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Creston Review Feb 17, 1928

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Array -> -1  '     -c  - .-?yy--i,y-k.*>y---sf y.V'.-.-'-y <,'.������ ,v fa*sy   ~  "?$'. ������i>^:^'jv-?'vrt'-v; - - ';  V   ViSisfi  -���������   ^<*j-\*,n  - ''v ."IvJ  - 'v*������  rVy  Provincial library  apl2S  -~es-"  ������^ "4.X  .y  n *r^  ������> X^^Ti g-?A&/  Vm*  w    v aaabta  IT IT  CEESTON, B. C.t FRTOAY. FEBRUARY 17, 1928  JNO. 2  -*���������������-  Assessment Cuts  Total $5,900.00  The newly-elected village commissioners, who sat at a court of revision  on the 1928 assessment roll on February 8th, were in quite a generoias I  frame of mind that mamlng., and as a  result eleven of the twelve ratepayers  who bad appealed against their Rosens  meats were given very favorable cost.  siderataon, no less than S5900 being  cut off taxable property, the roll being  finally confirmed with a total assessment of $342,430, of which $146,348 Is  on land, and $196,192 on improve  ments which latter pays only ow  50 pet cent, of its assessed value.  Mtf. Hook of Spokane, who owns  the lots and building on Fourth street,  some years ago used by the local  Mormon congregation as a church.  was reduced from *@00 to ^290^ as the  bnijuingy has taittle eseOre than tsts  frame now intact..  For much the same reason Joe Jackson of Cranbrook had the assessment  on the old ISsng G-eorge Hotel reduced  from $1200 to $900. Like consideration was given Chas. Murrell, who  now owns the old drugstore baiilding  next the Mercantile, who rejoices in a  reduction from $2500 to $1200.  Mrs. C Ootterall*s appeal against  the valuation of her residence at the  upper end of Victoria Avenue was  successful tc the extent of a. cub frosn  $1600 to $1200. "Walter B. Maair. wbo  owns a couple of lots at tbe corner of  Fourth street and McLeod Avenue  was ffavoared with a reduction from  $460 to $300, and on undertaking to  tear down the old barn that stood on  has lot next the Bevan garage R.  Sinclair Smith bad its to%*t assessment of $109 wiped out.  T. Mawson -was fav&tfe^jw&te-a drop  from. $2000 to $1400 on the store on  Wilson Avenue formerly occupied by  cussing -the matter it was decided to  form a branch and A. W. Sinclair was  elected president; EL. J. Malthoaise,  vice president; Bert , Hobden, secre  tary, aaad Geo. Jacks 'and Fred Hus-  croft completing the directorate. 18  members were enrolled and the application for a charter has been made to  the saaperintendeut of institutes.  \rs^sgsasansti  J*4 aBaa^~a.aa~a~aaH    ~a.?     .   * .a an wa..a.aa      ta..^    t.a^a,       laAaa  aok. upciiwer u* xjuttiyim nan uc^-Q   ucTo  the past week closing up the books for  the Co-Operative Fruit Growers Association, and getting things ready for  the annaial meeting.  Mat������������vi4--naN     a12������vri6-iV������,Av*o      ������������*%-n*H     *-*W*  *������*���������** WW������i< aC-#*^-r-������**a������i^* k?^   v-trr**-***.    ���������%*���������#  lot nest to it the cut was froan $609 to  $400. W.B. Enibree's Premier gar-age'  building was reduced; from $2400?.to  $lt900, and the P. Burns & Co. butcher  shop reduced from $2200 to $1800.  ������Jst������9*  John Loubet, who has been working  at Butte, Montana; and Leavenworth.,  Wash., for the past few months,  arrived on Tuesday, and will be here  for quite a stay, iaa he has ordered  powder and will do considerable land  clearing.  There ware eight tables of players  at the Community Society bridge on  Saturday night), at which the high  scores were made by Mrs. D.J. McKee  and tiKr-ry Helme, while the consolation honors went to Mrs. John Bird  ;us!   Sr.e  The dramatic recital ot Miss iuc-  Lnhan, assisted by Mrs. Marsden,  vocalist, of Kimberley, and Mr. True-  eott of Creation, on Friday night, was  quite successful. She appeared under  the auspices of the United Chaarch.  Mrs. QSasIer and two children, whan  have been au ay for the past month,-  at. Gadsby, Albert'., arrived home on  Thursday. y  The Oo=Qa-fc������ira5ta'vs' ^"mlt Q*"0^K?���������*rs  . had a business meeting in the school-  house on Thursday night f->r the  purpose of ordet ing supplies for 1928.  Mrs. Cam of Sirdar wats a between  trains caller on Friday.  On Friday night there was a valen-  ttne- party for the chUdi-eat at the  schoolhouse. A pleasant evening for  the youngsters was spent in games,  and after the supper there was a  eanpte'lhf hours dancing. V?y  Paul Ofner And son, Oscar, returned  on Saturday from Harrop, Mfhere ihey  have been trapping this season^  Mr. and Mrs. R. Andestad spent the  weekend with Mr. and Mr*?. Tow son,  returning ,^to Canyon. oh Sunday.  P. Andestad returned they satma^ irlay.r  Mrs. Knmsey of Cranbrook was a  eriRitov la^t. week with Mrs, Kf^thtsrst,  returning on Sunday.  Miss Lea Wittman, who has been  away for the past* two mouths at  Lethbridge, Alberta, returned home  on Sunday. _  With the weather almost springlike  slashing and burning haa. started on a  number of the ranches.  Nakusp News:     Ma-s. Uri, of Arrow  Park,, wno has been an inmtite of the  local hospital is now convalescing at  the home of her, parents, Mr. and Ma-p.  | W. I- Moseiey.  Mrs, E. W. Bayii-ae was   a   weekend  viSabux- -wttu imtJiaup i������t n.iu:u������aei'.  During the verv aof t spell last week  Dick Smith was-busy at stump blow  ing on ai three acre-tract at has ranch.  Faank Sa mteter Is another who is busy  at land clearing,   foaaa Anderson is at  wrork   building; -s. jTo���������c������   iato   laiS pro- i  perty. ;\ .     |  *  Mrs. Jack Barraclnugh was hostess  to a number of the Alice Siding people  at a  whiet and  dance one anight last  week, and all  present report a most  enjoyable time.  vThe fourth, anniversary of the  founding of Alice Siding's community  Sunday school win be observed,on  Sunday. Feb-ruary}|9|ih. It will t ake  the form of Va, children's service. a.nd  will be fin- chai-gegaof the supervisor,  Mrs. Martin, who hopes the: parents  win, -5jjccia*ra<c"������- ;tf*-s? chUd^e" -***��������� t.fils  work by toeing ypsfe^nt' at th is service.  There are 28 scholars enrolled* qaaite a  few of whom atten'dreguJarly.  Denmark, and came to Wisconsin in  the early sixties, locating m Spokane  in 1878. He had an attack of pneumonia some five years ago and since  that time had not been actively engaged in business. -  B. Johnson was a? business visitor at  Cranbrook   last  returning   oat  Satajrda'y.-'-:'-.''-.y''   -VV?- .-fj ��������� - .; " ������������������'  Misses   Makliid   An-leen - and : Olga  Aa������~a^^".a.      aaaam^   -..aw    a a- a^a-^-a-aa.. a^p,    ������--|0    ���������.T'��������� ".  at 'CranbrrookV, w#jr������ ::homaBf yfpr   the  weekend,' '���������   S,A~-^Pn..SS'S''.-..  Miss Esther Melsoai ass:hojw a.yresident  of Cran brooks wti6i������- ?sh������ "has yWecured  a';posation.-y.ryyV:'f'^:;V-/-VV'/.VV:-       ?"y  Richaid Joye^:;-^^f.C^stony was ? renewing . acquaEats^?sV ln?yK!tefeener  this .week. ...:      .   V#ft^-'- . ?.���������'   ���������  ��������� ���������  .��������� ���������.���������        .  ^.s.'iS-a&s-  Keg.' - .WatBtvn, Vf'jl  aa������ley.5if,  Ca!laBirs;:the:pas-t wee'fc-.  Miss ������raise Br������*nder arrived froK*s  Fort Steele on Monday, having taken  a position at the boardlEsg hssuse.  Jack Kennedy of Fernie is a Sirdar  visitor at present, arriving on Monday*  Mrs, Siartin and Mrs. Mead were  calling on Ctrestcr> friends on Thursday.  The stork visited. at the honae oi  Mr. and Mrs. T. Rogers on Saturday,  leayiog^ayfinei big niraerpound boy.  Mother and son doing fine.  Mrs. Art Wallace was a weekend  visitor with Sirdar friends, ret.timing  twrs Cranba-ook at the first of the week.  Mrs. Chas. Neal- Ma-s. Bysouth and  Miss Vera Tt a rner of Kuskanook were  visitors to Sardar on Satui-day for the  dfince. "Wynnde! *a*as well repressnt-  ed at the dance, too.   "  Mr. and Mrs. Cam weae calling on  Wynndel friends ������������n Sunday. The  furmer is on the sick list at present,  and his place on the yard crew Is  taken by Herb Bradley, of Cranbrook  Mrs. Bueklauu, who han. been visifc-  ingfwlth Mrs.-Arthur North for the  past few months, left for her home in  England on Thursday last. Qaiite a  number ���������*.������**? friends were at the depot  to .give hei a sendoff, and a few  accompanied  her as far as   Creston.  Mr. and  Mrs.   Bd. Ba-awn   retairned  February Meeting  Village Council  The village commissioners met in  first'regular session Monday evening,  with all anembers present, and Commissioner F. H Jackson, who had  been chosen chairman st- a special  session on the Sth. occupied the chair.  Minutes also showed that at the  special meeting Commissioner Comfort had been made chairman of the  roads and streets committee, and  Commissioner Jackson heads the committee on fire, water and light*  The regular meeting was kept busy  hearing delegations three of which  were received during the evening.  Jas. Conk was on hand to enquire ae  to tree planting in 1928 and was assured this work would be carried on  again this year. .  A ?E. Faencb appeared on behalf of  himself and Rose & Timmons, asking  that the license on pool tables be re-  d need, and was assured very serious  consideration.  Fire chief Matt. York, with M. R.  Joyce, Chas. Murrell, Alex. McKay  and F. C. Uodgears, were on hand to  discuss improved fire fighting facilities, and with Mr. Joyce as spokesman, whose effort was supplemented  by Messrs. Murrell ������������rtd York, the  following  improvements were  asked  for;'  More hose.  More hydrants.  More water.  . Hydrant at school.  Arranging that school always have  on hand necessary chemicals.  'Reimbursement for   clotbintr,   etc*.  on Thursday from Carnduff. Sask-, fro 1 belonging to firemen that might be  ���������riner was called due {ruined at any fire.  _. b j>iw^ch point the for  ^*eyVi ^      I ^^ serious illness of has mother, who  ?^S^:?*^^^^S^t!a������a������ised,~->a'wayfca^  anu    au.  JUltltJlCJOXU.  xuu  OmsB3?