuruKe ia ui preaont two uani**?H  to tho good on Crowton Review, nnd  hnve drawn a bye. Thoy are duo to  meet the winner of tonight's sudden  death game botwoon Creaton Motors and  Ruview, the Pharmacy havhig boon  elimlnntedj*! ������ suddow death Knme Tuesday nlaht by a 19*17 aqore.   ?  Tho lonjjtio noml-fhml contentfl are announced for to-night whon Loallo m^ot  Groeotoria and Rovlow taltoa on Motora  in    iiuddon   death   gamcH    to   decide  Hoop League  Season Ending  Review and Gardinals Win Concluding Games of Regular  League Season ��������� Groceteria  Defaults Game to Wynndel.  At the final game in the basketball  league, Thursday night, there was a  rather small crowd in attendance. The  first game, between Creston Review and  Creston Motors, was taken by the newspaper girls 24-14. The Cardinals won  from Loallo, 34-14. and Imperial Groceteria defaulted their game with Wynndel, hut it made no difference in the  league standing as they had a coroiort-  adle hold on the second place.  In the girls' game piay started with  Motors having a little the best of the  argument, but as play continued the  Review got back to business and as far  as scoring waa concerned they whitewashed the garage help. Review displayed nice combination in the first  quarter but as play continued it was  completely lost due to roughness and too  much individual play. Motors played a  nice game Liz. and Margaret Armitage  and Kate Payne putting up a splendid  display. For the winners Iren Bourdon  and Nora Payne starred.   Teams:  _ Review���������Levirs,   Lewis,    N.    Payne,  itourdon. Dot rainier.  Creston Motors���������L. Armitage, M.  Armitage, Avery, Wightman, J. McCreath, K. Payne. __  The greater attraction of the   evening  was the Cardinal-Loaiio game. Although  the Cardinal score was high it did not at  all  indicate   the play.   Loallo had  the  ball in their possession the greater part  of the time, making a lot more tries for  the  basket   than the redshirts.   Loallo  had nice combination and only  failed  to  win on account of poor shooting.    Buff  Nastasi, F-   Bourdon an 3 L.   Maddess  were    the   pur-"****  of   the 7losers.    Doug.  Corrie    and  Holmes  starred   for^ __ the  winners:*^' "Team's*:    " ^'V ?  " V '*" -""- *  Cardinals���������JD.' Corrie,     Holmes,    H  Corrie, Ross, Mark. Gobbett.  Loallo-���������Buff Nastasi, Maddess, Sam  Nastassi, F. Bourdon, LaBelle, Truscott,  Goplin.  Keferees for the games were: Girls,  Howard Corrie. Boys, Mrs. F. P. Levirs  and Bill Bourdon.  Arthur Lombardo was a weekend guest  of his brother, Frank, atDrury.  Frank Hamilton of Kootenay Landing  was a visitor to Creston, Friday.  Sydney Rogers was at Creston, Friday  night, attending the hospital dance.  Lars Anderson of Boulder Creek was a  business visitor to Creston, Monday.  ������  Unmistaking sitns of Spring are here  the youngsters all being engaged in the  games of marbles.  The Greyhound stage did not make its  run on Saturday much to the inconvenience of local passengers.  Norah Nastasi of Creston was a weekend visitor of Misses Frances and Sylvia  Taiarico.  Erickson  n������fioi**T 1*1  m_r*mm + *mimM yr   mu������  the hospital at Creston.  F. Peebles of the Peebles Motors, Nelson, was a business visitor here this week.  Mi������?f? Helen DodH.9a  visit at Cranbrook,  week.  who fess bssr* est 2.  arrived home this  Mrs. T. Rogers left by stage for  son,  Monday, where   she is   receiving  medical attention  Vincent Cherbo left for Bellvue at the  beginning of the week, at which place he  has secured emyloyment.  Miss Annie Pascuzzo. who has been on  a visit to Yahk for a few days, returned  home at the end of the week.  Dr. Henderson of Creaton was a profession al visitor hero and up the Lake  points Wednesday afternoon.  J. S. Wilson was a weekend visitor at  Creaton. Godfrey Vine was at Creston  on Friday takinu in the hospital dance.  A. Vlto, who has boon in Cranbrook  for medical attention for about a month,  haa returned to his duties aa section man.  Sydney Rogers was at Kimdorley, Saturday last, pla ing for Creston baalcct-  ball team In thoir match with Kimberley.  lVtiF-f- Joan McLean of Kuskanook has  loft for Nol������on whore she will vUit before proceeding to hor homo noar Grand  Forks.  Tf.fl nt, Knninnay Rivor and the **lough  haa now gone and tho water flow \tt free.  Ah tho water In rlotnir It in woll tho Ice  has left.  Tho water aH indicated by gunge at  Slouch bridge roadn 1.85, a Hho of 0.26  for the wook.   Thin upward (.rend iu tin-  water is mainly-jthe result of the ice thaw-  NeK ing on the lake.  Erickson schocl is back on the summer  schedule, opening at 9 a.m. commencing  Friday last.  Harold Rhodes of Wynndel is ah Erickson visitor this week, a guest of his  sister, Mrs. Melt Beam.  Frank Putnam, M.P.P., has just taken  delivery of a new 1935 DeLuxe Plymouth  Bedan, which arrived this week.  Mrs. Melvin Jorde of Arrow Creek  left at the end of the week on a visit a*t  her home at Cardston, Alberta.  Mrs. K. Knott was hostess to Erickson  Christ Church* Ladies' Guild at the  March meeting on Tuesday afternoon.  Douglan Butterfield, Howard Slingsby  and Charles "Wilson wore at Wynndel  Wednesday attending the Kill Kare Klub  social evening.  Mrs. Tucker and child have left for  Lethbridge, Alberta, where they will  join Mr. Tucker, who ts employed there.  The Tuckers' had a lease of the lodge at  Kuskanook for the past yoar  Mr. Grlndron, inspector of telegraphs,  wan an official visitor Wednesday. At  present a linesman ia on duty all thc  tlmo at the new highway ao aa to repair  broken wire** nfter each blast.  A work train wag engaged last Saturday dintributin*** ties along tho C P,R.  track, judging from the number laid  down a considerable amount of maintenance work Is to be dono in this area. l  Lnt-t Saturday evening a allde took  place on tho right of way at Blako displacing a few rails, Tho dam ago was  apefdify put right and traffic was not  hold up. The noise of tho ������Udo wm������  hoard in Sirdar and Atbara.  R. S. Bovnn, cook at tho camp hore,  had tho mi**fortune to nlip while engngetl  clearing the water flume which wns in an  icy ntate. It wan found nee<MM"**ary to  tako him to Crouton whoro oovoral stlt-  chofl wore put in liiwleg, and somobruiHOM  treated.   lift wrtH able to roturn to work  the HUUIV <iV8'*a"i,H. XJBUli     itEiVJJJiVVt.  :^-*"r-fc-mc*m/������T  an  GET RID OF THE CROWS  (By JACK MINER)  ������itt?E^  '-r-TB ADirtMAT* K~h CGtstCwC'o-^?*?:-1:  v       .;....'..���������: im, c������N*p*: ���������'.���������  ������������������        .-:.���������:  H2t*������  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  My reason, dear reader, for writing: this article is simply to encourage you to take moi-e interest in our  great out-of-doors  and closer  study  of the so-called wild  creatures  that  occupy it.    Yes,  and  to ask you to  study them closer for yourself, since  at the present day there are so many  indoor  naturalists  writing-  and  misleading  the  public.     This   is  why  I  am  asking   all  classes  of  humanity  to take s deeper interest. "When you  are driving, walking, running or flying,  keep  both  eyes  open  so  as  to  gain  more   from    personal    observations, and when you see a crow pursued and pecked   by   smaller   birds,  stop and ask yourself why?    Surely  they don't want to eat htm.    Then,  why are they chasing him?  The Prince of Wales is to become  a member of the Worshipful Company of Gardeners.  Madrid authorities reported that  1,188 persons died in the city in the  first three weeks of February of influenza.  A southern hemisphere wheat crop  more than 14 per cent, below the  average was predicted for 1935 by  the United States bureau of agricultural economics.  Recent windstorms shook the grain  out of thousands of acres of oats  ready to be harvested in the district  of Sea Lake, Australia, one farmer's  150 acres being thoroughly husked.  Jack Miner in the days of his youth.  Canaaa  prouticea  Or you may see a killdeer or other  species   of   bird   fluttering   and hob-  910,400   bushels] bllng out from rjght near you.    Im-  of flax last year, according to a return tabled hi the House of Commons. Of that volume 542,000 bushels were  grown in  Saskatchewan.  The    annual    convention    of    the  Manitoba   School   Trustees'  Associa-  mediately you are convinced that she  is crippled or the back of her wing is  broken, since she keeps falling over  herself every time she attempts to  get away. Of course, you are going  to catch her and see just what is  wrong. But soon you find you can  get just so close and no closer and  tion asked the Manitoba government' when you have yourself out of breath  to provide text books free in grades ] you will get   discouraged   and   stop,  for you find the bird you are pursuing can fly fairly well and is five  times further from you than she was  when you started. Now, please ask  yourself why and go back to where  you first saw her. But be careful  where you put your feet, for you  might step on her eggs or one of her  babies.    Keep both eyes open and be  one to six inclusive.  Canada and the Union of South  Africa were said to be the only  countries free from the blight of  foot and mouth disease, during an  agricultural debate in the British  House of Commons.  Prompt federal action to build a  Peace River Railway outlet to the  coast was demanded in a resolution  adopted by the Alberta legislature  after discussion in which Liberal  members flayed the provincial and  federal governments.  Britain will continue to need Canadian wheat, notwithstanding recent  extensive development of agriculture  over there, Sir Francis Floud, high  commissioner for Hia Majesty's government in the United Kingdom, told  members of the Women's Canadian  Club at Toronto.  THC FAMOUS  RUBBING  LINIMENT  Rub on���������pain gone.  Get the new large economy -HJ-e���������Also available in smaller, regular  size. ������r  "Peace Garden  Beautification of the International  Peace Garden on the Manitoba-  North Dakota boundary has been undertaken by tlie Federated Women's  Institutes of Canada, the Canadian  Horticultural Council was told by  Henry J. Moore, of Islington, Ont.  Football is a popular game with  Eskimo children, particularly little  girls, and the ball in made of f-eal  eltin stuffed with hair.  mwimmim*.������*i'mmmmm������mi**i������iHw*im*mi*ww*m bb������88���������i������8i bbbi.i���������.a, b h.imi������8m bwibMbww���������h���������w mmmwmM^wuwmmm.mmm  vGet Rid of Disfiguring,  ������KBKHWB9MBJBVMlMMiB-UM  BLOTCHES AND ALL  SKIN CASHES WITH  m  Dr. fl. I"). Dmnl-4* Liquid  Prescription, muilo nnd  guaranteed by tlin milker* of "Si  "Camponu'H ItnliMn llnlm.     Trial  bottle 'Alio ut your drmgi'iatk.    m .  convinced as to how these God-given  creatures, in the majority of cases,  take advantage of color protection.  For illustration: if it is a killdeer*s  nest, see how well she has gathered  pebbles, shells, bits of wood or fragments of anything of the color of her  eggs, and placed them all around the  nest. Remember this is the mother's  doings, and when you see a ruffled  grouse (Partridge) not over three  days' old, hide* among leaves the color  of Itself, what do you call this? I  simply call it God.  In the spring of 1879, which was  the second year we were in Canada,  I put in every Sunday hunting for  young foxes, to keep them as pets.  With axe in hand, I would scour the  woods for miles around and, when I  heard something meowing and  screaming, which sounded like an old  Tom-cat making his last screech, instead of running for home to tell  mother I was chased by a lynx or  wild cat, I quietly marked the exact  direction from which the sound  came. When about one quarter of a  mile away, tho squalling usually  ceased. Now I turned and, if the  noise took me straight north, I went  back south from where I first heard  it, keeping both eyes open for hollow  logs and so forth and for remnants  of rabbits, ruffed grouse or turkey  feathers, and ln the majority of cases  I would soon be using the axe to  chop out tlie young foxes.  Sometime ago I read a nine page  letter sent to mo from a gentleman  explaining that "It was not the "English   sparrow  that was  driving tho  barn   and   cave   Bwallows   out,   but  that tlie systematic control of house  fl'es by tlie human race was robbing  tlio swallows of their food and starving   them   out."    Really,   It   was   a  beautifully written letter and, If ono  did not know bettor, ho might bo induced to believe tt.    But the fact is,  thc English   wpiurow   ia   Lho   direct  cause of the decrease of fully ninety  por cent, of our barn and eavo swal-  lowa.    I haven't seen an cave swallow in  Ontario   for   twonty-flve   or  thirty years.    In   Alaska   there   are  no HJngllsh sparrows",   but   in   .Tuly,  1925, I counted forty-seven occupied  eave swallows' nests under the caves  of a building   wo   stayed   in   while  there. In other words, thoy ure tlioro  now just tho same as thoy woro horo  in oantovn America 00 years ago, nnd  would bo horo now wove  It not for  tbo devilish, dominating wayo of this  Imported, undesirable house sparrow,  a dirty bird that doesn't do a������ much  good in a year a������ a swallow will ln  a week.  Home yontfl ago, I naw an article  In a sporting paper stating that can-  viiH-back ducks and Canada goeoe  migrated tit tho rato of 120 mllca  per hour,    one  hundred  nnd   two������Ly  miles per hour,   or,  in  other word3  two miles per minute!     Say,  I  am  from Missouri and you have got to  show me!    "During the last ten years,  I have  been  privileged  to  give  this  question a fair test and, on several  occasions, when the wild geese have  left my home   for   Hudson   Bay,   I  have wired ahead  of them,  I wired  to the C.P.R. agents at Stralak, Ontario,   and   to   the   C.P.R. agents at  Cochrane, Ontario, and in every case  I received a reply.    If those agents  saw  the  same  geese  that left here,  these  birds   were   making   between  forty  or fifty miles  per hour.     Another short but accurate test I have  been mak'ng recentlv is as follows:  My oldest sosr lives two miles south  of me on a road running   east   and  west, the same as the one I live on.  The wild geese that make their home  with me at least five months of the  year, all go out to Lake Erie to roost,  returning   early   the   next   morning.  Lake Erie is three miles south of my  home.    When  I hear  them honking  and  see  them  towering h'gh  before  leaving the sanctuary getting ready  to cross over this three miles of no-  man's land, I get my son on the telephone.     As  I  say,  he   is  two  miles  south  of  me  between  the  lake  and  the sanctuary.   He holds the receiver  with a watch in his hand,  and just  as a big distinguishable flock crosses  the road at my house I call "Go." He  marks  the   exact  time,   goes  to  the  road and,    of   course,   can   see   the  geese coming.    Here are the  results  of   the   last   three   tests: First,  2%  minutes.    Second, with a nice breeze  in their favor,  lifting them  along���������  two    minutes    and    eleven    seconds.  Third,  as  they were facing quite a  stiff breeze, four minutes.    Remember,   these   birds   are   from  three  to  five hundred feet   high   before   they  leave  the   sanctuary,   therefore  they  are   not   doing   climbing   after   they  leave here.  Oh, but you sigh and say, "What  has all of this to do with Crows?"  "Nothing at all. I have only unrolled  these experiments to encourage you  to study for -"���������"ourself.  The first hunting I did in Canada  was crow hunting.    This -was May,  1868.     We   shot   the   crows   because  they pulled up our corn,   and   from  boyhood  up,  whenever  I  started  to  hunt   any    creature   I    studied    its  habits.     Soon I  found myself practicing how to imitate the call of the  creature that was causing the young  crow's trouble; I would practice this  quivering, cawing and hooting in the  early morning,  when  all was silent,  and let   the   echo   from   the   forest  speak for itself as to the perfection  of the deception.    Then I would conceal   myself   In   the    thick   undergrowth of the woods, in easy range  of a few dead tree-tops for Mr. Crow  to perch on.   I would then start giving these low delicate caws   of   distress, just the  same as I heard the  young crow utter, now and then giving the low hoot of the owl.   Many,  many of these black, old nest-robbers  have brought food or -come to protect the wrong baby but, to my surprise,   they   were   not   feeding   their  young on corn.    As I held these old  0U CAN'T "KILL" COL  but you ik%ay Control them!  Don't run risks with so-called "cold-lf-Mere." It's so easy to  upset the stomach and lower body resistance with constant  internal dosing.  For fewer and shorter colds ��������� let Vicks Plan for Better  Control of Colds help you and your family. It is safe and effective. Proved in thousands of clinical tests and in actual home  use by millions.  To  help  PREVENT Golds   To help SHORTEN a Gold  VSOCS VAPORUB  If a cold has developed, apply  VSCKS VA-TRO-NOL  At the first sniffle, sneeze or nasal  irritation,  apply a few drops of  ������������. -,~_      ,������������_      --^.- ������ mm.~     A.' 1���������     -.-������s  vicks   vw-iru-nui.    xis   (.aiurciy   uov  helps to avoid many annoying colds.  (Full details of this tested Plan in each Vicks package)  VapoRub at bedtime. Its poultice-  gr?*rj.������  tp  ~m^-~*...  *m~m������*.���������m i^^**.   mmZmrXmi.   lmmr.rrm  8rC8������J8J>Ji    ������88.188������8* CUJ   .MM&.mm.   .ma-.������^m  soothing  relief.  Avoids   "dosing."  ^-iljCJ������5v*M.i^^  birds up by the tail as they gasped  their last, they spewed up bird's  eggs. I have seen as high as seven  unhatched robins pour out of the  mouth or throat of a dying crow,  and the little bits of life were sometimes still squirming.  (To Be Continued.)  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MARCH 10  PETER PREACHES TO GE"NTILES  Starvation The Core  Golden text: "God is no respecter  of persons: but in every nation he  that feareth him and worketh. righteousness,    is    acceptable    to    him."  A*,*-.   ln..-OA\m     OK  ^X8.a.o   j.v,uxwt   %m\m.  Lesson: Acts 10:1 toll:1S; 15:8-11.  Devotional reading: Psalm. 67:1-7.  When People  Do  Not Have Money  To Buy Rich Foods Then Health  Is Improved  In days of depression, general  health is better than in days of opulence and fine living, several doctors  told the House of Commons during  a health debate. "Dr. J. P. Howden  (Lib., St. Boniface) said "starvation  is the cure for many diseases" and it  was because people did not have the  money to buy rich foods that their  health improved. And it was true,  Dr. Howden added, that "many people dig their graves with their  teeth."  Makes Legal Oath^  MRS. E. SEYFFERT  Who tells in a sworn statement  how   Frult-n-tives   brou-ftht   hor  lusting recovery from, chronic constipation.       Mrs.   Seyffcrt,   who  ���������resides at 70 Sea ton Street, Torontos  Is so happy to bo well again that  she has given a statement of her  experience and made it under oath  before a notary to convince you of  its absolute truth.    Mrs. Seyffert  aays,���������"A bad injury I received at  childbirth resulted In continued  constipation.   For years I felt run  down, lacked all vitality. My complexion was yellow, X started taking  l"ruit-n-tivea and now I am up at  6:00 a.m. every morning doing my  own housework. My complexion In-  clear and I am quite regular."  Copy of Mrs, S-syltort'o comploto nwom  ntntmnonl- -will bo went on nxjuoHt. Wrlta  i'rukailvutt Uiv������Uc4, OUuv.'a, Canada.  -fRUIT-A-TIVES���������SlSc and 50c EVERYWHERB  Explanations And Comments  Peter's Sermon, verses 34-43.    The  solemnity of the   occasion   and   the  weightiness of Peter's   message   are  indicated  by  the words with which  they   "were   introduced:   "And   Peter  opened his mouth and said."    "Of a  truth," he exclaimed, "I perceive that  God is no respecter of persons:  but  in every nation he that feareth him,  and worketh righteousness, is acceptable to him."    Moffatt's   translation  reads:  "I see quite plainly that God  has no favorites,   but   that   he   who  reverences him and lives a good life  in any nation is welcomed by him."  To  those  Gentiles  Peter  preached  the Christ, who Is "Lord of all".    In  the Greek the -word he is emphatic:  to  show  this,   the words have  been  rendered, "He, yes he, is Lord of all,"  of Gentiles  as -well as Jews.     "You  yourselves  know  the  story  of ,what  took   place   in   the   life   of   Jesus,"  Peter  declared,   "and , we    are   witnesses of all things, of his life���������how  he went   about   doing   good���������of   his  crucifixion and resurrection, and how  he charged   us   to  preach   unto   the  Ttttfirsla     *a."P-*'      *-���������**>     ���������(���������^naf-ii'tr     i-lnaf.     Via       Ifl  ordained of God to be the Judge of  the living and the dead." And Peter  ended his sermon by saying that  every one���������even Gentiles���������who believe on him shall receive remission  of sins.  The Gentiles IJeceive Toe Holy  Spirit And Are Baptized, verses 44-  48. Peter's sermon seems to have  been interrupted by the manifestation of the Holy Spirit's presence.  Peter and the other Jewish believers  who had accompanied him were  amazed, for they heard the Gentiles  "speak with tongues," as the Jews  had spoken on the Day of Pentecost.  "Can any man forbid the water, that  these should not be baptized who  have received the Holy Spirit as well  as we?" questioned Peter. And ho  directed that the Gentiles be baptized  ln the name of Jesus Christ.  "Peter had only to tell Cornelius  of tho Master's life, and to win his  allegiance to thc Lord and Savior of  mankind, for the Spirit of love and  unity to be poured out upon both  alike. Thc powor which unites people of diverse racial tradition and  religious customs is the power of tho  Spirit. Jew and Gentile, Englishman and African, bond and free,  may become one ln Christ." (R. H.  Coats).  A new disease of corn, which may  become important, has been reported  in Florida.  HOW the faithful slave girl  saved her master's life-  how the robber was foiled  through a great eastern custom regarding Salt���������is told in  picture and story in new book  for Children! Yours free!  Send coupon now for << Salt  all over the World". Strange,  engagin gSalt customs in many  lands. Every  Your Mouthwash home Should  Windsor salt    have this  MI teaspoonful in rIms book 1   Send  ot   wator in -mild, uw& *    i*-"3**-*-*;  pleat-tint, effectlvo nnd COUPOU nOW 1  hurmleaa. ���������*���������  icofrnl Tablo Smx  (Free Running.)  * A Windsor Salt Pro*  duct. For table, cook-  In&nnd Oral Ilenltli.  Uniformly pur������ ���������  maintained ao by  Ctiemlcnl control.  msm  Grows Largo Apples*  might-pound apples havo been  grown by Mr. Lobltaro Metauda, of  Nagano, Japan. Although sour, they I  have a good flavor. Their size Ih tho  result of many experiments. Now  thoy nra to bo grown for sale,  The ancients called tlio planet  Venus "Hesperus" when It was an  evening filar, and '���������PhofiphoruR" when  thoy naw It was a morning star, not  knowing it was tho same body.  WIND5DR  Mt^lBMiaMWMtfcl*!  ,,*pWIW^(^|<������*������)l,.  Wftt the Or eon box. Koopltlnyour  'Idtchen alv/ayo������   Xaoaep-onnlvo.  llkv IUMttttmC)NT/-������0<    Alice���������*Why do thoy have knot** on  tlio ocean Inatcacl of mllofl.  Skipper ������������������ Well, you woe, they  couldn't havo tho ocean tide If there  woro no knotfi. 2088.  Ttur Off ond Mall Today  CANADmN flNOUS-ritllES ���������UMBYi-.v  SALT DIVISION       ������*������,  WINDSOR. ONT.     mm'  l.'lri W������ Booklet, VHA1,T all ovor th������  World."  Nam*.  AtU1r*$*,-  -..������*������"  ) ���������J'* J  6  THE   REVIEW.   CBESTOH,   B.    C.  :  DON'T RISK BAKING FAILURES  LESS  if* WORTH OF  ^ "     "^������ o~*������.  **���������    ������������������     *���������--*���������->, "$4\  , r  ���������%��������� S*l \   , "*y  ,-WS^'  ������yes-*f^'m  y time  BA.KE WITH MAGIC and be sure of good  cake! This dependable baking powder is  used and recommended by Canada's leading cookery experts because it gives better  results. Order a tin today!  CONTAINS NO ALUM-���������This statement on eyery tin Is  your guarantee that Magic Baking, Powder Is free from  iitit Ia*-U"sdlsnti Made in. Canada  Remember old  Tiir  FENDERFOO'  By  GEORGE B.  RODNTTT  Author ot "The Coronado TrtdV*.  "The Canyon Trail", Etc  i  CHAPTER XHI.���������Continued  "Wait   a   bit.    I've   got   a   better  plan than that.   ..."   Dustin's grin  was the grin of a dog who sees the  meat that he intends to seize. "Wait!  If I had sprung that on Joe Carr, he'd  simply  wait  till  this   Gerald  Keene,  "his partner, turns up.    Young Keene  might  have  the  money.    If he has,  then old Carr would get out of my  clutches.     See?    Keene   would   sure  help Carr meet that note.    He'd sure  do  it. if he ever learns of what we  found  in that mine and prospect of  old man Kane's.    I told Carr that if  he'll get Edith to agree to marry me,  I'll    call    off    the   suit   about   Soda  Springs.    He  can't finance  that  suit  anyhow.     See ?"  "I see; you've given your hand  away when there was no need to,"  .said Goddard testily.  "Huh. Suppose I've got four .good  aces -in the h^e^*What'%e������L7"?*- *  "Show me your aces," growled  Spike. "Damned if I can see any  sign of an ace in this mess."  7 "All right. I'll show you. Do you  happen to remember the date that  young imp of hell, Gerald Keene, the  owner of the other half of the Hourglass, is due here?"  "On the tenth of next month, it  said. This is the next month and today's the ninth. He's due in Seco tomorrow night, I reckon."  "All right.   Now listen to me.   .   ."  'T-***M^ai-������������j    r*-'"*-- f*    ���������frAT*v*w*rt t*H    ^ ���������m r"?      f"sT*?''r:f^      1^**1  chair on its front legs....   "You  "I knew you'd say that," he said.  "Now listen. . . . old Kane located  that mine. It's on the Hour-glass, I  know that. Kane and Peyotl and I  went there. Kane showed me the  i mine.    Then he and Peyotl got into  !| a fight over some water.    I wasn't  j in camp when it happened but I got  I back to find Kane dead with his head  all mashed in and Peyotl in one of  his   confounded  fits after dopin*   all  up with his stuff.   .   .- ."  "That you give him . . ."*������ said  Spike, grinning.  Dustin's face turned the color of  old dough. He leaned forward and  gripped Spike's arm.  "If you weren't my partner, I'd  kill you for that word," he said.  Spike shivered. He felt suddenly  as though his veins had been filled  with ice water.  ".   ... Go on," he said awkwardly.  "Aye.    "Well,    when    Peyotl    saw  what he'd done, he went all to pieces.  Old   Kane  is  buried  up  Red  Water  canon.    No one will ever   find   him  there.    Well.   .   .   .    This man Gerald Keene is Gerald Kane.    He's the  nephew of old Kane .   .   . That's his  name,   d'ye   see?    Gerald   Kane   is  comin' out here.to investigate the reported death of his uncle, Dad Kane.  .   .   .  If the murderer is discovered  Peyotl  Gregg  will hang.    .    .Is  it  gettin' clear to you?"  "Good God," said Spike explosively. "Do you expect me to believe  that   .   ;   ."  "I don't care a damn if you believe it or not so long as Peyotl  believes it.   Get me so far?"  "I sure do. . . .'* Spike glanced  admiringly at his partner. This  would be a master stroke indeed. If  Peyotl Greggr the well-known "hop-  head"   could   be   got   to   kill   Gerald  I can help you.   .  Dad Kane, Peyotl?"  "For heaven's sake lay off that,  Mist' Sam. . . ." The man's arm  flung up to guard before his eyes and  he shivered as though with an ague.  "I ain't slept a wink since I came  back. . . I'd never git sleep if it  wasn't fer . . . fer . . .you know  what . . . ." He tugged a red-and-  green cigarette packet from his  pocket.  Dustin snatched it from him, tore  out four cigarettes and gave them  to him, and thrust the package into  his desk drawer.  "You damned fool. I've told you a  dozen times not to get any of these  things except what I give you. I  give you your full allowance. Just  suppose you take too many of these  and talk too much. You know what'U  happen. You'll be hung as high as  Hainan."  Peyotl looked dazed. He had looked for a coin and perhaps an errand  and he found a threat that he only  half understood. He could not guess  what was coming, but he knew that  he was on the verge of being violently ill. His stomach was queasy. Man,  born of woman, cannot smoke unlimited peyotl cigarettes to kill the  memory of a murder that he never  committed and still carry himself  like a free man. Peyotl squirmed and  Dustin gladly noted it,  "I wish I could help you, Peyotl,"  he said. "But I don't see how I  can."  "What's the matter, boss? What's  come up?"  "You know damned well what you  did. The question is how're you  goin' to keep the world from knowin'  what you did, too ? I'll hate to see  you at the end of a rope, Peyotl.  You remember Wills?"  Peyotl gulped audibly and sat  down. He remembered Wills very  well. Caught -while in the very act  of changing brands on two horses of  the Cross Keys stock, Wills had  been given two hours to confess his  TRY FASXf WWM  e A eoto  l.    Take 2 Aspirin tablets.  2.    Drink full glass of water.  Repeat treatment in 2 hours.  Discovery Bringing  Almost Instant Relief to Millions  Follow Simple Directions:  When you have a cold, remember the  simple treatment pictured here ...  prescribed by doctors as the quick*  safe wag.  Results are amazing. Ache and distress go immediately. Because of  Aspirin's quick-disintegrating prop-  ��������� erty, Aspirin "takes hold"��������� almost  instantly. Your cold is relieved "quick  as you caught it 1'*  All you do is take Aspirin and  "drink plenty of water. Do this every  2 to 4 hours the first day���������less often  afterward ... if throat is sore, the  Aspirin gargle will ease it in as little  as 2 minutes.  Ask your doctor about this. And  be sure you get ASPIRIN when you  buy. It is made in Canada and all  druggists have it. Look for the name  Bayer in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin is the trade  mark of the Bayer Company,.Liniited.  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  3������ If throat is sore, crush and stir  S Aspirin tablets in a third of a glass of  water and gargle. This eases the soreness in  your throat almost instantly.  "I have learned in whatsoever  state I am therewith to be content."  Phillipians 4:2.  No longer forward or behind  I look in hope or fear;  But grateful, take the good I find,  The best of now and here.  ���������J. G. Whittier.  sins.    The time had been wholly in-  Camel May Be Displaced  And now the motor car may displace the cameL By use of 15-ton  transport units, recently tested over  10,000 miles in northern Australia,  it appears adequate and cheap service can be provided in undeveloped  areas, combined with economical  road construction. The unit reduced  the rates to the level of thoso  charged for hauling by camel teams.  and I've been partners for   a  many years.    That right?"  Spike Goddard stared at him. Was  his partner losing his mind? He  .studied Dustin for a long three minutes and Dustin grinned quietly at  him.   Finally:  "We've been strippin' the Hourglass of everything its got for more'n  five years," said Spike. "If one of  us told what he knows about the  other, he'd sure as hell go to jail, I  reckon. We've soaked away every  dollar we could raise. We've got  ���������seventeen thousand in cold cash right  now in our oflice safe. You. don't  need to have me say it but . . .  Make your game. I'm playin* her as  she lays."  Dustin   nodded   complete   satisfaction.  good j Keene then Keene's share of the  Hour-glass would pass to old Joe  Carr, and they held old Joe Carr's  note for the Hour-glass . . . where  Kane and Dustin had located the  gold.  "By God," he said, "you've hit it.  But I swear I don't see how you can  pull it off."  "You don't have to see. Go on out  of here and tell Peyotl that I want  to see him at once. Not a word  more than that."  Spike went and ten minutes later  Peyotl dropped his hat at the door  and came ahamblingly into tho room.  Dustin looked up from some pretond-  ed work at the desk.  "It's a good thing for you, Peyotl,  that you came at once," he said.  I'm sorry for you, but I don't see how  sufficient and Wills had gone to some  questionable place with a lariat about  his neck. Peyotl remembered seeing  the long body swinging in the wind  under a giant live oak while a yellow-hammer and two woodpeckers  hammered cheerfully above him. He  had never fortgotten it and Dustin  knew it.  "You  see,   Peyotl,   it's   this   way.  When you killed old man Kane, we  though he was just an old desert rat  who  had  no  friends.     It  seems we  were wrong.    He   had   some   friends  back East.    He had a nephew.    His  name is Gerald Kane   Or   Keene   or  something   like   that.     Anyhow   old  man Kane must   have   written   him  that he had found a gold mine. This  nephew telegraphed that he will be  out here to-morrow night to look up  his   uncle.     You   know   what   that  means.    Every one knows that I've  been   grub-stakin"    old   man   Kane.  They'll come  to me first of all.    If  they ask me  any questions, Peyotl,  you can see that I've got to tell 'em  the truth.   I'm willm' to help you all  I can, Peyotl, but not to the extent  of perjury.    Of course I know just  about how it was .... You smoked that damned stuff that I've told  you to leave alone.    You had a bad  dream and you got into a doped row  with old man Kano and killed him  If we wish to gain contentment  we might  try  such  rules  as  these:  Allow thyself to complain of nothing, not even the -weather.  Never picture thyself to thyself  under any circumstances in. which  thou are not.  Never compare thine own lot with  that of another.  Never dwell on the morrow. Remember it is God's, not thine. The  heaviest part of sorrow is often to  look forward to it. "The Lord will  provide."  Never allow thyself to dwell on  the wish that things were otherwise  than they were.   God Almighty loves  ARE YOU TROUBLED  WITH NERVES?  Do you find it hard to go to sleep at  night ? Do you feel poorly rested in tho  morning, "jumpy" all day, and "ragged" by evening?  Then take Wincarnis. Here's a delicious -wine, not a drug, that soothes  nerves as nothing else can; that help*  you quickly to sleep and floods your  whole being with vibrant new energy.  Wincarnis brings you all the valuable  elements of grapes combined with the  highest grade beef and guaranteed  malt extract. Almost os# soon as you  begin   taking   "Wincarnis,   you   feel  I wonderfully better. This is because  Wincarnis enriches your blood, soothes  thou dost thyself. **"- ���������v 7T~ "TTC  --j*-*--= =----;. --���������  J serves of strength and energy.  Banish Constipation  Nature's way.  A Natural CorrecHvo .,. ������Boctor-s atfvls-a It*, lis* "to ^etrld of CofistlpMloii  V  Take your doctors'"advice!  If you 'Buffer from headaches,  bad breath, sour stomach and  other constipation ills . ��������� . use  Qunker Brim.  .Remember, Quaker Bran is  different from all prepared bran  cereals. It is pure bran,  uncooked-���������untreated���������unadulterated. For ilie.se reasons it is  definitely richer in mineral and  vitamin content.  Quaker Natural Bran works  with nature to induce normal  ggSa  ������������������**"*$&$ **-**���������*-*  ****^tflir*****  healthy bowel ^SBaaE^j;  movement. It is jTQuakw  safe, effective and  gentle. And it saves  you money because  it allows you to  dispense with costly  drugs.  Servo Quaker Natural Bran  with your regular cereal each  morning. It is ideal for muffins,  cookies, etc. A booklet of tested  recipesfor many delicious branl  dishes is in every package.  Peyotl shuddered. "Mexico ain't  so fur away," he muttered.  "They'd get yoxi thore. They extradite for murder in Mexico. I  guess you've got to pay the bill,  Peyotl ... if this man Gerald  Kane turns up.   .   .   ."  Ho had suggested the answer oven  to a drug-deadened brain.  (To Bo Continued)  thyself.  An Unusual Accident  A strange accident occurred when  a motorist approaching a bridge  near Pershore, Worcestershire, ,was  held up by two stationary motor  cyclists. Their machines stood close  together In tho road. They leaned  towards each other, their heads  touching. When the motorist alighted to complain, he found both unconscious. They had collided and  their machines had interlocked. They  were taken to hospital with bad injuries.  Over 20,000 medical men have proved  in practice the value of Wincarnis  in cases of jumpy nerves, insomnia,  anaemia, debility and general indisposition. Get Wincarnis from your drug**  gist.���������Sales Agents: Harold F. Ritchfa  &. Co. Ltd., Toronto. io  The Berlin Are department is now  equipped with portable searchlights,  strapped to the bodies of the firemen.  The lights have a range of 100 feet.  The Blue Nile In Africa was ao  called from the dark color of its allt-  ladcn waters.  The Abundant Vitality of Cod Liver Oi!  PLUS  ��������� ^���������hBiLv^^iI^J^bIw B S anMv B Bats  IRGHTGERM3,  | I'M VITAMIN A.  0EOPUG  fMEOOMB  EVERY.  , - X-OAV*  cm  . yhxtc* Natural, pncktised bran.  MftMMMBltfaBM'a-Wia-Wk-malMWB-^^  Uh  jLS-^^^kky  Mothers' Pensions  BSiitiuh Columbia To Increnso Allowance- By A Small Amount  Recipients   of   mothers'    ponslona  will havo thoir allowances increased  by a small amount, it was stated in  tho British Columbia legislature by  Mrs.   Paul   Smith  (Lib., Vancouver-  Burrard).    It will bo tho first stop  In an upward scale and will bo put  into    effect   during   tlio    nc^t   six  months, she  said,   Tho   government  had alao decided that mothcro with  only ono child should bo ollgiblo for  pensions.   Although tho act provided  for such eligibility the practice for  years had beon to exclude them from  bonotita. iJOMb.  For over fifty yenra doctors have specified  "Scott's Emulsion", wherever the bone-  building, strengthening qualities ofpurc cod  liver oil were indicated. For Scoffs Emulsion  is more than just cod liver oil. Scott's  Emulsion Is pure cod liver oil, emulsified for  easier digestion, greater euiclcncy aad pleasant  taste.  I GUILD BONES,  I'M VITAMIN O.  HKALTH&STOENGTII  DEPEND  ON Me  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  For Sale by Your Bnigfiiot  ?*  uiiiiiiiiiLiiLijjriyrri j im'! m ***" m it tr~ ���������������������������"��������� rri���������" ��������� "-ir"-- -���������T-'i*"* -"  ���������������������������-"���������" *- -*"  " ���������������������������- ������������������----���������" *r -*--��������� ��������� ���������- ���������������--��������� ������������������--- -���������������������������"��������������������������� ������������������t-a.^8i      h i n ��������� m ~aa-l������pAAJ2������#lA^*ttZ!Z  ������SSSK������*IB������W5W������3US55S=^  -#5rrrrrp*'  CRES VON REVIEW  When victory  depends  on your  voice  If there is a man in another  town or city with whom you  wish to do busines?, it te to your  advantage to talk to him. A  personal visit might cost too  much and take tip too much  time. But there is another way  of letting your voice, with all  its persuasive power, reach him.  Call him by long-distance tele-  **-���������"-'. In aCv*ri,c������  Conversation gets results. Let  your voice seek far-away business by usiug the long-distance  telephone.  Kootenay Telephone  . Ltd.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  SuhsM-iotion:      S2.50 a vpai-  i*n advanre,  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  POVCTrwr      T> f        rniniv       *i?AT3        B  HOME   BREW  v^rest^n is u jt the uuly town in  the province where the dogs are  receiving som*? attention in the  way of increased cost of license  tags. At the last* meeting of the  Vernon council the tax on police  dogs which are describ d by eight  different breeds, and to give the  by-law still more teeth it is set  forth that "any parts of such  breeds" are liable to the ten spot  tax. It is further legislated that  these animals shall not be allowed  at large unless equipped with a  muzzle, or on a leash in the custody of a competent person.  Vernon is not making any change  on the licenses of other dogs,  which are two dollars for males,  and five for females.  According to the 'atest statement by the cartel operated in  connection with the B.C. Tree  Fruit Board the Okanagan has  s-till about 10 per cent, of its  4,279,331 box apple crop to  market. In connection with the  detailed statement issued, local  growers may be interested in the  figures in connection with shrinkage to date. The worst sufferer  is the Wagener with a loss, of 5  per cent. Rome Beauty is next  with a shrinkage oi 2.1 Mcintosh huve taken a loss of 1.3.  