���������BB8 GSfy  lunch was served, and all report the  usual fine time.  J. B. Hopkins, who recently sold hia  four aacirea of land In the JSuecroft  area, to Putnam, Palmer & Staples,  Limited, hus bought ten acres at  Canyon, and Is moving there thiB  week. Hts new location Is next the  MoQueen ranch, facing the main road.  A chllda'en's party that took care of  , at least 40 youngsters was given by  Miss Vera Lister at her home heae on  Friday, ntght, the guests including  most of her pupils at the Canyon  school, who came over in charge of  Mrs. Boy Browell, as well as ipust of  the Lister chl'.drca.. The evening wus  very much enjoyed by all.  Mitaa   Blalo   McLuhan,  eiocutlonEst,  waa greeted  with -quite a good turn  out ut the school hon������.e on Wodna^day  night Bai������t, She a "an tmalatod by Mra.  Harold.Langston und W. J. Tauacott,  Cireuton, eoloistn, while Mrs. Ror  naghfin ot Crenton wain aiccompairtlst,  and I3a.utor Uertfuatita pa^������uidetl. ir  fu-vorod with a return call Misa Mo  Luhan may look for a muoh larger  turnout. Her Wedneuday vlolb waa  on altogether too short notice.  Theare was a good turnout on Wod-  noaday night laafc for a meeting culled  to   discuss   organ Icing  thc Huscroft-  LiiMH-ei' brtiMuh of 1������ju \7������w**.vi*-a I1....I1-  tute, with John Bird In tho chair for  fcho opening proceedings.   After (\lu-  J. B. Hopkins of Huercofb is the  latest to basy land and move ��������� in to  reside at Canyon. He has purchased  ten ascree at the old amiUflite, the pair-  chase including the house at one tiaiae  occaipied by F. C Rodgers.  Leonard Olson is * another land  buyer, getting ten acres iia the Nhw  Sweden section from Otto Johnson.  The place is abotat opposite A. G.  Sanauelson's property.  Mltas Myrtle Wickholm waa hostess at a much enjoyed young  people's party on Thnradaiy night, nt  which games iind contest!, were the  features, and a very Ilia" lunch at  midnight.  Canyon was well represented tat the  cmnual meeting of the Keotenay Fruit  and Vegetable Association annual  meeting at Creston on Saturday, Alf.  Nelnon coming back to aittend the  meeting.  With the freeeoup at tho end of the  week tho tie haul Is on iigain at the  J. P. Johnston mill, which has been  cutting pine lately till tho accumulation of ties had been moved out, .  About 40 of thc school pupils frona  here were splendidly entertained by  Miaa Vera Lister, teacher of Division  2, ait her home at Lister on Friday  night. There want a groat variety of  amuuement provided and tho supper  was much to the youngster's liking.  Vf;3|Ir. and ??Mk?.? Dan ? MacPohaldf aUcL  son tif Crrestoai were befeweeh irai lis  visitors  with  Mrs. H uatvt ,f on" Sainday,  Mrs. yPayrie and Ma-a. .McGonegal  and Vera and Haael'McGonegal were  Saiturday between trains visitors with  Mrs. Rajj-gole, the two hatter retuainr  ed until Sunday.  Due the heavy snowfall encountered  this year the Sash *% Door Company  are still able to sleigh haul logs.  Kitchener has just beard with  regret of the death at Tacoma, Wash.,  last week of P. A. Paadson, .whose  name has long been associated with  lumbering activities in this district  He -wus lit years of uge and had made  hia horaae with his son, Chest er, aat  Spokane, biat bad gone to Tacoma last  November whpn hia wife died and was  buried in Tacoma. The hate Mr.  Panlaon had renanined in that city  for the wintea- and his death occmred  within four days of has being taken to  a hoppatial in that city for treatment  for pneumonia.    He wae  n native of  vinusrG&Ect  aririval/Vjrfa'^  nsunity   is   extended '��������� tfi*^^.tn--\'thaiaTaC*.  bereavemeaat. '."'.. ....-.���������:,; ���������.;���������'-." ,v?:?j-,-.- '?''���������  The Dew Di*op In boys of? Cran-  brorVk gave a dance- in the sehoolhouse  on Saturday night. There was a  large crowd. Proceeds were donated  to the community hall faind, and  amounted to $20, The proaimters of  the dance deserve every credit for the  manner in  which  it waa conducted.  Gifts Appreciated  Me*, and Mrs. C M. Loasby take this  means of expressing sincere appreciation of tlie salvei tea service pi-esented  them by the people of Sardar. While  it did not arrive to be presented- pripc  to their dep. teure it is none tbe less  appreciated. They alma wish "to thank  Mr. and Ma-s. R. Dennea who have  remembered theata with a silver cuke  plate. Both gifts speak etcan|iiently of  the friendships ih-ib extbt. ut Sii-dai*  and will always remain green in the  memory of the recipients now resident  at Vancouver.  Arranging   for   compensation    for  brigade members or others who might  IUt For SAiva��������� Clova������r and alfalfa  mlJax-d, about three tone, 8JU5 per ton  at barn. Reduction to anyone talking  fche lot.    Geo, Jacks, Camp Lister.  Auspices Creston Valley Post  Canadian Legion B.E.S.L.  Parish Hall, Creston  SAT      EC D    i C  ������5 I ppfj        B ffk  Dancing &.30 to 12 p.m.  Town Time  Music by Mr^. Lister's  4-piece Orchestra.  /%dioi s>s&oifi  OituPC#  Local and Personal  ���������      I.    I-      ���������     I-    -    ������������������!    HI     I..     H,l. .1,1.  Just as we go tt> press this (Thursday) afternoon word comes of the  death of Mm. John Blinco, who*pasneil  away on Thua*sd������ay morning. Decoaiaed  had been in falling health for some  months piiaU, The fianenal will he  privat e.  Definite annoamcement is just made  that 8, P. Fletcher of Ogden. Utah  haa taa ken over from A. K. Klocknttmn  the former's lease on the Reel at mat tion  Fakm nnd roLm pn>Ht������eb-Mi<tti early neKt  naonth. It Is Mr. Plotchea-'s Intention  to stock the place with several hundred htmd of cattle, whioh he will ship  in from Alberta.  At the February meeting of the lire  brigade four new na embers were on-  rollecl l>a**ngii'M4f %hv bt-lajaatlw t-U-etvglh  aap to 16. itecomattondrttloraH for im-  pi-rtving Ilae fighting methods wor<o  iigreeal aapoaa a a tad a dela^gittion nnmed  to pieaent them tn th'������ vl I lingo council.  Chief Matt, York ateatve aa i^ilk Htra'Hfaing  the nec<.t~Mit.y of 100 per cent. ������<<-.upet-u  ticxii oat brlgtide lau-itib^a-ta tit (ho filiglaU  ing.  SSomo twenty tables off plaiyoi*a wero  oia   hat cad   for the   Woa.atm'*t  lna������tiUite  ;..-.-:4b^m"e^������a~o.e^a*^if-:?;-^^ f  thatfa.ll.the briscade ?eqaaanment could  be jgot to any?Bare promptly,  Nasaifcig- some psraan or pea?sons to  be responsible foa? turning on the  extra water required at flit^es.  Trying out siren at -different points  in the village to secure a location  where it can be heard to best advantage.  H, S. McCreath wrote asking that  a new locution for the pound be secured by the first of April, and Commissioner Comfort was entrusted with  the job of securing new quarters.  Reqaaest for $14 fi-om the Arrow  Creek Irrigation district bo liqaiidate  the village's pro rata cost of the initial  survey, wain allowed to Btand over, as  war* also a letter from R, V. Randall  and Ted Winchcombe asking that a  bylaw be passed compelling biirber  shops to clone each evening, except  Satnrdaiy. at S o'clock. The Wednesday half-day closing was also requested.  AeeiuanU for January, totalling  18837, were ordered pn|d, nnd the village solicitor is to be reqiaeated to draft  a t-ylav*' that will make tt legaal for th������  village to collect a poll tax from male  residents who do not pay rates of any  sort.  Bylaw No, 15 fixing the 1028 tatx  ratte at 12 mills, with ituprovetneiata  Hfwesweil nt B0 per cent, of thela* vaaliae,  was rend three tatnes and passed. A  shed will l>t- built tt> hotafct- the road  gi-Milei-, and Ja.n. Cook wati iraetcaaoted  to prune taens -planted En 1027, pa*ac  ttcitlly all of which naive survived.  Mr. Cotnfort wa������ authorized to  ert'ot a feaare on the newly-opened  section of Vaatacouver Btroot. aatad he  will alfo interview the Gout Mtuantatin  Waterworks as to hydrant lmnr<ave-  taaenlfl In the mutter a if valves letidiug  from main t^a hydrtaaitn.  baidge aind whiHt drive on Tiaesdny  night at, the Purifth Hall tit which the  prize* acorcH were uuade hy Allsa Juam  Keamp -aiafli Mi-h. 5*. V. Fto<!lK<.'t'.������., aiadl  W, II Twong nnd M. J. Bonhagor. A  vairy tine lunch w������ih ������erv������d and there  was aluo cntnmainity Hinging to roaiml  off aao evening thiat w������ib thoroughly  oiijta.yed,  Foil, 8at.������c���������Hreakea- phaaw, utaan������i������  pa a tier, hand power Ba*ain aapaav imiup  emu (plete,   hia ml   ������.tt������Mip    puller,   two-  ������|titirt? ^3mmh t.utWf ������!auna,i fo'S..2Tn wnii-  pupei' mid howler foe two IJ������i*ijre rooiaas  SO,    i". Mxtaii', Ct.-j-n.ak. rrr  THE    REVIEW.    CRESTON,    B.    C.  Observations Of Hudson Strait  is cjood tea  If you  ���������*Tg*m.XT  -J  a������su*  17  b^acf*  for Red Rose Orange Pekoe  In clean, bright Aluminum  Eiglit Years Of World. Service  Willi tlie con elusion o������ the Great War'and-the assembling of the Peace  Conference, a new chapter was written in the history of this old world when  tiie League of Nations was formed and the Covenant of the L.ea.g*ue written.  By that act a new conception, a new ideal of international relationships and  obligations came into being; ��������� .  On January Sth last, the League of Nations observed its eighth anniversary, and although eight years is but as a Sleeting- second in the life of the  world, there is interest and value in glancing back over Uiat brief period and  seekinsr to measure the usefulness of the Leasiss and in esideavorinsr to find  Aerial Work To Be Continued During  Spring Break-Up  Terminal facilities at Fort ehurch-  iil should he completed by?;?'1930.'  Alex. Johnson. Deputy Minister of  Marine, stated in Mlontreal. Aerial  observations of ice conditions in Hudson. Strait aTe being continued. Mr.  Johnson said, and particular attention will be given to the'.movements'  of ice during the spring break-up, to  determine the earliest date it will be  possible to sail a ship througli thc  bottle-neck passage between Hudson  Bay and the Atlantic.  BttiitittRidvVi^iBRilii  ifi  mm  ^STANDARD Of QUALITY FOR OVER SO YEARS.  wmmmMmmmmmmmmm  -O"^-        ~" a.wa^a    a.������--a=,  an answer to the question whether it is worth while, and whether there is to  be found ia its brief history the seeds of permanence.  The general opinion of the pi*ess of the world is that, while the Leagia*  lias not accomplished all that was hoped for it, nor realized tlie extravagant  hopes of its most enthusiastic supporters, neither have the doleful prophecies  of the skeptics  ot"  3920 been fulfilled.  The League has not yet succeeded in making- the world safe frona the  menacing shadow of future wars, although it has been instrumental in  mediating at least six disputes, any one of which might have developed into  world war. On the other hand, it has confounded all the dire prophecies  that it would quickly collapse in a welter of quarrels and recriminations. Instead, it stands stronger today than at any previous period in its short  history.  From its inception, the programme of the League has had two main  objects.���������two -great principles which, from the first, it has sought to estab-  Lish,���������the extension of international law, and the settlement of international  dispute:* by arbitration. It has done much to secure acceptance by all nations.  of these principles. But that is not the suan total of its accomplishments. To  quote Lord Cecil:  "It has improved international intercourse, it has struck some effective  blows at grave social evils,, it has rescued some hundreds of thousands of  inen, women and children frosn captivity or starvation, it has done something to restore the economic situation in Europe, it has succoured jstates  iioundering in a financial morass.'f  The League has yet to achieve its highest purpose, its greatest task, the  attainment of a position which, ought to destroy war. If it has, as yet, failed  in that, if disarmament is still a dream and war still a dreadful possibility,  the reason is not far to seek. The London Daily Herald, Labor, states the  position when it says; '  "The chaa-acter of any association is derived from and determined by  the character of its menibers. A thousand Quakers will not make an effective infantry battalion, hor a thousand bookmakers an effective antt-  gambling society. The impossibility of gathering grapes from thistles is not  altered even by dubbing a thistle field a vineyard. And since the League is  a collection of governanents, its character and its work depend inevitably  upon the nature of those governments. Its collective will is formed by their  iiadividual wills. It must in practice be an intsrument of their policies."  Or, to quote Lord Cecil again:  "The task of the League is to destroy war���������a task of enormous, difficulty. It certainly cannot be accomplished at a single stroke or in a few  years. It will need all our energies, all our courage, and all otar faith.     The  lirst step i3 to get rid of the notion that it is lawful for one nation to make  war on another at its own will and pleasure. That step has been taken so -far  as all members of the League of Nations are concerned.   It is implied in the  Covenant, and has been definitely expressed more than once in resolutions of  the Asseanbly to the effect that 'aggressive1 war is an international crime.' "  The League of Nations' membership of forty or fifty nations includes all  thc great natioais of the world with the exception of Russia and the United  States. For eight yeax-s the leading statesmen of these nations have been  assembling around the conference table and exchanging viewa with the.ut-  anost frankness.      They are learning each others* viewpoint.    They    nave  striven to find common ground of agreement, and to develop formulas acceptable to all and upon which common action may be taken. In this manner many old prejudices and suspicions have been wiped away, and a spirit  of goodwill and a readiness to co-operate engendered.  Tho League of Nations is, above all, a powerfial educational influence  ieading the peoples of all races, colors and creeds to think along lines of  peace rather than of war. And that, after all, is the main essential,���������tlae  development of a peaa.ee consciousness, a real desia-e for peace oat the part of  the manses of tlae peopLe, everywhere.   Only so will war be utterly desta-oyed.  All That Is Needed Is a Tonic  TV*, TJ,.;i.-i  ITr. +U- -R1������Grl  There are many jaeoplo who have  been gesui=lnvas!d@ so long that tliey  accept their edhditioa. as a life burden. They have' endured' aaervousness,  broken sleep and a, generally nan-  down feeling-so-long that they have  given up hope of again eavjoying good  health. Iaa most of these eases a well  chosen diet, fresh air and a tonic to  build up the blood would do wonders.  And as a blood-biaalding tonic no  other medicine can compare with Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. There is scarcely a spot in Canada where yoti will  not find some formerly ailing person  who has found new health through  the use of this medicine. The experience of Mars. Thomas Ahearn, St.  "Malo, Que., bears, out these statements. She says:-���������"I have tlae greatest reason to be thaaikful for what  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have done  for me. I was iai a very weak and  run-down condition. Frequently I  would faint and my legs would swell  badly. It was almost impossible to  do any housework. It seemed as if  my blood had turned to water. In  this weak and despondent condition  I began taking Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. A few boxes proved that they  were helping me, but I continued  staking tiae pills until I had used a  dozen boxes, by which time I found  myself a completely restored woman,  able to do my work without fatigue,  a better appetite and a sense of?"  cheerfulness, where before t had  been despondent. For all this, thanks  to the health-giving qualities of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills."  if you are feeling run-down, give  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a fair trial  and new health will be- yours. You  can get the pills from any medicine  dealer, or by_ma.il. at 50 Cents a box  from The "Da-vWiHiams'* Medicine Co.,  Broekville, Ont.  Recipes For This Week  (By Betty Barclay)  Iladio sots are banned in Venezu-  . ela,  because "they keep people from  1  -i  ^.  2  GERMAN SOUK BEEF  2 cups water.  <���������  cup lemon juice.  a teaspoon salt,  teaspoon pepper,   i  large onion,  carrot.  pounds cheap cut of beef.  Cut onion In thin slices; cut carrot  in strips; add water, lemon juice, salt  and pepper, and poui" over the beef,  and leave over night. Drain meat; put  in small agate pan; dredge meat with  flour, and put in hot oven until flour  is brown. Add one cup of the water  in which meat was soaked, and covet  r>lr,Qj.l^r-    PoVo    c1j-*\tt1t.      qt*/1      -rrr"t-nvr������    THpl-f*  a~*vrK,a~^y ,      ~^M,.v,      a,A%^ v. * T ,     . a,l aa..,       a. jjvu     .abua.  done, add vegetables, drained from  water, and eontiniae the cooking, adding more liqaiid, as needed. When tender, remove to serving-dish, and  thicken gravy, of which there should  be one cup, with two tablespoons  flour, mixed with two tablespoons cold  liquid. Add, if desired, one-fourth cup  sour cream. Put vegetables around  thc beef, and serve gravy m a sauce-  boat.  The lemon juice helps very much to  ms.k'* tAno1*.! meats tcndei".  working   i jS39*. j>*& m*%  ���������������������������������������������* - v: ��������������� *J>  ������rs  Snuff Vicks up  nose or melt in  hot water and  inhale vapors  Gy&9 t*MfWQ*tJAtlS(f$������Or������Ait������y  Don't move in circles. The man  who spends all his time running  around naturally doesn't get ahead.  NEW YORK SALAO  4 slices pineapple.  ya cup celery.  V-~ cup nuts chopped.  2 oranges.'      :  Cream .mayonnaise.  Lettuce.  Arrange slices of pineapple on nests  of lettuce leaves. Cut celery in slender  umpire manteiing *ooara  Campaign Iai Old Country To Create  Demand For Empire Products  The Empire Marketing Board is  carrying on a most useful work in  endeavoring to educate the purchasing public of the Old Land in products of the Empire. One of the striking methods used is a series of illustrated advertisements depicting typical scenes in connection with marketing and transportation of various  products fi-om distant paarts of the  Empire.  Two striking advertisements recently issued deal with apples from  Canada, and are calculated to bring  very forcefully to one's attention the  excellent qualities of this imported  Canadian fruit. No better method  could be desired for creating a de-  anaaad for this product of Canadian  orchards, and should materially assist in stimulating trade within tho  Empire.  long,.;  and mix with nut meats. Pile in centre of pineapple, and garnish witla  four sections of orange, free from  membrane, laid, symmetrically on  pineapple. Pass dressing separately.  Minard's Liniment relieves pain.  , More than 90,000 people use thc  elevators in the Equitable building In  New York every day.  Clothing" leads"    all 'industries    in  -New York.      The second on the list  is printing.  What is Home With a  Sick-Mother?  Peterboro. Ont.���������*' Following motherhood X developed a trouble that pulled  me completely down  in health. My nerves  were bad, I was weak,  had severe pains in  my sides, my back  ached and I was a  nervous and physical  wreck. But, after taking five bottles of Dr.  Pierce's Favorite  W Prescription my  nerves were in good  condition and I fully regained-my health  and strength. I recommend the 'Favorite Prescription' to all women who suffer  as I dad.'1���������Mrs. Maurice Tobin, 100  Steward St."  All druggists.    Tablets or liquid.  This   Prescriptidai   is   made   iii   Dr.  Pierce's Laboratoary in Bridgeburg, Ont.  Send 10 cents there if you wish a triai  package of the tablets.  