Jonathans have stood up the best  with a loss of but .7 and Wine-  sap .9. According to the crop  figures Mcintosh accounts for  more than 33 per cent, of the  total output, and Jonathan about  f-j-    |*J *m jm wm   mm  Have   Your   Home  Redecorated at  Prices You Can  Afford to Pay!  At no obligation to yourself I will  lie pleased to call and show  you samples of 1935 Wallpaper that cannot be duplicated for quality, design and  price.  Quality KALSOMINING  and PAINTING  20 per cent. No figures are available on Delicious,as to quantity on  hand, or shrinkage.  Most everyone read with satisfaction the despatch in Friday's  papers that the vote of $30,000  for Creston's new postoffice building, along - with some similiar  votes, had been passed at Ottawa  and the money is now available  for the work. It was quite  natural that preliminary announcement of this amount being  forthcoming should create a whole  lot of talk, as to site particularly,  and doubtless mu*"hadvice in this  respect has been forwarded  Ottawa, under which circumstances it would not have been  altogether surprising^had the vote  not been finally approved. Now  that the novelty of the thing has  worn off and most everyone has  "got it off his chest" it will be  good business to put on the soft  pedal when troachingth?site question. The main thing is to get  the postoffice; with an election  on their hands this summer the  government can surely be trusted  to put th* structure on a site that  will do just about the greatest  good to the greatest number���������  during this generation, at least.  Ratepayers within the Creston  school district are reminded of the  special meeting of the taxpayers  at the schoolhouse on Monday  night at which increased school  accommodation will be up for discussion and disposal. Whether  taxpayers like it o not, more accommodation must be provided  at the public school, and in view  of the prospective increase in pop*  .,u*:���������   r-~���������.    -a i i_    ^1,-j.  8.t������������*,t..H������li     mjiii      \SCVCiWpI5it*J3LS3       Irli&l  are under way adjacent to the  village it w.ll be a good policy to  look well to the future in deciding upon new construction.  Building costs will never be lower  than they are now, and never was  there better opportunity for judicious expenditure to provide  needed employment. Along with  accomodation to take care of an  overflow enrol ment. the ratepayers  should not overlook the good  health of all the children. Classes in ba-ements specially constructed for that purpose can be  tolerated, but makeshift below  stairs schoolrooms are a very  doubtful economy. From many  angles this is a most important  meeting and the trustees are hoping for a large attendance.  While the turnout for the open  meeting of the Rod and Gun  Club Monday night last was quite  satisfactory * it was unfortunate  that more of the local hunters and  fishermen were not out to hear  the talks by Inspector Kearns of  the gaiiie department, and C. H.  Robinson, fishery inspector. The  latter was particularly interesting,  chiefly due the fact that he confined his remarks largely to matters that affect Cteston district,  and showed himself well acquainted with local streams and the fish  that make their home there.  Where request had been made for  restocking and it was not his intention to comply with the request he was quite frank in saying so, and advanced the best of  reasons for the action he proposed to take. It was well that he  directed attention to the changed  conditions of the streams and the  much greater number that are  fishing in them as compared with  even ten years ago. Having in  mind the new era in which the  fisherman is now living should be  helpful to the club in making its  seasonal recommendations.  INTERIOR DECORATOR  F/RI���������Jf���������.SOf^  Au������nt IMPERIAL VARNISH & COLOR  CO. (It.C.) Limited  It is to be hoped there will be  some follow-up to the idea put  forward by chairman Col. Mallandaine at the open meeting of  the Rod and Gun Club at which  he stated that the club was incorporated with very wide powers  and was owner of some likely  town property that could be used  to good advantage for indoor  sports. The chairman's observation was that the club charter  was sufficiently elastic that it  could be turned into a sports'  club or athletic association and  the land it owned would be a  good site for a building to house  basketball, badminton, etc., and  provide a hall for dances, concerts, meetings and public gatherings of all sorts. If tho club  property is big enough those in-  ti-rcstwf in indoor Hports woulrl  do woll to follow tho matter up.  So Jar an size goes  Park  pavilion  fills the bill but its interior construction and other facilities are  not conductive to to the best in  either the hoop or shuttle sports.  Our K, B��������� 0. Broadcast  Kaslo Women's Institute will  have a one-day fall fair this year.  Cranbrook Conservative Association has been revived with A. J.  Balment as president.     '  . .  Salmon Arm is the latest to  have the provincial police take  over the town's police work.  On the sunny south sides of  gardens at Bonners Ferry buttercups were in bloom last week.  At Cranbrook the trustees have  restored 50 p������**r cent, of the cut  made two years ago in  teachers'  C������ ���������*���������������������������������������"������������>���������������������  otiliii I *"*"*" ���������*"*���������.������������������  During the sunny weather last  week the Kootenaian states butterflies were quite a common sight  at Kaslo.  The Spokane Seed Company  representative ss at Bonners  Ferry to contract for 800 acres of  seed peas.  The Miner is of the opinion  that profanity is altogether to  prevalent* amongst the children of  Rossland.  After being inactive for two  years the Const rvative Association at Penticton has been reorganized.  The Herald is expecting a small  sized building boom at Bonners  Ferry this year���������both in business  blocks and homes.  Vernon council is increasing the  license on police dogs to $10, and  they will not be allowed to run at  large unless muzzled.  Kamloops, Summerland and  Kelowna are already making preparations to eombat the mosquito  nuisance this season.  The Courier estimates that contestants at last week's badminton  tournament at Cranbrook spent  $2000 during their stay.  The liquor vendor at Yahk did  $17,758 of business last year.  The turnover at Invermere was  $16,188, and at Kimberley $56787.  Deer are unusually numerous  in Kaslo and vicinity this winter.  Three of them are making headquarters in the town park on the  lake shore.  If water was available and  there was a demand, the Herald  claims the Penticton soft fruit  area could be readily increased  by 1000 acres.  The new cold storage plant at  Summerland will cost $50,000.  $20,000 will be spent on the  building, and $12,000 on refrigerating equipment.  If they can be assured of $12.50  a ton growers at Oliver will  supply all the tomatoes required  to keep the cannery at that point  busy this season.  GOAT RIVER CANYON  DEVELOPMENT  By JESSIE SPRA TT  AwaWloil SIM'JONJ) PRIZIC for boM twuiy  on "VVoHt Kootoiuiy Power & Litflit Company, LiiiiiUxl, ->uv<9lopm.ont," hy pupilx in  i'l-iulu H, UroHtou I'liU'lo Hohool, ut, tho  rouont Hchool I<~i-,'i*.  For many yeara Creston Valley  has been supplied with electrical  power from two small Diesel engines. As the village began to  grow and more people Bettled,  the outlying districts wanted the  electric light, and due to this  reason the West Kootenay Power  & Light Company decided to  bui d a dam and power plant  which would be able to supply the  whole of Creston valley.  Thia plant is situated at Goat  River canyon, four miles east of  Creston. The work on the dam  began in November. 1932. The  cement was brought from Bonn*-  iriRton. 14,000 sacks were used  for ita construction. A crew of  100 men were at work on it and  H: was completed at the end of  November, 1933,  The dam is built with reinforced Htool. It is 70 feet high and  1J10 fiet long;   12-foot baHO, and  four feet across the top. It is also  provided with oiie ftve-fdot sluice  gate at the bottom which; at the  present time, is open. ?  There are two turbines, one  being able to develope 250 horse  power, and the other 800 horse  power. The water comes in at  the back and goes out at each  side into the river below. An air  compressor ia operated during the  cold weather. This prevents the  water from freezing. A governor  has control over all themacninery",-  which is automatic.  At the present time 100 horse  power is used, but wheii in lull  operation, and during the normal  flow,|2400 horse power is obtained*'  On April 26th, when the water  was at its highest level, 32800  horse power could have been developed with adequate machinery.  After the power leaves the  powerhouse it goes by underground cable to tne step-up transformer station, where the voltage  is increased from S-JJ-JOO volts to  6600 volts. From there it is distributed over the different areas.  Creston has its own step-down  Before purchasing a new  car see the new All-Steel  Body DODGE.  For prices and demonstration apply  transformer station where the  voltage is decreased from 6600  volts to 2200 volts. The areas  receiving power are Creston, Erickson/ -Wynndel and Canyon.  This has been a great development they already have 12-inch  pipes where water is received and  'will-be-used for future irrigation.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV   M. C. PERCIVAL. Minister.  CRESTON  y^.suN^ io  CRESTON���������8l3tiTa.nr'^Holy Communion 10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  11.00 am.. Matins and Holy Communion.  gBESTOH SCHOOL DiSTRiGT  MECTIMfi  fit QATEDAVCQ?  SVlbblll-IW    UI     IIMI *LI MIE-II"***  CONNELL  PHONE 42 x  The qualified voters of Creston School  District are hereby notified that a Special  Meeting, as authorised by the Public  Schools' Act, -will be held on MONDAY,  MARCH 11th, 1935, at 7.30 p m., at the  Schoolhouse, Creston, for the purpose of  discussing more school  accommodation.  By order of the Board of Trustees,  H. McLAREN, Secretary.  GOVERNMENT  LIQUOR AGT  Notice of Application  for   Content  to  Transfer of Beer Licence  NOTICE is hereby given that on the  18th day of March next, the undersigned  intend to apply to th.* Liquor Control  Board for consent to transfer of Beer  Licence Number 3095, issued in respect of premises being part of a building  known as Cosmopolitan Hotel, situate on  Front Street, Ymir, British Columbia,  upon the lands described as T Lot No. 2,  Block No. 26. Map No. 640, town of  Ymir. Nelson Land Registration District,  in the Province of British Columbia,  from John Breau to Harry Olson, of  Nelson. British Columbia, the Transferee.  DATED at Nelson, B.C., this 28th  day of February, 1935.  HARRY OLSON.  Q.  88B888W8  ALUMfLt 11  AT YOUR COMMAND!  Every aid you need for your car is here in a complete  array of better services. Experts in every phase  of mechanical attention ready to put and keep your  car in shape for enjoyable and inexpensive motoring. Make this your headquarters for all automotive attention���������you'll find it pleasant, profitable.  ������  Br,  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creston  BB  -Q  Mortgage Interest  TIE ready to meet the pay*  *~* merit when it falls due.  Begin now by depositing regularly in a Savings Account*  TN addition to the interest thus  ���������** provided for, you will probably have something as well  to apply on the principal*     2a  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Creston. Branch  BB8B8BBaBBBBaBBBaaBaBaaB-BaaaB8MaBaa8aaun  Cl  .��������������� ���������I'  ll ager  ���������^^���������J^ll"*^^  I Smelting* Company of Canada, Ltd.  1 TRAIL.   BRITISH COLUMBIA  I  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  FERTILIZERS  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  Producers and Refiners of     ,  TADANAC BRAND METALS  Gold, Silver, Lead, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth  i  *P*t������W"l������������Ww>fV*-fP"l*l***l*lP ���������/A-  CRSSTQH ������������tI������W  &*.'":���������  250 Enrolled  Public School  49 Pupils in Division 5���������46 Attend Division 6 ��������� Attendance is  Well Maintained AU Divisions  Throughout February^   7  Di ision 1���������E. Marriott* Principal.  Enrolment, 38.  Average attendance, .35.48  Proficiency: .'-rQr,ade**'8r-:Goldie Walker,  Egon Hollm; Ruby Palmer. Grade 7���������  Kenneth Hester. Jack Hall, Robert Vigne.  Perfect attendance���������Sidney Argyle,  James Bourdon,B Chappell, Glen Clark,  Ronald Cooper, Margaret Donaldson,  Thelma Erickson, Charlie French,Russell  Gabelhie, Marguerite Grant. Jack Hall  Stanley Hendren. Doris Hendy, Kenneth  Hester. Egon Hollm. Ethel Morrow,  Helen McCreath Evelyn.Nastasi, Irwin  Nickel, Kuby Palmer. Georgina Paulson,  Eva Phillips, Ariel Schade, Dave Fowlie,  Goldie Walker.  Division 2���������A. Robertson, teacher.  Enrolment, 38.  ^ Average attendance. 33.7.  Proficiency: Grade 6���������Charlotte  Wilks, Esther Ostendorf, Jessica Husband.  Perfect attendance���������Jack Bell, George  Carr, Barbara Cartwright, Walter Hills.  Olga Hurack Jessica Husband, Edna  Hutts, Eric Jacks. Ellen Morabito. Esther Ostendorf. Bud Wightman. Ardrey  Weir, Robert Weir, Norma Waldie.  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Enrolment, 38-  Average attendance   35.3.  Proficiency: Grade 5���������Jean Pridham.  Mary Gabelhei. Carolyn Jones. Grade  4���������Teddy Olivier, Bertha Gardiner,  Anna Kinkade.  Perfect attendance���������George Bourdon.  Harley Brady, Jean Bunt, Bert Crosby,  Helen Dzvigola, Be tba Gar ener.  Ernest Hills. Carolyn Jones, Leslie Jones,  Tony^ Joy, Anna Kinkade, Russell  Martin. Raymond Moore, Jean Pridhfim,  Willie Rodger**, Sam Rota, Daro"hea  Schmidt. Marion Staples, Blanche York,  Earl Walde.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Enrolment, 41  Average attenda ce. 37,8.  Proficiency: Grade 4b���������Louis Klingensmith, Anna Peltzer, Leslie Harris.  Grade 3a���������Ruby  Biccum, Gwen   Moore  <MtM.X   JJCWI9   J.VA J8B8.'U   G8|U<38,   X   ������8l.5y     1'UlUCa.  Perfect attendance���������Ruby Biccum,  Allan Comfort, Juiuis Dzvigola, Patsy  Forbes, Leslie Harris, Richard Hood,  Betty Husband, Norman Husband.  Louis Klingensmith. BiUy Lewis, Grace  Lewis, Bill MacDonald, Gwen Moore,fc  Rosie Morabito; Harry Ostendorf 7 Elmer  Pagen������, Lewis Palmer, Anna. Peltzer,  Victor Peltzer, Russel Pridham. Katherine Rentz. Dick Staples, Kenneth Weir,  Kenneth Wocknitz,: Robert Armstrong.  Division 5���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  Enrolment. 49.  Average attendance, 46.72.  Proficiency:- Grade 3b���������Robert Ibbitson, Gloria Romano. Rose Kinkade.  Grade 2���������Laurel Keirn, Kathleen Joyce,  Charlie Tompkins, Ena Jones.  Perfect attendance���������Jerry Alderson,  Mary Boffey Rose Cellis, Victor Cellis.  Edwin Dickinson. John Harris George  Donaldson, Fred Hurrack. Robert Ibbit  son, Kathleen Joyce, Rose Kinkade.  Lyle Klingenun'th." Beth Leavitt, Blair  Leavitt, Alice Merit, Henry Read, Gordon Rodgers,  Jimmy Rodgers,   Beverly  Rnmann      ni.-i.r5 a      Tf.-^Acn..      TT*".-v=���������    *S5.-vf~  Phyllis Seldon, Charlie Tompkins, James  Walker, Eileen Weston, Bert Wocknitz,  Julian Amatto, Dorothy Dewev. Nelson  Sinnerude.  Divisions���������Miss Holmes, tea.cher.  Enrolment, 467  Average attendance���������41.67.  Proficiency: Grade 1���������Betty Gilchrist, Delores Biccum, Dorothy Dickinson, Dorothy Boffey, Irene Moore.  Perfect attendance���������Rodger Archam-  bault, Dolores Biccum, Mary Biccum,  Dorothy Boffey, Dorothy Dickinson,  Gordon French, Raymond. Gariepy,  Betty Gilchrist, Alvin Hendren, Lloyd  Ibbitson, Jennie Kinkade, Andy Leavitt,  Gertie Lewi**, Lyle Mawson, Allen  Merrit. Irene Moore, Violet Pag^ijs,  Bobby Patrick, Bobby Rentz, Victor  Rota, Sylvester Schmidt, John Swan,  Robert Swan. David Timmons, Mary  Timmons, Helen Armstrong, Clayton  De 7ey.  Alice Siding  Dick Smith is getting ready for ppring  operations ��������� He just purchased another  work horse.  Principal Page has the school working  on the summer time table, opening at  [Mon.] CASH  WS     M������l������M������a  S8C8J vasag  j.riutty   Vam,.  Frank Martin has just completed work  on the new barn .he is building on his  ranch, back of the H ster place.  W. A. Pease, who has been a hospital  patient at Cranbrook the past two weeks,  arrived home on Thursday and is greatly  improved.  Although the nights are frost there is  real spring feel to the weather and at  points along the road the grass is showing quite green  Mr. and Mrs. Jones and family, who  have been living in the Pease (Beazer)  house at the corner, have moved into the  house on the Bates ranch.  W Armstrong left yesterday" morning  on a business visit to his ranch at Central Butte, Sask. He will probably bring  back-a carload of work horses.  Raisins,  Seeded,  16-oz. pkts.  .14  '111 ih  Grand  Theatre  William  POWELL  Myrna LOY  in the  with  Maureen O' Sulli van  "The  don't  Until you've seen  Thin Man" . . . you  know how fast and furious  . ... thrilling and gay . . . a  detective mystery can be!  The case of " The Thin Man*'  is thc grceuGesZ mmi~hwnt m  the annals of the mctropol-  i tan pottce.  .  Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer brings  William Powell to the screen iu  another of hia celebrated detective  roles . . . together with Myrna  Loy . . . they strike a new note in  gay, exciting romance. Drama  superchanged with thrills and  laughs���������it I ops-by miles���������anything you've ever aeon ... or  dreamed about!  Colored Travel talk  ttHolland in Tulip Time."  Mftra News  Wynn&el  School started on the summer schedule  on Friday, and is now opening at 9 a.m  Mr. and Mrs. Birch were weekend visitors at Cranbrook, making the trip by  auto.  The March meeting of the Woman's  Auxiliary will be at Mrs. Towson's Wed-,  nesday. 13th, at 2.30 p.m.  March came in like a lamb on Friday.  According to tradition bad we they may  be looked for before the month is out.  Thaws by day and frost by night put������  the road in poor shape for travel. Sunday night's snow did not help any, cither.  Lester..Martell, who has been a patient  at Cranbrook hospital for the past two  weeks, returned home on Friday, much  improved in health.  G. W. Taylor was _a weekend visitor  at Cranbrook to visit Mrs. Taylor, who  is a hospital patient there. It is good  news to hear Mrs Taylor is. recover!dg  nicely.  " Mr. and Mrs. Dawson of Spokane were  visitors last week with the latter's mother,  Mrs. E. Williams. They were on their  way to Alberta, where they will make  their home.  Following play on Sunday night members of Wynndel badminton club enjoyed a supper provided by those playing  on the secretary's side which lost out by  one point in the playoff with the president's talent on Friday night.  Due to the poor shape the roads are in  Wynndel team has withdrawn from the  Creston basketball league and will not  have a hand in the playoffs. The boys  made a great showing for a first year  team, finishing in third place.  West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited, employees have been  busy erecting transformers at the pre-  cooler in preparation for the installation  of electrical equipment, some of which  has arrived, to supplement the present  cooling facilities.  Os and Cam. Payette, Andy and Alvin Hagen, Joe and Buster Martell, and  Ken. Packman made up the intermed  iate team that played in the return East  Kootenay league basketball game at  Kimberley on Saturday night, which re  suited in a tie score, 27 27.  About fifteen, members of Wynndel  badminton club were at Creston on  Monday night for a series of games with  the shuttle experts at the metropolis.  Those making the trip wero Misses Florence Wood, Betty Hulme and Ethel  Towson and Messrs. Edward and Jim  Hulme, A. E. Towaon, A. L. Birch. L.,  G. and D Benedetti, Clarence Wilson,  Whitfi Id Abbott, Allan Cooper, Murray  Hackett and D. Taylor.  New Stomach Treatment  Gets Quick Results  It takes only about 3 minutes for  Bisma-Rex, tho new, doltclous-tnBtlng  antascid powdor, to bring you relief from  stomach agonlos. And it** relief Is lasting, too! Thousands aro finding a new  freedom fro tho slavery of indigestion  and othor stomach troubles. Croston  Drug and Book Store, your Rexall Store,  Get a jar from them today!  macaroni, ss ���������;���������* "i-za  SALADA  TEA  Black, Vs   .SS Green,  Salmon,  Sockeyets  per  "������������������������������������i-m *>*������������������������   fc mmm aa-al  I UUdbMJ,Fjne Cut, tin ���������������-**  2   s  .28  Tobacco,  Spud9Mentho!  Fine Cut,pkt.  .15  LoceI sod Persons!  Creston village council has its March  session on Monday night.  WANTED���������Tenders for clearing three  acres of land.    Enquire Review Office.  C. O. Rodgers is a business visitor at  Nelson this week,- leaving on  Thursday.  FOR SA1E���������1929 Chevrolet Six coach,  excellent conditions R. B, Robinson^  Creston.  Thp weather continues quite cold at  nights but with considerable bright  sun-  Kjaftui mmmMmiJmm^mJm^^Jmi^J^^mmm n ifc I mmmmMi aW aMJaW^^aA^ aft ������ JW������^L^J*8fc*  This is m  DANGEROUS TIME  ofthe  i  3v.;  shine most every  vay*  enrolled  at  Creston  Miss* Hob-  Don't let your coal supply run low just because  spring is around the corner. Make sure that your bin  is full and guavd against colds and more serious sick  ness.  V"  vVe handle all grades of Good  Coal.  4  4  i  I  4  ���������  4  i  4  4  250  pupils were  public school in  February,  den had 49 in Division 5.  Lent started bn^ Wednesday, Easter  will be on April 21st���������just about three  weeks later than last year.  WANTED���������Baby buggy in good condition, large wheels.. Write Mrs. John  Yvoou, General ueiivery, cjreston.  At March 1st the official estimate was  that not more than 500 boxes of the 1934  apple crop remains -unsold in the valley.  An early spring is predicted. 'Horseshoe pitching has been resumed on the  Roadside Club crease on Wilson Avenue  At the quarterly>ervice at the Presbyterian Church on Sunday morning, six  members were added,to the membership  roll.  Arthur Mark, who has bpen a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Dickinson for the  past few weeks, has just I*-ft for Vancouver.  The World's Day of Prayer is being  observed at a service at the Presbyteiian  Church this (Friday) afternoon at 3  o'clock.  To-Night's social attraction is the  bridge under Pythian Sifters auspices at  the K.P. Hall at 8.15 ptompt. The admission is 35 cents.  The vote of $30,000.for Creston's new  postoffice building was passed at Ottawa  on Thursday last, and the money is now  available for that work  The Union meat market, which has  been operating for the past three months  in the former F. H. Jackson store on  Wilson Avenue.has discontinued business.  P.O. BOX 79.  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  ������������������^   *-v   m   ������-������-VT-8r T-^-y.T-y^-r-^-afyT-T'ir'a.1  ���������ww '*r-8r *w-������a>^r" m1 <r  f  On the sunny south sides of  gardens at Bonners Ferry buttercups were in bloom last week.  Surplus elk in the Yellowstone  Park are being slaughtered and  some of the carcasses have been  shipped to Bonners Ferry to feed  the Indians in the mission there.  F&8*  oodi Go  ������^������������g������������    770������^  WE INVITE YOU TO DEAL HERE  H. S. McCREATH  -*-*������  V*wjxjtu.  SyiuxjwjJhc,   wttj&ij  *8r**t*'^*8r ���������  ���������>r**������****'^r*  *v*^r���������*-*���������*���������w  **y���������^p���������v* ^^���������^r���������^^*^c���������^^*^^���������*m  The playoffs in the  get underway tonight,  meets Creston Motors  basketball  league  - Creston Review  at 8 o'clock,   and  Imperial  Groceteria takes on Loallo  at  nine.  FOR SALE (time payment)���������Kroeh-  ler davenport, dining table, buffet rocker,  hpiuter, bed, eompleto; ehinn tea net,  sealers, fruit and dishes. F. E. Clark,  Erickson.  A meeting of all organization** inter  ested is called for Friday night 15th, at  the town hall, to arrange for the celebration on Mny 6th of the twenty-fifth  anniversary of King George's coronation.  Creston intermediate basketball team  got an even break in the return game  with*Kimborley In that' town Saturday  night. Tho score waa 27-27. In the  gamo horo tho week previous Kimberley  won 18 6,  Fire blight is reported unusually bad  in tho Erickflon-Alico Siding district and  the department at Victoria has instructed C. B. Twigg, district agriculturist, to  soo that orehardists mako a thorough job  of getting rid of it this month.  There waa a vory Iiu-ro turnout for  tho hospital sweepstakes danco, lat Park  pavilion on Friday night, with excellent  xnUKic by the Serenader������ orchestra. Due  to tho attorney general iBsuIng inatrnet-  ioiiH that tho draw waa illegal the draw  for tho !Jt7B0 enmh prlzo had to bo postponed.  Duo to a rather alim turnout for the  annual meeting of Creo on Vnlloy Libernl  Association on Monday night tho election  of ofIlci*rn wuh deferred to a later date.  Delegate**, however, woro named to  attend th*? Eaut Kootonay ������omimtMik-|  convention, which In likely to bv called  this month.  a*4n*n^|B *^B***Bl''W4fea������ ja-B*B***-kjak^aVjm4B'|^^  mmmmmmm ������>b9 %m%^^^^^mAmmJmm.*m4mmmmJmW.  Serve One of Our Tempting Roasts  for Your Next Dinner!  Well done, seasoned to a turn and drippin' with rich, brown  gravy���������sounds interesting, doesn't it? Well, it will be just  as good as it sounds if you get the roast here whether it is pork  or beef.  We always have choice cuts for your choosing���������tender and  toothsome, and the best you ever tasted. There's no denying  the fine quality.  BURNS& COMPANY, Ltd  PHONE 2  -a*y'-|-","p"W,|M|**ll**Vr'l'M|Wl"*������i|^  St.Patrick Day Novelties, Flae.s, Etc.  ^'ii-'^-Byi^oiii'i  ^Sat^NaHS**"1 aaf.���������E'S^' aj8^ia*-^.^..^>jB������������.<8������''������������������������������������������,  Wampoles Extract of Cod Liver Oil $1.00  s������   Pure Norwegian Cod Liver Oil  1.00  CHAPPED HANDS AND FACE  Glycerine and Rase "Water , 25  Persian Balm     .35  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  til"<>. I-I. It It] 171 TV  THW 1RIT5XAI.il.,, OT(^������J- THE ���������" REVIEW.-   CRESTON. ���������   .1$.    <  Magic Of Science  now has a hl@fi���������i  f������i? every purse  BROWN LABEL * <fe������������ X Ma������  ������R.AN���������rI������ PEKOE * 8������������ 1 lfe������  .All leaders in their etoss  *S  Tke Brighter Side  For the past five years the people of Canada in common with those of  other countries have been looking- at the dark side of things, and during*  these years the picture at which, tbey have been looking- has become pro-  Electric   Lung-   Restores   Speech   To  Persons Without Voice  An electric "lung" and a pair of  magnetic handcuffs, both new, have  came out of the scientific magic box  of the Bell laboratories.  They were shown at r meeting-? of  the tJniversity of Michigan Club of  New York by Dr. Sergius P. Grace,  vice-president of the laboratories.  The lung substitutes electric current for air to make vocal sounds in  the artificial larynx, which the laboratories invented to restore speech  to about 1,000 perrons in the United  States who have lost their vocal  cords.  