There may be other corn removers,  but you will not be completely satisfied until yoaa, have used Holioway's  Corn Remover.  The  Valley of    the    Kings,    near  Luxor, Egypt, is to be modernized by.  the installation of a telephone.  Choir boy: "What made you give  up singing in the choir V"  Fomaer Colleague: "I was absent  one Saamliay and someone apked if the  oa*gaaa had been anended,"  Lewis:"What kind of people aa*c  thc Bordetaa?"  Roberts: " Usual Kind. They go  everywhere, lcaaow cvoa-yHiing*, niad  owe everybody!"  For Troubles  du<a tO/Acul.  ��������� NOlOf-fttiOM  ACinMONACI'  nr:AnLf������u'*-'"   -NAUGCA  pan-ts. You are happy again iu five  naiamt<Jrt,  Don't dtrpc'ifl on <n*aa<le naoLhodfl,  Kmploy tlao bewt way ytst evolved iaa  all tlao ye iii1.>a of NOiirelalng. That ia  I'll 1111 p.H' Milk of Magru'Hlti.  Jin Miaa-t! to gt.it tho genuine Phillips'  .Ma:;: a tant..'.l������.*sn doran ot* I'lalllipa'  Milk til MuijiaatHlu an water. That in an  alkJill, ������������������f'.'a.ft?.v.\ yd Imrnalawi. IT. bar;  been Hi" ::t ntnlrtitl aii'a<'kl for .'IO ypnr.i  aa.Hiaij.*; pl.yni<:lita������n evi-ryvvltiwe. Oaie  t-q.ootafu" will tii-u'iiiTly.'* al. oucu aniuay  thn.', il;; volutin; ha field. Jl. In Mae J Milk of Mngitosia prt-i-acrlhival by plays!- j  .I/-.!.: .���������������������>', ' li'" i|i.;.'l.. *<!��������� L'i'i'.t anal eft! 1 ������.;'j������ii,. /(������. Ut. .Vf'-ai.-. In t:i������. nnii'lu,); Vv ]  rl.'iaa  w.ty lo lull llir t?x<*i\4:i facial. The ] erjin  fioltlfi,  lijach  hottlo  conlalusi full   ,  Support Canadian Literature  C'ansitlian      IIooUh,      By      Canadiaai  Authors, Printed In Canada  Tho Carillon Book Club, of Canada,  havo inaugurated a plan to furnish  tho reading public of Canada with  books by Canadian authors, printed  by -Canadian, workmen oai paper  made iai Canada.. Thoy luaivo received  au option oai the output of a Canadian  publishing" house, aaid as soon aw each  book eotncB froan the pror-is (hey will  bo sent postpaid to mcanbers of the  book. club. The annual subscription  rate is #10 per yenr, and this pays  for six now books, which will be sent  to members as soon as printed ancl  at intervals ol" two Waonths. This is  not a money making'proposition' the  main object being to provide, tho people oi' Canada with good, wholesome  hooka by well-known Caaaadlan writers. Mr. O. V. Knight, Exchange  Kullding, Ottawa, i:. thc president ol  tho club, and by writing to him, fitll  particulars of thc plan will bo gladly  furai luho.d.  Wwcct.      find      puiflntabln,  ('raven' Worm Kxterminator  c ttptable  to children,  and  It  'work surely aaid pa-ompt.Iy.  Mother  la    aic-  does  iUi  tatU������rti.t<:!i   I..:, .mi. .���������   ;ivvi'-vl   ,tIj-*  paltl.  dc- ' UirertlonH     un.V da iifisitoro.  W.    N.    IT.    3,720  Perhaps you didn't realize' that Aspirin tablets^ are made to  relieve thc deep-down rheumatic aches as well ns dispel the occa-  sjot.al headache. Tlaey do! Iai case* oF neuralgia, jacuritir-., lumbago; for those pains that penetrate one's very hones, Aspirin  tablets offer real relief. Just be sure you are getting the real  Aspirin, with Bayer on each tablet and on the box���������with proven  directions inside.  All druggists.  Physicians prescribe Aspirin;  it does NOT affect the heart  Auparln if* t1ta> tractw mirt (ra-rrlnt^T*-] In On.taa.(ltt*> amUf-atl'm, llnyor Mtnutftictaife. Wh!V Iri  tn ���������fill Itnowrv thut AKj.trtii tnr������ti������ l.nyir ������i*i������iir������.'"tiir<\ to ������ni������wr# ���������(*���������<��������� Mtt.atct ���������V'b.tU It.ilt**-  *M<MAf>, aii* Ti������t>a������>t'! will   Ih- MlumpiHl wlta. Uat'i* "atiajret- ������.!t������ii#"  tta4rttti������.ai. jEESI   KEVXEW,   CBEBTO^T,   B,   jy������  8$ ������<������  1 II  >r?    %r%7 & ������*������  Ottawa.���������"With no Imperial designs, witla no wish for the territory  of any other country, with a common  history, common hopes and aspirations, we'have in the past and we  will in the future adjust our difficulties by peaceful means. If we have  mutual acquaintance with each other's institutions, respect for each  other's rights, tolerance arid pa-"  tience, there is no question which  cannot and will_ not- be adjusted be-  tweeta?us.^V   e;P SPa������P?a.  Iai? the^el words Hon. Frank BVKel-  logg,:t;gs3<3Vie{:a^r of������i|tate for .the United Stated exjares^apVto tiae Canadian  ,-|*~ri Vil i"-*     |-Th^������      r.i&.Srt *������*' 'it.-r      itmnt.ir.atm     i.t-  C    - ��������� IT-���������   -a~~~ ajQ a~a_ .a.^~a..v���������.������wa- ^, ���������a~  wards this and other countries fin a  banquet here, tendered in liis honor  by the Prime Minister of Canada,  Right Hon. W. B. Mackenaie King.  Proposing the toast to Mr, Kellogg:,  - the Prime Minister.expressed the appreciation of Canadians at the honor  done this country when Hon. Mr.  Phillips was selected as first minister to Canada. yy  *'We felt at the time he ca,rne,'' said  Mr. Mackenzie King, "Icnowing his  career at Washington and. abroad,  that we had every reason to extend  to him a warm welcome. Now that  he has been among us- for some  months, we feel we can extend to  Americans generally the same welcome, due to the representation which  Mr. Phillips has given us of the United States."  Replying to the toast, Mr. Kellogg  declared President Coolidge had specially commissioned him to extend  to the Government and the people of  Canada his very best wishes and  most sincere regards and also to ex--  press has tfhanks for the visit of the  Governor-General and the Prime Minister. He expressed thanks for the reception  accorded him,  a    "reception  JU-J.       T..������       ~������aa-~,~t~C,4~*~?       la^/a       ~a a-. 4"a #-.4 -aa*a 4-i ~aaa r*  LLZCIV     J.CX9.       ������T~XV~CC;ulX;ift     Uia      <lA-ll.-st~.l-������.rc(.l'l.l/A.10.  Eie was pleased to believe this was  expressive of Canada's sentiments towards the United States.  "I think an event of surpassing importance to Canada, to the whole British Empire, and to the United States,  has occurred during my term of office  as Secretary of State," said Mr. Kellogg*, "the appointment of the first  minister froan the Dominion of Canada to thc United States, and the  appointanent of the first United States  ' minister to Canada. I feel this 'was a  ? notable step between tlie British Empire and the United States���������another  link formed in our International re-  latioais making for more intimate  acquaintance and facilitating athe adjustment of the many questions aris-  iaig between Canada and the United  States,"  Mr. Kellogg touched upon the gift  of Canada to the American people of  thc memorial in Arlington cemetery,  commemorating the sacrifice of the  American-bora soldiers who served  and gave their lives in. the Canadian  armies.:   . ?  "There is in each coaantary a strong  aiataonalistic feeling," said Mr. Kellogg, "you on your part of loyalty to  . your country and to your great Empire; we to our country. Wc aro rivals  an all those accomplishments whicii  make great nations���������in economic,  scientific and educational devclop-  ancnts; but it is rivalry without bitterness, a livalry which tends to enhance tho developanont of both coaan-  tries. Yoti have aaot grown, aaid developed lajss bccsiuse the United Staes  hair* grown aaid devolopod with you.  Radian-, mar effoats have suapplcaaacnt-  ������������d each oLher."  Mi-. Kellogg made reference to tho  long peace between Canada and tho  Uniteil Statcn and declared tlaat  wilh iolomncc and patience there was  aao (jueution which ��������� cotakl not and  would not be ndjuated. Expo riea ice,  hovvevea-, had shown that war iia any  part of the world could not fall tt;  jallVul all nation.**.  "We arc desirouu of promoting  peace. We iihould therefore lend our  inilr.ence an every possible way eon-  Nijjtont wiili tmr Hovcrelgn rights aiiad  "tiMtHmion:- to nitl in the mlvauve-  men!, ol' peace," he declared.  VVatca*, laaid and air nro now lifted  regularly i'or li*aJ31c between Dcta-oil  uaul Clcvelawtl,  Again President Qi  National Dairy Council  3. A. Cauldcr Unanimously Re-EIect-  ed By That Organization  ���������Regina.���������J. A. Cauldei, retiring  president of the National Daii*y Council, was unanimously re-elected by  that organization, when it held its  first meeting of the year,  Mr. Cauider suggested in his address tliat it -''would be best to elect  some eastern member to the presidency, as the" important ' matters  coming before the council this year,  such, as the "revision of, the Aubtra -  lian and New Zealand preferential  tariiS on butter, could be more efficiently handled by some one ih close  touch with the Ottawa headquarters  of the council. He was, however, overruled by the other members.  WINS PRIZE FOR ESSAY  TttMS  n*  itS Jfcl**      U/a  im   ratpfpi wR j  jar  U.S. Occupied With Domestic Affairs  Says J. A. Spender  London.-���������Citizens of the United  States are too .busy with their own  domestic affairs to dream of war, J.  A. Spender, former editor of the  Westminster Gazette, declared in a  statement concernins* his recent trip  to the United -States. He said he  thpugbt that officially Ihere was ya  certain chili ih the.;'��������� relations between  Great Britain and the United States  because of the results of the recent  Geneva naval conference, but that  this official chill was not reflected by  the people of the United States, who  feel goodwill for Great Britain."   -  Commemorates Amery's  Visit  Ottawa.���������To commemorate the  visit of the Rt. Hon.; ColyL. CM. S.  Amery, Secretary ? of, State for the  Dominions ahd Colonies,  a mountain  i-aa *1I-^*���������       la~a..:.a~v     ~a aa       ~v1 .*...������ 4-i ���������.,      ^ {?     1A       .  MX    ~c-l.lk^^X CCX   J-LO.V **-*���������������>    aiJ.    ClCVCaUvll   VX    J.VJ,���������  900 feet has been .... named "Mount  Amery" by the geographic board of  Canada with the concurrence of the  Province of Alberta. The mountain  overlooks the junction of the Alexandra River with the North Saskatch-  j-n-sra-r!    ?i*r\rYt    ft    T-,rvi-nfr    Tiief-   ������sr*-i*f >������    r������f*   -t-Vii.  .~ . , a~a-ai-      ~a.aa~������a~.      4a.       i^~^~aaaw      ^. aa~ w      ������a,a~aaaa*       a~a-        a.a~.^.  Alexandra.  Prof. Archibald MaeMechon. of Dal-  housie University, Halifax, whose fine  essay, "O Canada," was awarded first  prize iai a Canadian-wide contest conducted: by the Women's Canadian  Club, of Toronto.  Tn Face Turkish Court  ? Brussau, Tairkey.-r-Miss Editli San  derson, of Berkeley, Cal., teacher in  the : school here which closed recently  on eomplaiaits. by the authorities that  it had broiken Turkish law by converting students, ? will be tried in a  Turkish court February - 13, on a  charge of breaking the law forbidding religious propaganda. It is generally expected that Miss Sanderson  will be fined and directed-to leave the  country.  Would Purchase Alaska  Matter Is Biscussed By Sleavabers O*  B.C.  Xjegrislaltire . ;'.'  Victoria.���������The resolution of H. F.  Kergin, Liberal, Atlin, suggesting  that .negotiations be opened, with the  United States for tlie acquisition hy  Canada of the Alaska Panhandle*: wa������  discussed in the Legislature here.  The resolution requests the Dominion Government to take up the matter in an effort to arrive at an amicable agreement between the two  countries. Debate on the motion was  ad-"ourned.  The history of the acquisition^ of  the: Alaskan territory by the United  States was reviewed, together with  the claims of Canada for the territory along tlie mainland of British  Columbia by Mr. Kergin, and by Ian  Mackenzie, Liberals Vancouver,  Mr. Mackenzie said that recently  the League of Nations had been responsible of the settling of many  boundaries in Europe which,", differed  materially from what they had been,  that it was reasonable -to suppose the'  question- orr the ;Alaslcan Panhandle  might be adjusted in the light pf recent ideas as to equity���������among nations.  Canada, he said, could afford in  fact, to pay for this stretch of land  as much as tlie United States paid  Russia for the whole of Alaska, f if  this was necessary.  Protest Showing Of  Edith Cavell Film  Might      Embitter.     Relations     With  England    Says    Gea-nian  Grovemmeaat j  joei-Jin.���������The German govemoient 1  is making protests against the showing of a motion picture built on tb.3  career and execution of the English  nurse, Edith Cavell, The foreign office has issued*this, statement:  f'The German ambassador at- London and the German minister at  Brussels are malting all efforts to  prevent the 'Nurse Cavell' film being  shown to the public,'"'their standpoint  being such a film can only revive  painful meanories and embitter relations between tlie countries."  It was- remarked that the film version of Edith .Caveil's execution differs from the German official'' account. The official account contains  nothing- about a German officer "having shot her to death with his revolver or about a German soldier in tbe  firing squad having refused to obey  the order to fire.  WESTERN DAIRY  UMYIOTWN 15  jb-o     but an        ttKniaaa   a   s*u **a &a  eeiorial To Earl Haig  Premier Baldwin Has Suggested  Erection Of Public Monument  London.���������Premier Baldwin, in.w?.a  glowing eulogy of the late Field Marshal Earl Haig, in the House of Commons, moved that the King be requested to order the erection of a  public monument to the field marshal  as an expression of the state's attitude.  Premier Baldwin's motion was carried after Ramsay MacDonald, Labor  Leader, who associated himself -with  Mr. Baldwin's tribute, moved an unsuccessful amendment.to the Premier's motion, whereby a committee  should be appointed to consider the  best-'form of memorial;''in view of the  field marshal's concern foi- the "welfare of ex-service men, their widows  and dependents.  Another Victim Of Canned Heat  Winnipeg. ��������� Winnipeg's fifteenth  victim of poison alcohol within the  past six weeks has been reported. The  latest victim was Robert B. Good, 55  years old, who Succumbed to tho effects of methyl hydrate poisoning.  He was found lying in bed unconscious by roomers in thc house at  which he was staying. He died without regaining consciousness.  May Be Acquired By Manitoba'  Ottawa.���������If the province of Manitoba wants the Seven Sister Falls on  the Winnipeg River, in Eastern Manitoba, it can have them, and in,any  event the province will^get preference .in this respect before any private interests, states Hon. Charles,  Stewart, Miaiister Of the Interior.  Canutiian Is Appointed  Montreal.-���������Dr. Arthur T. Henderson, a teacher iai thc McGill Faculty  of "Medicine, has been appointed Har-  ben lecturer, by tho Royal Institute of  Great Britain, for 1928, according to  information received at McGill University. The lectures are delivered  on scientific subjects by men outstanding for their distinction in research.  ~v*.  ta.  .1 a :s<J  Maltor Under CoiiHhloraUon  Edmonton.���������The offer of the Canadian National Railways for tho Alberta and Great Waterways line has  been received by the provincial government and is under consideration  by Pa-emicr Brownlee and his" cabinet.  TropoHC  Centra!  Raailc  Ottaiwa.���������Ci. G. Cooto, U.F.A.,  MacLeod, h������is given notice of a re-  jsolaitloai advocating that tha "government should consider thc advisability of establishing a government  iTOiirnl littnk of i-ndlanoiant natal nolo  issue In Canada."  Discontinue Secret Service  Victoria,���������-Tho secret service system operated by the liquor board has  been discontinued, the public accounts  committee of the legislature was told  by Attorney-General Manson.  Urge Harsh Measiire^  B.C. Council Of "Women XJccos*amcnd  Lash For Drug Ped&lars  Victoria.���������-Resolutions along social  lines were -.., adopted..:.-.at-;i%e.,;aianaial  meeting" of the Provincial; Council of  Womeiiyin session here.   '?* yV?  S' One urged an amendment to 'the  Opiuasai and Drug Act of 1923, so that  the offenders against the act might  be punished with the lash. Copies of  communications from the Hon. A. M.  Manson, British Columbia Attorney-  General, were read .in connection  with the discussion. One of these  letters to the Hon. Ernest Lapointe,  Minister of Justice, recommended thc  lash for such cases and noted that  "the problem is probably more acute  in Ba-atish Columbia and Quebec than  in other provinces."  May Reject Otter  Edmonton.���������That the Alberta Gov-  -j ernment is not favorably inclined toward the Canadian National-Canadian Pacific offers for tho taking over  of the northern provinchil railways  and inteaids to recommend to the  Legislature against acceptance of thc  offers was the announcement made  by Premier Bi-ownlee in tho House  here.  Regina.���������Reaching a high mark in  attendance,    the    Western      Canada  Dairy   Convention, proved one of the  most successful and, profitable gatherings, held, in the west for sometime.  .J- J,   .Cochrane,    Kerrobert,    con-  ducted the producers.'. session  of  the  convention  when  the   importance  of  fodder crops iii milk production was  dig-cussed by the  delegates.  Varying  opinions as to-the value of corn as a  fodder crpp; were expressed during the  discussion. It was apparent that some  of .the delegates had found corn too  expeiasive a crop owing to the  difficulty   of   getting   it   cut-during   the  farmers'busy season.  G.  G.   Penissiiii  North  Battleford,  gave aa. interesting address on ' "The  Influenc e of Our Boys  and  Girls  in  the Dairy Industry."  "W..-J-, Cowie, Moose Ja>v, gave tlie  producers some facts and figures tbat  revealed  the real progress in scientific production in   the    Moose?'Jaw  district under the guidance    of    the  Moose Jaw Herd Improvement Association.  Professor L. M.    Winters,"*" animal  husbandry department of the University of Saskatchewan, was  accordec  warm applause at the close of his informative paper  on  "Udder* diseases  and  Care  of  Cows  During  the  Dry  Period."  Coincident with tlie .producers' session a special session of manufactur-  'ers was- held, addressee on technical  subjects relating to outter production  being given by internationally known  experts..- ...... ,- ,./  Dr. E. G. Hood, chief of the dairy  division of the Federal department or  agriculture, gave an interesting paper  on '"Further Studies on Surface  Taints and a Modified Score Card for  Exhibition Butter."  Professor O. F. Hunziker, Chicago,  spoke "on? the subject of "Butter  Manufacture from Sour Cream." He'  stated it was better' to concentrate  on Keeping cream fresh than, to find  means p������-miaJdng.agood butteryfroi-raf  soaar cream. When cream.was permitted to soue be������oj-e it left the ?farm,  he said, it invariably imparted a baa  flavor to the butter and also had a  detrimental effect on tlie cans containing it.  Producers and manufacturers  came together again at a luncheon  under the auspices of tlie Canadian  Society of Technical Agriculturists.  Miss Helen Campbell, Ottawa, of the  dairy branch of the Federal Department of Agriculture, spoke of the  educational work being" done to increase the consumption of millc and  its. products in Canada. Consumption  in Canada was high enough to encourage them to further effort and  low enough to be a challenge to increased  effort, she  said.  Quebec Sports Big Attraction  Going To tii-nova  Ottawa.���������Sonator    Haout   Dandua-  antl, government lender in tho Hen-  ate, haa aailcd from New Torlc     to  rcprcacnt Canada at a meeting of the  Propose Pension For Veterans  Ottawa. ��������� Alfred Spcakman.  U.F.A., Red Deer, will propose in the  House of Commons n resolution calling on the Govei*amient to consider  the advisability of introducing thia  session such legislation as would provide for the payment of pensions to  all former.members of fcho Canadian  expeditionary forces who arc totally  incapacitated, even when attrlbuta-  bility to war service cannot be pa-oxen in such cases."