The new instrument is placed in  the mouth, much like a pipe. It pours  into the mouth a pure tone which  becomes intelligible speech merely by  movement of mouth, lips and tongue  In ordinary conversational manner.  The voiceless person uses a pocket  battery little bigger than a deck of  cards. He puts his '-pipe" in his  mouth. He presses a button and the  sound continues as long as he holds  this switch closed.  The magnetic handcuffs demonstrate the super-magnetic power of  a new alloy which possesses 20 times  the attraction of pure iron. With a  cuff on each wrist, or held on each  hand, the chain between is joined by  placing together two flat pieces of  the new metal.  The most powerful man cannot pull  these plates apart.  Little Journeys In Science  ACETYLENE  (By Gordon H. Guest. M.A.)  f&iy v*3z*������SjT <j~n.u snos^s  g'sOoijExy.  A.U      AcLCWy       4.0l*OW*lI������^      VAA.0      SwOCxC      XA-4C*!. JKVC" *u"  crash in the late months of 1929, people generally did not seek to nnd any  rays of light, they became more and more fearful, and preferred to dwell  upon every unfavorable factor in the situation and to close their eyes and  refuse to see anything that could be regarded as "hopeful.  This state of mind spread througliout the whole country and, unfortunately for Western Canada, it was accentuated "by reason of the advent of a  cycle of abnormally dry years, accompanied by other climatic conditions,  with their aftermath of pests and other drawbacks entirely beyond the control of man, and all discouraging and destructive of confidence on the part  of people so grievously afflicted.  Under the circumstances the amazing thing is that people, taken on  the whole, have displayed such wonderful fortitude, so much courage and  such fine patience.  -.-Xr:������\-2���������. ��������� A. ��������� J.X. ~     J.. _. 3 _      ^X>      J_- ���������- -1^ *.     T *.������.      M.1mZmmmmZ~.mw        nrrnvm  inujm  icvua .u_i.\sixt_u:������   mc  U1UUU3  ui   ucjjjcbciuu  jjavc   uccu   uiuuuug,   CCH"  dittons have been slowly improving, and the time has come when, we think,  the people of Canada may well, to their own advantage and further encouragement, take a look at some of the brighter things in our national  life for which they have deep reason for thankfulness in comparison with  the lot of other peoples and nations.  Unlike quite a few nations, Canada has maintained its national honor,  has not repudiated but has met its national obligations. As a result, Canada stands higher than ever in the estimation of the world. It is a great  asset that has not decreased in value but has been substantially increased,  and that increased value will stand this Dominion in good stead in the years  that lie ahead.  The general business situation in Canada is improving. In view of the  economic depths to which, the whole world had sunk, this improvement will  naturally be slow at first, but it is gathering momentum and volume. The  trade of Canada, both, import and export, and internal as well, is increas-  WHY HIS HEADACHES  CEASED  Wife Put Kruschen In His  Coffee  He could not understand why the  headaches he had been subject to  suddenly ceased. His wife told him,  and he at once sat down and wrote  the following letter:���������  "I am 62 years of age. and ever  since I was a boy of ten years, I was  subject to very bad headaches. But  two years ago the headaches stopped  ���������for what reason I did not know. I  was surprised when one day my wife  told me I had been using Kruschen  Salts in my coffee for over two years.  I am still using them, as I know of  nothing finer for the system."���������J. T.  Headaches can nearly always be  traced to a disordered stomach, and  to the unsuspected retention in the  system of stagnating waste material  which poisons the blood. Remove  these poisons���������prevent them, forming; the volume of business is becoming larger; railway revenues are rising; ing again���������and you'll never have to  national revenues are substantially larger and are increasing, all of which worry any more. And that is just  means more  employment  in  the  not distant future,  and especially so if   how Kruschen Salts brings swift and  action is taken to remove or materially lesson the many restrictions now   lasting relief from headaches. Krus-  imposed on trade.  Another bright side to the Canadian picture is to be found in the fact  that,  despite  all  the  difficulties  and problems, worries  and  sufferings  of  people, Canada has been remarkably free of riots and other forms of defiance of the law which have characterized other lands and resulted in open  strife and bloodshed.   The Canadian people have kept their heads, and as a  result they are winning through, just as the peopie of Britain are winning  thi-ough.  Considering the past, the present and the future, there is another and  very large and important spot of brightness, leading to hope and confidence  for the future, in the fact that almost alone among the nations of the world  Canada has been free and is free of the one great burden which rests with  crushing force upon the world to-day. That is the burden of armaments,���������  the enormous cost of warlike preparations.   While other nations are paying  annual tribute reckoned in hundreds of millions, even billions of dollars, to  the great war god Mars, the Canadian people are not called upon to do so.  A couple of small destroyers, one on either seacoast, and a handful of  militia which is merely a reserve to the established police forces of tho  country to assist if and when necessary in the maintenance of peace within  our own borders, but in no sense an army maintained for offense against  any nation,���������that is all.   With no great battleships, no standing army, no  great line of fortifications, Canada lives at peace with the world, the friend  of every nation, having no quarrel with any.  If this picture was otherwise, if the Canadian people wero taxed to tho  limit, as other peoples are, to provide the god of war with the machinery  and equipment of wholesale human destruction,  then Canada might havo  cause to fear for thc future.   Fortunately, that fear docs not exist.  Given a return to more normal and therefore favorable climatic conditions throughout Western Canada, with a removal of the artificial restrictions imposed upon thc  commercial transactions and business life of tho  country,���������both of which conditions are not only possible but probable and  ones wo have every reason to expect,���������and free from the entanglements of  war-affrighted nations,  the Canadian peoplo without any undue optimism  may well turn their eyes away from tho darker picture, of tho past flvo  years, and find renewed confidence and happiness in tho brighter, better  days now dawning.  Acetylene is a colorless gas produced by the action of water on carbide. It is prepared in large quantities for use as an illuminant and as  a source of great heat. When heated it decomposes into hydrogen and  carbon. It was by this method that  the Germans prepared much of the  hydrogen used for filling the Zeppelins in the World .War. <,  When compressed in cylinders,  acetylene Is very explosive, since the  heat produced in compressing the gas  is sufficient to start decomposition.  However, scientists have found that  acetylene can he compressed with  safety by forcing it at low temperatures into steel cylinders completely filled with some porous material  which has been soaked in a liquid  called acetone. The gas is very  soluble in this liquid and under such  conditions it is not explosive.  The chief use of acetylene is in  the cutting and welding of metals.  For this work the gas is burned in  pure oxygen in an apparatus known  as the oxyacetylene blowpipe. A temperature of about 4,800 degrees  Fahrenheit may be obtained in thia  way. In taking iron structures apart  the tip of the flame is held in contact with some part of the metal, until the metal is heated to a high temperature; then more oxygen is turned  on and the hot metal at once commences to burn away. By moving  the tip of the flame containing the  excess of oxygen over the metal  plate, the metal is cut into pieces.  Recently Langmiur, an American  scientist, has invented a device  known as the hydrogen-arc .welding  torch, by means of which very high  temperatures can be obtained. In this  type of blowpipe s. stream of liy������ro-  gen is conducted from a small tube  through an electric arc maintained  between tungsten electrodes. A. temperature of at least 10,000 degrees  Fahrenheit may be reached with this  new torch.  GARDENING  Gordon L. Smith  chen Salts aid Natus*������ to cleans������ your  body completely of all clogging  waste matter.  Rather Hard  Luck  Seventy-year-old Thomas Dresser  has instituted proceedings to bring  himself back to life. When he walked with his frayed bank book into a  Victoria bank the other day he waa  surprised to find that he could not  draw on his account for the reason  that he was "dead." He had been  declared dead by the Supremo Court  of British Columbia and his estate  had been ordered to be divided  among his relatives.  Ed woa B^sbiii1^  G^JJj2*~w���������-MC*   <J?mUr~4\mm\Xm%t  "THE FAMOUS  EaBwH www *sri skl ���������**%#"'  Snii    Ibv   h"~L   8^bjw     m  A  product  ������*���������/*  ff*     flPfH     BWi      tlffS       4$M\f  The  CANADA   RTAROI1  CO..  Limited  BUILD UP THE BLOOD  Mr. G. W. Vollicle of  14 Poulettc St., Hamilton, Chit., Raid: "I have  found Dr. PSerce'n Golden Medical Discovery to  be the best tonic to build  up si weak nnd rundown  oyatem. It til so regulated  my diffestion, increased  my appetite nnd strength."  New nisie, tnbleta SO etit., liquid $1.00.  Large size, tablets or liquid, $1.35,  Write   to   Dr;   "Pierce's   Clinic,   Buffalo,  N. Y��������� for free medical advice.  Wants Tariff On Ico Cream  Thc Bermuda Board of Agriculture  has recommended protective duties  on ico oroam and tho raw materials  thereof. The assembly referred tho  matter to Its finance commlttco for  "Investigation. Tho local dairy industry suffered, it was pointed out, because during 1033 there woro 512  gallons of milk and cream imported  from Canada, and 22.GG7 gallons from  tho "United States.  Tho lobster clicwe its food before  putting it Into Its mouth; a sot of  oxtornal food choppora cuts up tho  food before   It   la   paused   Into   tho  mouth  proper. 2038.  Planting Nursery Stock  The proper time to plant perennials, roses, fruit, trees,, shrubbery  and other kinds of nursery stock is  just as soon as the ground can bo  worked. But of course they must be  purchased first. There is a vast range  in prices and quality. Only shrubs  and trees that are in good condition  should   be   considered.    This   means  pliable and green and -will have  plenty of good, live buds. There will  be a good root growth, and this, as  well as the top, will be soft and  moist. Each plant should be wrapped  separately. Granted that good stock  has been purchased, the next thing  is to get it planted as quickly as pos  sible and with absolutely no exposure  to the open air. If the ground is  still unfit to plant, open the parcel,  soak in water, and plant in a shallow trench, covering the roots and  most of the stems with earth, firmly  packed down. Leave here until  permanent locations are ready.  Spring Pruning  Most pruning is done in late winter or early spring.   It is not a difficult task, though a little is usually  essential with   all   sorts   of   shrubs,  roses and both fruit and ornamental  trees.    Dead growth should   "be   removed, though at this time of year  it may  be  difficult to  detect  dying  from live wood.   Tho general idea ia  to   let   in   light,  encourage    strong  growth and also turn out a tree or  shrub which is   fairly   symmetrical.  With  shrubbery,   pruning   of   those  things that bloom late in tho year,  should be  dono early in the  spring,  but shrubs,   like   tho   Splrea, which  blossom in early summer, should not  be touched with tlie knife until lato  summer.      Special   precautions   aro  necessary with grape vines.   If these  are pruned in lato spring, thoy will  bleed profusely.    Tho work must bo  carried out before tlio sap starts to  rise.   Commercial grapo men leave a  mere skoleton   each   spring   as   tho  fruit   is   produced   on   now growth.  Raspberries aro borno on two-year-  old canes only, so that aftcs1 tho crop  haa   been   harvested   and   tlio   new  canes   woll   startod,    all    old   wood  should   bo   removed.   Most   of   tho  oi-dlnary rosea arc cut back aevcrcly  after growth starts   in   tho   spring,  and best results aro  obtained from  climbing rosea whero almost all the  old wood is removed in lato summer  after blooming ia over.   With flowering shrubs, tho aim la to keep now  vigorous  growth   coming  on  by  tho  removal   of   weak   three   and   four-  year-old   wood.   Young   fruit   trees  iioed little pruning   beyond   shaping  Hllghtly, but after thoy have started  to  boar  fruit,   consldorablo   growth  should   bo   romoveel   each spring, so  tliat tho light and air are distributed  evenly through the whole tree.  Rollyig  to Ostden's  fo m������!<������ the fragrant-friendly  cigarette tobacco that gives a  mars real satisfaction in ''rolling his own". Onlyj^he best  leaves can pass the Ogden**  ies"* for miianess and smooih-  ness and easy roiling. That's  why Ogden's Fine Cut I*  such a favourite. Roll yoor  own with Ogden's and you'll  find it rolls them easier and  rolls them better,���������especially  when you choose the finest  _; ������������_      J'/**L__������__  I.IJJIUICIIO     |JU|jei:������, N_IHJBBI������=8_"  ler" or "Vogue'V  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  OGDE  F !  