**  council of thc League of Nations lit  1 i������t'j.������-va. icd p'M'ty from tr.at .staife.  Beginning caul of December anal running until Use third week oC March  aaad featuring the Kastorn International Dog-sled Derby, tho Quebec City  Winter HporlH in a magnet that bring* the tourists fa*om near and fa?7 IHh������-  trathm ahowa Goyt-rno*- A. Harry Mooj-o, of New Jvvticy, and ivlrs. Mooa-c,  taking a bul>-������lcii aim down the Dufier.ia Terrace jui������L oulnldc tlao Chateau  Frontonac where thoy stayed over Ihe New Tear'.- holidaiy with a <"ili.i|aagula-  Fii-o Destroyh lllutorlc Inn  Niagara Falls, Oaat.���������The old Rob-  In Hood Tavern In Stamford Township, tho Niagara District's oldest  house of entertainment, has been totally destroy eel by fire. Two hugo  brick fli*o places at eLtlicr end of the  building are now all that remain of  thc historic old inn, built 102 ycarg  ago.  IkCarcpthm To Cuitaidlaaa Faa-mca-H  London. ��������������������������� Thc Canadian farmea-H,  who have been touring Great Britain  nnd Dcnaianrk -amder tlao auspices of  (ho OixnnrMnri "N,f������lK������m>i1 Itnilv.-rty-a,  were received by Premier Baldwin  unci Mrs, Baldwin in the canbinet a-ooni  ut No. 10 Downing Street, (he oOlc'nl  roDaidencc of the  prcmiea'.  More than half the pooi>lft an ilia  world live in AHia, on lea������ titan onc-  fourtli of the luabitrtlali*- portion ot' tiio.  cat'lh'ft aiai-fiacc. ^^^^^P^^^^Fi^^^^^l^^r^^^  j.)yi,|jwr,..a>wirT.a������������twir,v^ajwywff,r.������..  f*ffl*iErr������!''':: -^TBftSi &<mn*var    ?**-wir*7*"W%fnB'  Issued every Faraday at Oareston, B.C.  Siabseript4on : $2.50 a year in advance.  ���������83.00 to U.S. points,  O. P. Haybs. Editor and Owner,  . waa^iM-JaV..,       MJtm 'Ob.     X1 *.W~fc*-S-J5������ ... .      JL'JUlJrt     >a ������  ladk rncrr Casrs.  The old saying that talk is cheap  may be perfectly true as to the  street corner aind such like varities,  but when it cornea to the sort dia  pensed in our legislative halls the  annual oaratorieal efforts of our  lawmakers are anything but inexpensive.  Based on the 1927 session at  Victoria it has been figuerd out  that ib costs very close to $18 a.  minute to finance the B.C. legislature.  A press gaiiery representative  has j ust tabulated the time taken  by all members wLo participated  in the debate on the speech from  the throaae which was adopted last  week with the administration coming through with & majority of  sevesi, and the striking feature,  possibly, is that while "he opposition outside the house are keen  advocates of economy, yet when  their tongues get going inside the  legislative walls saving the people's  money is the last thing they  think of.  In the debate referred to Con  servative members used up fourteen  hours and nine minutes at a cost  to the taxpayers of over $15,000,  while but nine hours and uiue  minutes, to oost $9,900 was all that  THE CRESTON REVIEW *"d ������ -���������ewi"s hi8J?*******1: .������*.  the   Review   from Miami, Florida,  observes:  "Sincerely hope and trust that  good old Creston is progressing  rapidly, and the  new   7 mile  road  umII     1.0.    randn   tjr������   *-.t������t*������yo.   *-iyg������r������     nrlkajri  aa  a*.. a"      ��������� ���������a.a*--.^-        a.a~      a������������ m a_a~~.    -w 9       aa      ������������~    a.  returning nest May; expected to  be there sooner, but a most severe  heart attack which could almost  have been fatal, some time ago, is  the 0!il'w ������souse for delft^  "If the old Creston ians, as well  as the young blood, eonld only  make up their.mind to work in  harmony, and forget their little  petty feelings and fault-finding,  and put their shoulder to the wheel  io the right spirit, the future of  Creston is very very promising and  ! brilliant, and have every season to  outgrow VNeiaon. Not only has  Creston the right location, but, the  right spot.  '"Creston not only will make a  mos<> ideal place for recreatiosn lint  a most Eiagiaifieient health and  rest resort. With its beautifully  natural aceaaeries it is surely a lure  to the American tourist, who is  looking for something real good,  assd willing to pay. for itf while-enjoying the perfume laden wiaid  from the valley and nsountau.s.  Taie-re's really something wonderful  about Creston, aaid a new, modern  hotel, with beer license, and a golf  course; a leader with a master  mind and an iron hand will do  the trick.  "Yours for a glorious 1928."  The New Denver  Record   states  that   the  hookey   team   from that  j     *? ts.       .       -=������     -=- f-own   war able to heat Siooan one  was required  of jfresmer Maei^ean     .  ,"    .~        "     > "������       -.     .    .  ,.������������..  -   * I night  last week, due the Jact that  and his followers to attract support j the   home   town   taiel)fc   stola    the  that gave the Liberals a margin of  seven in a house that the Liberals  can only claim party allegiance  from half the membership.  According to the tabulated statement Col. Fred [Lister talked for  thirty minutes fiat, for an. expends-  ture of $540. The loeafr member's  talk conaes a trifle hi������h but. apparently, there is no sidetracking it,  even for the much talked  economy.  supply of ginger ale, orange eraish,  etc., taken along by the Deiaveritea  on the trip.  SYNOPSIS OF LAND  ACT AMENDMliS  Marriage Advertising  While  in   recent  years,  at   any  rate���������and for commercial  purposes  ���������everyone   pretty   well   concedes  that  it pays to advertise, and from  many sources have also come striking   testimony   of the power of the  press for good work in other directions, probably the  most satisfactory   and   publicly   expressed local  tribute   in   the latter connection ie  that  recently   formulated   by   the  ministerial association of Trail and  Roaslaud  at which ministers of the  Anglican, Baptist, Salvation Army  and   United   Churoh   unanimously  agreed to memorialize the attorney  general    to   amend    the   Marria������e  Act so that "+.he intentions of par  ties  intending   to marry should be  advertised   at   least   once   in   the  paper  or   papers serving the com  munity   or   communities    wherein  the   parties   reside,    which   notice  shall he at least three   days before  the solemnization of the marriage."  One element  in   tho community  that will welcome the  enforcement  of the suggested   amendment   will  be  the  army   of   small   hoys.    In  these  days when tvio hits apiece is  offered for emraty gasoline and coal  t>il   caiiiu three daya is not a hit too  much time to assemble the   necessary   equipment   for  anything   ap-  ptrocbing    the    oldtime   charivari.  Capt. Peters* Plan  Capt. Petora, who was horo last  fiull looking after his property  interests in tint* sootion, whioh in  elude all tlae former R. Litmont  holding** at 'Erialcfloti, atid who in  compelled   to   Ape rid   the winter in  ������l tH* h **      * 1  i/ah> r>l������l4i.li,   tn    ������ ������-4 j'    nt.l.,������     ittt\.ft vUit.-ti  with the  poHHilaititieB of tin" Valley,  PRE-EMPTIONS j  ��������� Vacant, unreserved, surveyed Crown  lands may be pre-empted hy British  subjects over 18 years of age, and by  aliens on declaring intention to become  British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation, aand improvement  for agricultairal purposes.  Full information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions, Is given  in Bulletin Ho. 1, I~and iSeries, "How  to Pre-empt Land," copies of which can  be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of I������ands, Victoria,  B.C., or to any Government Agent.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes,  and which is not timberland, i-e., carrying over 5,000 board feet per acre  west of the Coast Range and 8,000 feet  per acre east of tliat range. .  Applications for pre-emptions are to  be addressed to the Land Commissioner  of the Land Becordlng Division tat  which the land applied for is situated.  and are made on printed forms, copies  of which can be obtained from tbe X-and  Commissioner.  ""Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five years and improvements made to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivating at least five acres,  before a Crown Grant oan be received.  For  more detailed Information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."  PURCHASE  Applications are received for purchase  of vacant, unreserved Crown Lands,  not being timberland, for agricultural  purposes; minimum price ot first-class  (arable) land is $5 per aore, and second  class (grazing) land $2.50 per acre.  Further Information regarding purchase  or lease of Grown lands Is given in Bulletin No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase  and Lease of Crown Landa."*  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land, not axce-edlng 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of stumpage.  HOMESITE MEASES  Unsurveycd areas not exceeding 20  acres may bo leased as homesltes, conditional upon w dwelling being creeled  in tbe first year, title being obtainable  after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled and land btas been  surveyed,  ILEASKS  For grassing- and industrial purposes  areas not exceeding BAG uorea may be  leased by oaie person or a company.  ���������GItA!KlNO  Under tho Oraaxlng Act thc Province is divided into Brazing districts  and tha range admlnifltercd under a  Grazing Commissioner. Annual grazing permitn arc issued based on numbers ranged, priority being given to  established owners. Stock-owners may  form associations for range management.   Free, or partially tfreo permits  4������i:h   uvaMJlubm   ioi"   t*3i,lw*Ha   cuaift peart*   Uta~  travellers, aap to aten head.  QUALITY t&M  purchasing a large quantity ol one line of Hose  we are enabled to make this sensational offer:  HTO-CICIpIGS* all popiilfit8 sti0=d������s  ff  This  is outstanding value. Do not fail  to avail yourself  of this opportunity of securing your requirements.  Dry Goods  Furniture j  tin  Heavy Clothing, Good Underwear  Socks,   Shirts,    Mackina^v    Goats  ���������_"'������������������ ���������**  Sleep warm under our Blankets, Quilts  and Flannelette Sheets  GP%B������.#*%>MlPjFfcft.B  BJPaga ^-w i' a mmm  m\%.mmLm.^B      tl      OH  COMPANY  LIIVI TED  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  The Mineral Province of Western Canada  TO THE END OF DECEMBER, 1926  Has produced Minerals ns follows:    Plaoer Gold, $78,018,848;      Lade Gold. $120,972,318,  Silver, i|80,7ft7,003;     Load, $10Bt������76,4425    Gopppr $20fl,967,008;     55mo, G50,r������S 2,557;     Coal  and Coke, $204,699,133;_Striiotura] -Matc^i-ajilR aarnad MaBOollsiiie-f>na MiaaerrtlHa $50f175,407; making; ita mineral prndaintion to the end of 1925 nIiow ma  Aggregate Value of $988,108,470  ���������Production ��������� year ending Decern ber, 1926, $67,188,842  The Mini-npf Laws of this Province aro more liberal and tbo faee lower thau those of  any other Province in the Dominion, or any colony in the Britiah Empire,  Minersil locations are Rrantod to diBcovererti for UQSsatnu.1 fees.  Absolute Titles are obtained by dovelopiaapj ouoh  propprtieo, the faeoiu-ity of which ia  guaranteed by Orown pcranta.  Full information. toKother with Mining*? Hoporta jind Maps, may be obtained jcratis by  aiMr-fc&Biwfjt;���������  THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES  VICTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA  N. B.���������Pi.it tlcailly all British Ooltambla Minoa-al Proportieta upon which rfowelopawaent work haft been alone  tiro r1t>H<~rtlacii1 In Home one of tho Annual Henortn oat the Mir.inl*t>i- of MinasiR. Thoiw ctanbilrlerlnfr vaiiniri-cc  Invotttrnei.ts should rofer fco taaaeh n>p������wta. Tlaoy ������a������w aavallnbl^ tvithtatat churftt-e nan tLnpllciiHon to the De-  ajiitrCirtr-nt r> MlntvH. Victoria. B.O, ftepnrfca of tbo Kieolosflcul fliarvey of Oanaichi, Wlrtoh Bnlldlnff, Vtan-  cifiivan', nrtk recntninonrliHl nil vtLlaiaihlo Miaarcea. of inrornaiation,  Hupoa-to covering envh of the Six MiaWul Survey DlntrtetH nro |aiita>H������lieil mepaitriitely. ������ntt in.i-n avaall  (tabic ������n aippltcttbion.  I 1?H������   JUBSSSEffOH   Jgt-JEYSJSW  <?  ������|S-5S  d  Afar   WAft-vrMsv������  lir >.lsuis:siHid  ���������j*.  'JL'he J&iockman .Boundary ranon  of 2000 acres near Porthili has just  been  leased   by   S. P.   Fletcher  of  Women's  Silk on Wool  Hos-e .  A high grade Silk and Wool  Hose, fine knit, narrowed  foot and ankle, double  heel and-.to8>yeiastie top,  finest quality art silk and  wool, silk faced to top,  sizes 8|- to 10, assorted  colors.     Specml'iPrice--*,  - A Kaslo merchant is paying two  bits each for old coat oil and gasoline can 8.  At EPernis new *"T'U'rki!s enteritis  public sohool are to be sub]tact to  medical examination.  The waterworks system at Wa������  kus& had an intake close to $4000  from water rates last year.  The Oliver Chemical Company  at Jfentio$on will market 30 car-  io*nds of vinegar this ,eason.  W- B. Euehan is spending about  $9000 in erecting and equipping  another bake shop at Vernon.  The Okanagan may get improved library service, by utilizing an  auto   van   for  distributing   books.  Pentioton has just completed its  Kaslo's public, and high schools  will cost the ratepayers of that  town $11,521 this year���������an increase  of $60 over 1927.  Salvation came almost being free  to Grand VForks Anglicans' last  year, the annual statement showing givinga of i|S62.  Tbe.creamery.at Invermere sold  $15,377 worthy oi butter in 1927,  more than $4000 of an increase  'over the year previous.  fPor the fourth year in succession  Princeton has voted against  iucor  poraticn  was 33 for and 49 against.  Pentioton is considering appointing a woman to work part time at  police work, specializing on crime  fongst the boys and girls.  The Gazette claims that for   the  Cranbrook Women's Institute  bad a turnout of 70 members at  the February meeting, at which it  was decided to furnish one of the  rooms at the hosoital nurses' home.  There  are  nineteen separate or  Ionizations operating in conn taction  with the United  Church at Pehtio  ton,   and    to    sceonkmoiate      the  Sunday    school    the    Oddfellows*  Hall has to be rented.  n-n   ^oli  Bight young Germans are due  to reach Pentioton next months to  learn fruit growing on the Munsoh  Mountain ranch, and later on will  take   up land   in   the   Ok nagan.  The government assessor has  jaist revised the roll for Princeton  and has given assessments such a  thorough boost, upward that every  property owner has entered an  appeal.  latest community effort���������a Scouts*  jast   three   weeks  in   January  the  hall.    It cost ������57000, and   will  seat  800 people.  SSft-7   /IRC*-.   ���������������.������*���������<->������     .rap     ^>a.������.  <q|r1. . a jaa^i^       -- a~i  UiJ       -~m        a..a~ * .  Vt.a������.l,r.������w. .wr.  ir*   Daiff a x������rc������^r%TtV!  v* i\rm.������>%w&%jm  and alterations are reported for  1927 at Cranbrook by the inspector  of buildings.  At fPeaticton the Associated  Growers expect to have a greater  acreage ujrfd������r contract this year  than in 1927.  For the purpose of equitable  assessment at Fernie tbe buildings  in that town have been groaiped  iuiiU L-iuri-e-mi litueacaati jjua.������se������. a. tie  hanks and sonse of the hotels take  the highest rating, of course.  east-bound Kettle Valley train was  never on time at Grand Forks.  Ifxinisicriai associate; rs of ira:l-  Boseland has nnanimoaasly agreed  to d isopu tiaa ue Sunday funerals  escept in cases of griesa?t emergency.  In order that the yoai tigs ters can  take in he'hockey games at Greenwood part of the season's schedule  is being played  in  the   afternoons.  At Greenwood the Ledge believes    the    groundhog    saw     his  shadow  ota   February 2nd, and   is  preparing   for  six   weeks   more of  winter.?:- *: ?'_'?'  Cupid is taking his holidays at  Cranbrook at present. According  to the Courier tio marriage licenses  were Issued tip till the middle of  February.  The Women's Institaite af Pentioton has just donated a brand  new range to complete the kitchen  equipment at the new scout's hall  in that town.  ������&���������������  a^^.  ^������a������^ ^cV sP .^liived  Bison IssessRsesitDIstriot  1 his advertisement ia not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British ColuryvJWn  #^*0*������iiOifli!2GCi  for CRESTON DISTRICT  "VS. W      m      H        C , *  ������������a.tCM eot' oiar psraccs  Hotice is hereby given,'aa accost*  ance with the Statues, that'?��������� all  taxes assessed and levied, under  the "Taxation Act" and *4Public  Schools Act" are due and payable  on February lf������s .1928.       '  All taxes collectable for the  Nelson Assessment District, are due  and payable at my office. Govern--  ment Buildings, Nelson, B C.  This notice, iii terms of law, is  equivalent tc a personal demand  by rata upon all persoi s liable for  taxes  Dated at Nelson, B.C., this 1st  day of February, 1928.  W. j: STURGEON  Collector.  Nelson Assessment District.  One Grade of  X V  1JUJV  Only  Effective forthwith I am discontinuing handling two  kinds of milk���������Jersey and  Holstein. In future I������will  have but one grade. This  is a really splendid dairy  milk, very largely Jersey,  and will sell at  3      1   S'i.'iI SB 5*yC      u tfTfeiB*    .t!** B     I  %^laldL*I %>0     11W    ������at|j������ JL ���������  Creston Dairy  H. A. COMFORT  Wm 'Emm iwi   1   mmm*  Wm ������J f������"% Wm Jr*m %������*.   taWi  PALMER   .fi-,    MAXWELL.  I  WltHVICtC ON MN1TI eill<tt- auir'tt.'rtM"'. tit* bV ������u.Hfc������aj>i.**������i������"  I  Q    E^^^^dS.        ^jjjfr ^ji^ jjAgT      ^^CT^-'^jjj mjfZi. til Lit Smu Li*  tflU'Jg" V    *%w&B*\\\&    W*W CrttST \\rjy  io Hrofe������f*  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  connection  M~ minmSB@HI  Shoe and Harness R&gmxiTinss'  JL 1JLC  JUy   Oi  Acc oxn plishm en t  To save money may require that you make  some sacrifice, but ii a stated sum is placed  in a Savings Bank account at regular intervals,  vowr money, with the interest it earns soon  grows and you experience the joy oi aeconi-  ofisliment, There is a Savings Bank Depart-  ������������������ . ��������������� me ^t_;_ xa t_  w^^- ^a^^*.   j^*>    ^.../ft ..W.-T   **������*.rf^������*^.r������   *~mir   1 tjiiv     ia-������a-~������ w������ pa    -    Off CAJ������ASSa^ A  CRESTON BRANCH        -     .'-        C W. AIJLEa^  . Branches at ivggmese, Cgaabrwaok tassd Fcwtia  .  lanager.  Your Pocket  tn        ��������� ���������       . t   ��������� ��������� ���������  used as a bank has many dis*  advantages.  Mbiiey carried in ii is easy to  spend oa Crifles or may be lost  or stolen*  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  wall accumulate rapidly.  Sma.ll, os large atceourats are -welcoaoatB.  THE CANADIAN BAJSTK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve \?u&& $20^000^000  6������  Crsstoa Braach  R. J. Forbes, Maiiagee .  In any of these lines we are prepared to take care  of your every requirement promptly and at prices that  will satisfy.    We are handling  FLOUR  Maple i^eaf and Robin Hood  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  Brang Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats, Chopped  Oats, Wheat, Etc, always on hand.  (XXAJLi  GALT���������the best mined  i  H.   S.   McORIATH  mmmmsm3  warn  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An econoiiaicia) dish, eta*iy lo a%ei*ve.  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON ana LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government gnuled. lilghnnl fjnaltt5-.  FRESH and CURED FISH  nil vikrEettoH.  