8^  r  ���������**W  Your Pipe Knows Ogdms Cut Plug  It was stated in London the British Poppy Day realized ������11,000 more  than in 1933, when the total was  ������511.853* th������ record collection being  ������524,650 in 1930.  In six years Moscow has had 1,-  630,000 people added to its population  total.  B*8���������B������   lBWMWjW8W8^    I ���������   I   I    ��������� IB������8a������������^������*������^^MBBMWJI^II^WJIIIIBI^  DilWernet's Powder  FOR HOLDING  TIGHT,  Dn.WERN!  Powoen  wan hoibinO  ������������MlM>..\.M.n.  -MM "MB MM MM  TEET  No sllpplne or sliding���������no clicking  when you use this  Brand powder thm*-  most dentists proscribe���������It's a. Joy to  nil users nnd Is th*  largest pallor tn tho  world���������loaves no  colored, gummy tiwt#  /CT~\   I     ���������*U druse stares.  88l������<*y||l8a������l.lpB������������J|BJ������ywy8B������8S  Iflnglawl itt or.*** of tho groatost  horBo racing nations In tho world  with traclfs all over the country.  ^SffiH  ffi-fj  mm  CHORE GIRL  Cleans Pots and Fans  A    nnfo   nnd   efficient   opotuio   mnde   of  pure   copper  ribbon   which   will   not  ruat  or  Bpllnter.  10c.  AT   ALL  STORES  Mficle   in  Canada  Metal Textile Corp. of Can., Ltd,  AIH^   Bm      BUI    ^Wj^   ffljjj!  A.   List   Of   "Wanted   Invent Iona"'   -u������4  **ull Information Bent JTree on itequeat.  T.iu RAMSAY Co, ���������&������   SRJB8&*Se; THE   BEVIEW.., CBESTCW",   B.   G.  J I  MAKES VISQRO  DEFENCE AGAINST  HIS MANY CRITIC  Doncaster, Yorkshire, Eng.���������Prime  Minister Ramsay MacDonald said  here he will resign whenever he feels  he can no longer "pull my full weight  in the boat."  Defending himself and his National  government against its critics, the  prime  minister  said:  "So far as I'm concerned, I hold  the position I do at the wish of my  colleagues.  "When the moment comes they  find my services too dearly bought,  or when ... I myself for one reason or another���������and unfortunately  there are many���������am no longer satisfied that I can pull my full weight in  the boat, I shall require nobody's  advice to make up my mind what  my duty is."  Mr. MacDonald' disclosed the government is actively after financial  speculators whose scandals, he said,  ���������"are besmirching the financial probity of this country and damaging  our credit in the eyes of the world."  (The government's opponents in  parliament have demanded an investigation of the recent crash of an  attempted pool in pepper, which  forced three firms to the wall.)  Replying to charges the government Has been shielding speculators,  Mr. MacDonald said there was no  truth in such statements. The government is not shielding anyone, he  asserted, "but the government is not  going into a panic."  The prime minister also denied  former prime  minister David Lloyd  ment had turned down his "new  deal."  "Mr. Lloyd George said *I am  going to produce from time to time  the plans themselves���������actual plans',"  Mr. MacDonald said. "I'm still  waiting. Until I see the plan I can  neither accept it nor reject it. I  certain",* ha-"*- ������������*- reiected it yet."  He asserted that the cabinet was  willing to look at any plan any man  has which offers solution of the unemployment problem.  Relief Standards Urged  Plan    Made    Public    By    Canadian  Council On Welfare  Ottawa.���������Establishment of a federal advisory committee on unemployment relief which would set up  standards and principles of administration to which provinces would be  bound was recommended in a national relief plan made public by the  Canadian Council on Child and Family  Welfare.  Provinces failing to observe the  standards laid down by such a committee would be refused financial  assistance from the federal authority.  The outline presented by the council described the -situation as urgent  in view of the fact present agreements expire at the end of March  while there were, the statement declared, 1,350,000 persons receiving  unemployment relief.  Imperial Press Conference  Vote   Of   Thanks   Given   To   Major  Astor Of London Times  Johannesburg.���������The fifth Imperial-  press conference concluded its sittings locally with a vote of thanks  to Major J. J. Astor, chairman of  the Times Publishing - Company, of  London, who acted as chairman. The  vote was passed with all delegates  standing and applauding Major Astor  for two minutes.  It was stated deliberations were  eminently successful. Agreement  has been reached on formation of a  London committee to co-ordinate the  work of the Empire Press "Union and  to look for lower press cable and  wireless rates.  The conference referred to the  Empire Press Union for inclusion on  the agenda of next year's meeting  of the new annual committee in London, a resolution for lower postage  rates on British newspapers and  periodicals mailed to the Dominions  and colonies.  SURGICAL  TRIUMPH  Disastrous Fire In Moscow  Court Martial Conviction  Captain Of Cruiser "Renown Is Tried |  On Charge Of Negligence  Portsmouth, England.���������Capt. H. R,  Sawbridge, of the battle cruiser, Renown, was convicted by court martial  on a chaise of negligence following  collision of the Renown with the  Hood.  The charge, that he caused to be  "hazarded" the two giant war vessels  during manoeuvres off the Spanish  coast in January, was similar to that  on which Rear-Admiral *��������� Sidney  Bailey, commander of the battle  cruiser squadron, was acquitted. A  third courtmartial is yet to be held,  the trial of Capt. F. T. B. Tower, of  the Hood, on which the rear-admiral's flag fie*"*-"*.  The court ruled that he be dismissed from his ship. The deputy  judge advocate announced that the  charge had been proved.  Dr. Claude S. Beck, above, performed one of the first operations  on  record  for  the  relief of  angina  | pectoris, a heart. ailment which  hitherto has been considered incurable.    The operation was performed  ��������� at Lakeside Hospital, Cleveland.  Explosion   In   Pencil   Factory  Kills  Twenty-Nine  Persons  Moscow. ��������� Twenty-nine persons  were killed in an explosion and fire  Which destroyed the Krassin pencil  factory on the outskirts of Moscow.  The loss of life in the disaster was  not disclosed for three days, and  after the bodies of the victims were  cremated.  The fire started shortly before  midnight. All of Moscow's fire apparatus called out to combat the  flames battled three hours before  they brought the fire under control.  It was announced the factory and  Warehouse were a complete loss.  Part of the workers thrown out of  work by the fire had been sent on  vacation. Others were absorbed by  the Sacco-Vanzetti pencil factory,  also in Moscow.  The explosion occurred in a high  pressure compressor from causes not  immediately determined. The blast  sent a compressed air tank weighing  one and one-half tons hurtling  through two fioors of the building  and the roof. It crashed into the  adjoining warehouse.  IR JOHN SIMON  MAY VISIT RUSSIA  0 TALK PEACE  R?** !*n*>yga������g  iJllGw   Dig iuwZI  Savings    Deposits    $5,0������Q;0������0    More  Than In January 19S4  Ottawa.���������A decrease of $12,000,000  in bank note circulation at the end  of January compared with December  and a drop of $5,000,000 in central  gold reserve deposits were shown in  the monthly report of chartered  banks to the department of finance  as on Jan. 31, 1935.  Demand deposits were down $45,-  000,000 from December but $50,000,-  000 greater than on the same date  last year. Savings deposits increased  $5,000,000 in the month and $62,000,-  000 in the year. Call loans in Canada were down $10,000,000 compared  with the previous -month while current loans were down $18,000,000  from December and $50,000,000 compared with Jan. 31, 193*1.  Receive Recognition  Three    Medals    Are    Awarded    By  Royal Society Of Canada  Ottawa.���������Secretary Lawrence J.  Burpee of the Royal Society of Canada, announced award of three of  the society's medals to a Montreaier  and two Ottawans. The awards are  made annually.  Dr. Edward Montpetit of Montreal  University, prominent French-language Canadian writer, was awarded  the Lome Pierce medal for literature. Dr, F. T. Shutt, former chemist at the Dominion experimental  farm here, was awarded the Sir  Joseph Fiaveiie nxedal f6r outstanding achievement in science. Brig.-V  Gen. E. A Cruickshank, widely  known student of the war of 1812,  was  awarded  the  Tyrrell  medal  for  To Repulse Air Attacks  Britain Would Utilize Recent Scientific Inventions  London.���������Sir Philip Sassoon, Under-Secretary for air, announced in  the House of Commons a decision  to appoint a special committee to investigate the possibilities of countering air attacks by utilizing recent  scientific  inventions.  He said the decision was reached  some months ago and that the committee was composed of Henry Tiz-  ard, rector of the Imperial College of  Science and Technology, as chair  man, Professor A. V. Hill of the  Royal Society and P M. S. Biackett,  professor of physics at the "University of London.  The committee's report will be  presented to the imperial defence  committee.  London.-^-The cabinet at its weekly meeting was understood to have  tentatively approved the sending ot  two of its internationalists to distant European capitals to further  the plans for consolidating peace.  While no official statement -was  forthcoming after the cabinet's session, well-informed political circles  said the government had approved  plans for Sir John Simon, foreign  secretary, and Capt. Anthony Eden,  lord privy seal, to go to Moscow,  Warsaw and Praha after they visited Berlin.  Government quarters admitted an  informal invitation from Moscow  had been well received, and it was  expected an oifieial announcement  shortly would confirm the report  direct contact with Soviet leaders  would take place.  Impelling the government to that  action was its determination to leave  no stone unturned in an effort to  bring about an inclusive European  settlement which would end tension  on all frontiers.  Lack Of Fodder  history.  Hughes War Resolution  After  Warn*  Discussion  Was  Withdrawn In The Senate  Ottawa.���������Warm  discussion of  the  Hughes war resolution was followedl ditions in part of the area devastat  by its withdrawal  in the senate  by  its sponsor.  The resolution proposed, if Canada  ever again entered war, she would  wage it "with every ounce of her  strength in man and material  TJowei*." and thst fleclara-tion of war  should be followed" immediately "by  mobilization and conscription of all  human power and all the material  wealth of the nation."  Fear Breath W3I Continue  Western States Still Dry Is Weather  Bureau Report  Washington.���������Continuance  of   dry  soil conditions over a large area in  the western great plains, foreshadow'  ing a possible return of drouth con  Minnesota   Man   Brings   Eniaciateos  Animals To State Legislature  As  -Exhibits  St.    Paul. ��������� Outside   Minnesota's  state legislature recently stood three  emaciated  animals���������a horse,   a  cow  and   a   pig���������quietly   munching   feed  their western Minnesota owner said  he had been" unable to give them at  home because   of   inadequate   relief  following    last     summer's     burning  drouth.  Inside the statehouse, the senate,  although one of their number specifically denied the "exhibit" had influenced the action, promptly passed  a measure to appropriate $500,000 to  be administered by the state executive coimcil for' livestock feed in  western Minnesota drouth, areas.  The livestock was the property oi  Arthur Spencer, western Minnesota  farmer, who engineered the one mar.  "bony march."  ed last summer, was reported by the  United States -weather bureau in its  weekly weather and crop bulletin.  Severe dust storms were experienced In the western portions of  Oklahoma, Kansas, Nebraska and  parts of eastern. Colorado and eastern  Wyoming.  Weather bureau officials said dust  storms were occurring much earlier  than usual.  Reform Measures  Protest By Ethiopia  Desire   A   Peaceful   Settlement   Of  Border "Dispute  Rome.���������Foreign office officials began drafting a response to the pro-  teat by Ethiopia against the continued sending of troops and munitions to Italian Somaliland.  Tho Ethiopian charge d'affaires,  Negrados Ycsus, delivered tho protest���������a note to tho Italian government from Emperor Hallo Selassie  -that "Italy could retire its last  soldier and Its last cannon from  Italian Somaliland and Eritrea, and  Kithiopla would not touch a slnglo  stono ln theso two colonies."*  Tho African emporor's statement  also reiterated his desires for a  peaceful settlement of tho hordoi*  dlspute.  .Tuvlmllctlon ISiiiletl  Saai-brueckcn.���������League of Nations  jurisdiction aver tho Saar territory  ended at 11530 a.m, Feb. 28, it was  announced, acorffrey G. Know, president of tho governing commission,  turned police authority ovor to Retch  reproHontatlveo.  Lepers Killed Ry Chinese  Brutal   Massacre   By   Villagers    To  Stamp Out Disease  Hong Kong, China.���������The inhabitants of the fishing* village of Wai-  chow, which is on an island in the  delta of the Pearl river, have risen  en masse and freed their little island  of lepers by carrying out a brutal  massacre of the 24 sufferers from  the disease who lived nearby.  The lepers did not mingle with thc  other people on tlie island, but lived  ln a small settlement of their own.  After the massacre, tlie leper settlement was burned to the ground.  Will Need Canada's Wheat  Toronto.���������Britain will continue to  need Canadian wheat, notwithstanding recent extensive development of  agriculture ovor there, Sir Francis  Floud, high commissioner for His  Majesty's government in the United  Kingdom, told members of the  Women's Canadian Club here.  Aslc F������e������ Text Books  Winnlpog.���������The annual convention  of the Manitoba School Trustees*  Association asked tho Manitoba government to provide text books free  in grades one to six inclusive. Education until the sixth grade was compulsory and text boolc-. mViouKI be  provided, sa'd the *������������������, r.olutlfm adopted  by thc convent io-*'  Economic Advisory  Council   To   Be  Set Up  Ottawa.���������Legislation to set up an  economic advisory council as fore*  cast in the speech from the throne  if. expected to be the next reform  measure Prime Minister R. B. Bennett will introduce in parliament, il  was learned here. The bill was practically ready, It was stated, but decision upon the three or more who  will make up the personnel of the  council had not been reached.  The board will act in the same  capacity on matters dealing with  economic progress of the Dominion  as the national research council nets  for scientific problems.  Tourist Traffic Better  Ottawa.���������Foreign automobile tourist traffic entering Canada during  the past calendar year increased al  most points, totalling 3,261,848 auto*  mobiles as against 3,090,887 auto mo*  biles entered in 1933, a gain of 10������k,*>  961, according to a statement issue*"  by Hon. R. Q. Matthew**, minister ������**  national i*evcnue.  Frost Tremors  Toronto, ��������� Eastend residents her-c  thought of earthquakes when houseb  ohook and dishes rattled. Stmlln*-  shooks occurred a few weeks aga  during cold spells. It was explained  the ground was not settled in this-  district because beouuao of yarlous  waterworks operations nnd heavy  frosts caused tha earth. tremors.  Theso two members of Toronto Ghinosn Boy Scout Troop woro among  tho -5,000 Scouts taking part In thoir mmual old uloLhlne* collection in that  city, whon 180,000 articles ot* clothing and thousands of pairs oC shoes wore  2088.1 jyathoi-od for distribution to the needy.  Seen (Soviet Link  Washington.���������Charges of a link  between Soviet Russia and tho Com-  munist: party Jn. the United Bljutes.  were made In tho house of representative-* an Its foreign affairs committee cltsregardcd state departwiont  wluhcK and sot a hearing March 1B9  on the Tlnkham resolution for withdrawal of Russian recognition. CfSESTTOf*! ihevuew  i ___i a  jlocsm anu  BATTERIES     RE CHARGED-  chard Service Station. Creston.  -Or  FOR SA1E���������1929 Chevrolet Six coach,  excellent condition. R. B. Robinson,  Creston.  HAY FOR SALE���������First and second  cut alfalfa, $13 ton Geo. Nickel,  Creston.  m.%. **���������*{* avr*  ������SVa*** *��������� **������������������ "a***  For     funeral  24 hours' notice  Creston.  or    wedding    flowers.  Moores' Greenhouse,  SETTING EGGS���������Purebred White  Leghorn setting eggs for sale. V.  Mawson, Creston  Spring   tonics  and blood  Creston~Drug & Book Store.  Due the poor shape the west road is in  the busses from all directions quit running on Friday last.  t  Last call for ordering Riverside nursery stock for spring planting. See V.  Mawson, local agent.  WANTED���������Baby buggy in good condition, large wheels. Write Mrs. John  Wood, General Delivery, Creston.  The official weather records show the  coldest touch in February to have been  three above zero on the 10th, and the  mildest day was the 20th when the  mercury got up to 46. No snow was recorded all month, but there was .40 of  rainfall.  ���������  ���������  V  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  m  >  ���������  m  %���������  t  ���������>  8*  *  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 performance  that goes with each regardless of price. General Electric workmanship insures you of quality merchandise, accurate performance, and  long life.  TAACTftllEO  TrtatCTCD  lUHoicn  Ho! IIVE  UOLUAL  urn n  ^j/vjy  - x-vs������.v   ,jrt.*j������a���������M.M.-Ctxvy    SSSiiuxs^ti   wagon,  for team; good farm wagon, new rims,  cheap. Morrow's Blacksmith Shop,  Creston.  FOR SALE���������Jerspy-Holstien cow, six  years old, will freshen March 1st. Also  150-egg size Belle City incubator. A.  Hoglund, Canyon.  FOR SALE���������Three pair beautiful  window drapery, like new. Also one gas  electric vaccum cleaner. Mrs. Parry's  Beauty Shop, Creston.  Revenues collected at Creston provincial police oflice in February totalled just  over $2700, and of this more than $2600  was for auto license plates.  Up to the first of the week 160 car and  truck owners bad taken out new licenses  for 1935. This is a somewhat better  showing than at March lst, 1934.  High school principal F. P. Levirs was  at Cranbrook at the weekend for the  monthly meeting of the executive of the  East Rootenap Teachers' Association.  PIGS AND COW FOR SALE-30  young pigs, 6 and 7 weeks old. Also  part-Jerspy cow, will freshen in April,  F. ROSSI, Goat River bottom,  Creston.  FOR SALE (time payment)���������Kroeh-  lerdavenport, dining table, buffet rocker,  heater,  bed.   complete:   china tea set,  Mrs. jb*. V. -Staples, Mrs:- Levirs, Mrs.  B reau, Misses M. Smith, L. Trevelyan,  Jean McCreath, and T. H. Wilson and  Ted Moore.  There was a good turnout for the  March meeting of Creston Valley Post  Canadian Legion on Tuesday night, with  the?president, John Bird, iu charge bf  proceedings. Correspondence was light  the chief item having to do with Vimy  observation in 1936. The bale-nee sheet  was submitted and adopted* It showed  receipts had been well maintained and  that in spite of increased calls on Legion  funds, the balance at the close of the  year is most gratifying. The Legion is  taking the initiative in seeing to it that  King George's 26th coronation anniver-  EN MEMORIAM  sary is fittingly observed. The Legsoa is  asking all the community organizations  to attend a conference to arrange for  this notable event, the get together to be  on March 15th, at 8 p.m., at the towe  hall, Creston. Legion representatives at  this meeting will be President Bird, W.  V. Jackson, W. G. Hendy and J. B.  Holder.  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 Hotpoint's  finest iron. The '"button hook" is  one of the greatest convenience  features. The exclusive Hotpoint  thumb rest paves arm and wrist  strain, and the heel stand makes lifting unecessary. A hinged plug prevents fray d cords and broken  connections.  I Wisef if nnTQnQw Pniunr SL i inrhf tin   i *a  i.   HAUVriU  CTDCCT f***-* *Q C*C5 *TT4~\ IVJ ������***������    ^- PUfSy*:   QS  Eriek������?on.  t   81 U1V  and dishes   *r\   'a.  UiarK,  Pac-  MOORES���������In   loving   memory of our  dear mother, Elizabeth Moore?, who  passed away March 10,1934.  To memory ever dear.  From  son, daughter and grandson���������  Mr. and Mrs. James Moores and Alfred.  ing memory  "-n-rtr. j-������        *4j������>**| \&  of Eliza-   u   ��������������� <\  inaicii   IV,  A reprt-sentative of the Midland  ific Grain Company, Calgary, was here  on Monday, looking into the possibility  of securing a site for a grain elevator at  Creston.  Mrs. Chas. Moore is at present a patient in Cranbrook hospitaU where she  underwent an operation at the first of  the week, and is reported as progressing  favorably.  Vital statistics for February as registered at Creston account for ten births,  two deaths and one,marriage license issued. Of the new citizens recorded five  were boys.  Ratepayers "n Creston school district  are reminded of the meeting on Monday  3 "ght. at 8 o'clock, at the schoolhouse*  for the purpose of discussing increased  school facilities.  \m^r\  *wi**-i,  *  ���������  ���������  y  m  >  ���������  r  ������  THE FRIENDLY STORE  OUR   WAY   IS  -"r***x   ���������v-v    TT    ���������"-"���������i   ***r���������^  v-**-. *w������������������������ -r   t ^--*.  "W^V   -C   T  KKil     H ^    H V P P? V  FAIR  riAvi  MOORES���������In lovin  Y^aOt*Vl Wit *\r*T������������*0  1934.  "We long for the touch of the  vanished  hand,  And thesound of a voice that is stili*d.'i'  ���������J. J. Moores and family, Creston.  Dr. A. E. SHORE  of Drs. 6UNN, HACKNEY & SHORE, Calgary  will be at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  MONDAY,   MARCH 18  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, o to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  The Perfect Finish for  Plastered   Walls.  EASY TO MIX  EASY TO USE  SAFE  SANITARY  ECONOMICAL  A large range of delicate colors  for Bedroom,   Dining  Room and Kitchen  CAN BE  USED  ANYWHERE  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  9  t  PRUNES, Dried, 2 Ibs.   .23  TEA. Braid's Blue Label, lb ..$ .46  TOMATOES, Choice Quality. 2fs 2 tins 27  BISCUITS, Paulen's Arrowroot, lb. pkt  .32  PEA S, Dried, good quality, 4h lbs      .25  WE DELIVER  Creston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  *gi&lllm&m\&mWmW9Sie.i} I l^SirnVmr^*  1  A shipment of  The Presbyteri n Ladies* Aid ar-*1 having their a?aa! St. Patrick's tea and sale  of cooking at the home of Mrs. Forbes,  Saturday, March 16th, from 3 to 5.30  p m.    AU are welcome.  Creston Board of Trade meets in  March session on .Tuesday night. A  feature of the business will be the adoption of a resolution to raise the annual  dues from $3 to $10 per annum.  ^Alex. Henderson, who has been on a  visit with his parents, Dr. and Mrs.  Henderson, returned to Summerland at  the first of the week, to resume his  position with the Associated Growers.  The annual meeting of Creston Valley  Agricultural Association will be held at  MurrelPs Hall (over Farmers' Institute.)  t 3 p.m , Wednesday. March 13th. All  interested in a fall fair are asked to  attend.  PIPE FOR SALE���������About 8000 feet of  1 J^ inch pipe, new threads and couplings  and dipped. 11 cents. Also 2J^. 3 and 4  inch. Fordson tractor, ploughs and buzz  saw attachment going at $225. Phone  42X.   Ted Baldwin.  If you have not registered as a grower  under the regulations of the B.C. Tree  Fruit Board you are reminded W. G.  Littlejohn. local representative, will be  at the Co-Op. store Friday and Saturday  frr^rr; If"*  ':<5 /i tr* *T*.If^ *"',!"*,,*.t?*" **"-*!f!S.  A number of the operators on the  north end of the Reclamatian Farm i  1931 and 1932. were Creston visitor* dur  ing the week. In the party were L. Bishop of Pullman, Wash.; J. Holben, Genes-  see, Idaho; H. Stark, Pendelton. Ore.,  and E. C. Rogers and son. Dudley, of  Athena, Oregon. They were well pleased  with the headway that is being made  with the new dyke along the north end.  Wynndel badminton talent made its  first appearance at Creston at a series of  games at Park pavilion on Monday night.  Wynndel club was only organized late in  December and the 15 members who  made the trip gave a good account of  themselves. There was the usual lunch  after play  at which the hostesses were,  ������8**-"-*''>������*^*j-'*������.*-*ri������****^  ���������wi?nw  as^    air A^llr    AuB  9  6  gf A4V5 TO PiAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  I    SA i UkuAY-muNdAY SPECIALS  ���������^ ������������������   1  at,  |  YOU TAKE NO CHANCES  WITH QUALITY  AND PRICE  when you trade at the Imperial.  an,  s  &  *K  ������  s  s  i  i  I SYRUP, Lily White, 2-lb. tin.. .21  %  tt  WHEAT FLAKES, Carnation, large pkg $ .29  RICES No. i Japan, Diamond Brand, 4-ibs...���������    .19  SOUP MIX, something new and tasty, bag     .10  BISCUITS, Peek Freen, pkg     .30  Ye Olde English.  1  i  s  I  I  i  I  1     For  SERVICE      PHONE 20      Foi QUALITY      |  ���������2 2  t^������.--p������**r''H----'-'������^  s  *������  COFFEE,  Malkin's Best  3-lb Glass jar, each,  *>i  *%i A laf.-HiiiAi lf^���������Blll^Bl^*^-' ^- *i    A    ���������**���������'    A     ^ ���������*���������������    mtm. A    A    4 ��������� A    4bAiAi Ai 1bAbAbA8Ai aA-^A^^LW^A^A^A^A ��������� a-fc ,��������� 8%.,.*%*  p$t ofi^jioe  These are from the Wabasso Mills and comprise  Stripes,  Florals and Dots.  Fast Colors, 30 inches wide, at 20c. yard.  Tub Fust Dyed at 25c. yard.  Bleached and Unblo������ichcd Cottons  at 17c. and *20c. vard.  mV  Fine Nain.sookfl and Voiles.  I'll low Sliprt 25c, and 30c. each.  Full sized Hemmed Sheets at $1.35 each.  All sizes in White and Grey Flannelette Sheets.  Men's and  Boys'  Dress   Pants  ���������Q  PkL.0 B WS\3 IWILiiiliJfli  GROCERIES  lfm%- ^"���������fc HH "T**l m\  Kvl \# I    mmm tf%  \mf\JWw i-'AB^J Y     L. B D������  HARDWARE  Kruj--;  i*^ii&MWkaiiii*ii>K^^  A  new stock just  arrived.  Some nice patterns  to choose from.  Call in and look thom  over.  V. MAWSON  ��������� OttlSSTON  H  otton Frocks  Suitable for Afternoon Wear  We are featuring the season's newest  designs in Checks, Stripes and Plaids. A  chance to buy these Tubfast Dresses from  95c. to $2.25  ELASTIC GIRDLES  Two way stretch.    All styles.  SILK AND COTTON  Ladies'   Vests, Bloomers,   Panties  Brassiere, Slips, Gowns, Pajamas  Good assortment of sizes.    Moderately priced.  A _^ _^, _^ _^    ^  Ej^^^ Hllull,j"f"      H.,^^ H,,^^.J W     ]������&        ^jjjjjjj^  A             A.     W M                     m.   !,aaa-/     m    ..mid H/^lL it^^mir  ^mW                          ^^m\lB^Wmwmmr' ������^HP. .^w^^^^w^J ^^^w^^^^^ ���������www            ^*������������bV. ~**^^^"^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furnittire, ;  )(r^-w ..j.,. ^������������������ir-M'������ wif lyr-yi T<|iib"ti myw uy rm-| iayTW-|-^1" pi TTajy'irtt^ 1'H|| -i'-||i.r riu$ T-y "l|||r -'^y*1���������igf������������������y��������� ^ *^w^V^^^'������^~V"������ N**'*''*'*''*'*''*" V'*'^'*" -^m-^m^


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