Choicest BEEb9 PORK* MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  \r\r-rc\t,m<n.y\   <������j^;^  rvr<tchir-a ir������\n   airtal   newl-m-eN   It>r*rt oi< ptailli-y.     Ricy \ h<������ ht'H*.  J THE   uEyt^Wx "JEcESllfiH/ R   &  Ask any mother what Arrowroot Biscuits she prefers to give her children. The answer Will  be ���������CHRISTIE'S  ARROWROOT BISCUITS. ' Th.  i iiey're good ������c  "'grOyvTi-ttps", too.  sv.-������ ..*.   f���������'~.   k>ffara  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  FEBRUARY 19  TWO mirace.es of power  Golden Text: "Who tlien is this, that  even the wind and the sea obey  Him?"  Lesson: Mark 4.35-5.20.  Devotional   Reading:?:    Psalm   104;  1-8.     :  __ . ' %"   .  Canadian Wool Production  Production In Canada,- For 1927  Totalled 13fG72,7GG Poahdas  Production oi" wool in Canada in  1927 totalled lS.G72,70'v> pounds, an  increase ot S<S2,870 pounds over iho  L026 pi'odnxiction. By provinces the  wool clip Last year was: Prince Kd-  ward Island, 513,SS2 pounds; Nova  Scotia, 1,4S0,,541 pounds; Mew Brunswick, 873,724 pounds: Qtaobec, -i,9oG,-  418 pounds; Ontario, a.326,6*Vl  pounds; "Manitoba. 765,009 potands;  Saskatchewann, 9S7.45S pounds: Alberta, 3.0S3.1S1 pounds; British Columbia, 717.S92 pounds: and Indian  Reserves, 17,410 pounds.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY  Tt  is expected that the two  Cana-  l*trgcst Paalktlc Pernor ITHIity  Tiae largest    publicly-owned   power  utility in the world -is tlaat operated  by the Ontario Hydro-Elec-tric Power  Commission.  Miller's Worm Povrdea-s will purge  j dian desta-oyers, Chaaiaplahi and Van-  the stomach and intestines of Avorms  ��������� couver, will leave England for Caai-  so effectively and ao easily and pain-  ��������� ada on March 20 jlessly that the most delicate stomach  'v *' " 'will aaot feel'any inconvenience froaii  j Finding: it impossible to obtain the. their action. They'recommend them-  ! cash from a safe in a sreneral store selves to mothers as a preparation  : ut East Selkirk, thieves took the safe that will restore strength and vigor to  ; and tite ������4,000 it contained 'along  ��������� with them.  A government bill ia to be brought  amend  thc Dominion  notes  their children and protect them from  the debilitating effects which result  from the depredations of worms.  The United States issued one-cent  act as to provide for the establish- j pieces every year from 1703 to date.  ment  of  additional  branch  offices  of  except 1815 and 1823.  Kvphuiatlona and Comments  1. The Storm, 4.35-37.���������On the day  that Jesus spoke many parables (our  last lesson), he said at evening to his  disciples, "Let us go over unto the  other side," for he would escape tho  multitudes and rest. They took him  with them"En the boat, even as he was.  What aaa insight into the humannesa  of Jesus tlaat little phrase���������even as  he was���������gives us! The day had  severely taxetl His physical strength,  and 3*lo was tired out. Eie needed rest  even as do we. The boar had been hia  pulpit, and when his discourse was  ended and the disciples set sail from  the shore, he sank down in the stern  and fell asleep.  "What strikes us here is that he haci  learned to relax���������to use the language  of today. No sooner was His work  done, than He composed Himself to  sleep, and as comfortably as possible  He used the cushion as 'His pillow.  Some people break down because they  have never learned to relax. Their  Avork  done,   they   cannot  rest.   Their  i minds are still busy. If we are to worlc  to the full, we must learn to drop the  yoke swiftly and to rest with both  anind and foody. Jesus is an example  ! m this also."���������R. C? Gillie.  Suddenly there "arose a great  windstorm, ahd drove the waves into  the boat so that it began to fill. There  have always been sudden and violent  storms ' on tite Sea of Galilee.  DlBtetnperfe  end Colds. Oivra to ������IcV ond those nxnoPea, Giv������ ���������  a "SPOHN'S" 'for Dog IMsfcemper. Poultry rafewrfll F  3 Giro  "srOHN'S"  for noun. Sola J������ two e!se������at |  a dras- utores. Write for troo booklet.". _ _ _    "   ���������|wSll������lBl'ilMmi'SP������iiiP0- P������T-  **������-Jjt_    ao*HBM. IMP.  Why Suffer  From Rheumatism when Mm  ard's LAitiment v.-ill brin.  soothing relief.  &  t  ; the department of finance for the re-  : demption of Dominion notes.  ; Tho city of Warsaw, wishing to  obtain a new loan from either British  \ or American financiers, has decided  : to op-en negotiations for the repay-  > ment or conversion of outstanding  ! foreign pre-war loans.  | British Columbia's fight to secure  j equalized freight rates cost the prov-  1 ince $160,000, according to a state-  ��������� meat by Hon. A. M. jVEanson, Attor-  ; ney- General, before the public ac-  : counts committee of the Legislature.  WAS SO NERVOUS  ami SHOUT OF BftEATH  COULD HAHOLY SLEEP  Mrs. Louise Raglia, Golden Lake,  Ont., writes:���������"I'or -several years I  was greatly troubled witla my heart.  I was so nervous and short of breath  I could .hardly sleep at night, and. if  I did sleep for a -while I had bad  dreams.  "I  managed to keep   at  my  work,  ' somehow, until  I' begaa to have dizzy  spells -which, got so bad I had to give  up.     I used many. kinds of  medicine.  M ft SUCCESSFULLY  MR   RELIEVED  Use r>r. Guild's Omnia Mountain  Asthma Compound. Oa-teiauUo-i by Dv.  J. II. Ouild, spoekilisr. in respiratory  affections. Quickly relievos the riis-  tres.sint," torments that cause suffer-"  lnpr nnd lops of sloop. Two sizos, $1.50  nnd a5c. Also-ciffarottes <l>ox of 21,  00c"), at your druggist, or Bent direct  postpaid for cash. FREE TRIAL- i>ox  (a'������ v-iparettes) with authoritative  treatise on <*ausos and treatment sent  on  request.  J. H. GUILD CO.,  Dept.  23,   RUPERT,   VT���������   U.S.A.  Di.str.     for    Can.     I^-tiiau's    lyd.,    311  St.   J?aul  St.,   \V.   Montrea.i!  '! Group Captain J. S.. ~Scott,: M.C., j but fonnd ao help amtil I got a box of  A.F.CV director Royal Canadian Air] ^s&s&^assSSBbi^ - After the first bos  Force,  is resigning his post to  enter  Winnipeg Newspaper Ifefei  m  Add to the joy o������ the  open road���������this pleasure*  giving refreshment.  A sugar-coated gum that  affords double value. Peppermint flavor in the sugar  coating and pepperaaoitit^ ^-*  flavored gum --^������  inside.        -^  It  civil life. It is said that the former  director is to "enter a financial company in Ottawa.  | A gain of almost $100,000,000 in  ! exports to Canada was one of tlie  most striking showings made by  United States Commerce Depart-  meiat statistics on the foreign trade  of 1927.  WAITED  AT ONCE  100  MEM     -    ~    -    100  WOMEN  1 o carai from $25.00 to $40.00 a an oath an  their spare time during the first four  months oi the ncv=r year.  For information write Mr. KNIGHT  rxCH.VNC.I3 UUIUMNG   -   OTTAWA, ONT.  A-J OFFER TO INVENTORS. BRND  for our Jrco Hot of Invention* *\vntttecl.  nnd ttc������ advice. Thc Uamsoy Com*  pany. InternatJonaJ P������t������ac Attorneys, S7J  UnnU St.,  Ottnwra.  The Many-Purposo Oit.���������Both in  the house and stable there are scores  of lases for Dr. Thomas' Eelectric Oil.  "Use it for- cuts, bruises, burns, scalds,  ! the pains of rheuanatism aaid sciatica,  sore throat and chest. Horses ai-e lia-  ble very largely  to  similar  ailanents  I and mishaps as afflict maaikhid, and  are equally amenable to the healing  influence of this fine old a-emedy which  has a-nade thousands of fli*an friends  during the past fifty years.  Mil  I   found   a.   great  cltaiig-e, and after  tvro boxes I was  a-3 well as I could  be.  ������fI   told    my  mother,    -wlio    had  ..-choking sensations,  about    them,    aud  they helped her greatly.''  Price 50c. a 1>ok at all druggists end  dealers, or mailed direct on receipt of  price by Thc T. Milburn. Co., Limited,  Toronto, Oait.  Don't Neglect  Bronchial Colds  Pneumonia, "Flu" ahd other dangerous inaJa.die3 d ev e 1 o j> from . common  colds. To prevent trouble take Buckley's  -Mixture- It quickly relieves the Cough  aand removes the cause. Different from  old-fashioned syrups. It's a ucientifto  combination of proven virtues. Hold by  all slansEgista aad guarasteed.  W. K. Buckley, "Limited,  142 Mutual  St.,  Toronto 2     52s  MaXTURB  Acts like a flash-  k single sip proves i  Fannbus Takakkaw Falls  The TaltaKkaw falls in the remarkable Yohp Valley, Yoho National  Park,   British   Columbia,   ?.s  more  "it took a postal card, mailed by  Pauline Frier, 20 years to reach the  addressee, Helen Sharp, although the  cai-d travelled only 40 miles. Miss  1 Frier mailed the card in Boston, III.,'  to Miss Shai-p in McLeansboro, on  Februarys, 190S.  Rough Sea Captain���������"Til have ye  know I'm skipper on this ship!"  Recruit���������*'Sorry, I haven't a ropa  with ane, old kid, but how, aboiat a  game of 'Ring around the rosy?' "  -trade MARK-  PERMANENT BUILDING PAPER  Smooth the Bumps  on the SaSes Road  Regardless of price, if quality  is an the merchandise, at is half      jf>  sold.  Hercules   Permanent  Building  Paper is tested ancl proven wind   f  proof���������abBolt������tely. Hercules not  only aada in selling but brings  repeats.   Hercules also haa the  quality   of   toughness   which,  making it easy to viae without  foar of teaiia-ig or cracking, ap-  pc-d������ strongly to the user.,  * Hercules���������iu   three   grades,  at.  >cx,    xxx���������wall    smooth   your  baaildiaag     paper    iotas    road.  Samples a.ent on requcat.,  Woodsmen���������Keep Minard's handy.  Editor: I've fired that painter.  Assistant Editor: Why?  Editor: He put "Applesauce" after  Senator Hooplc's speech instead ol  "Applause."  Intense Fains  in the Back  This remedy gave great  relief  Recom*mt������nir!n it to hundrtada  of g������ooplo  /  pplfifcVtd %LI}Q)L <BajocUjudt&  l������ I *"������������������ I ������"������������- a���������. *~a������^ I a-~~a   LIHUIU  ������"��������� **������������������'  Wan. irollis, Biraaianglaam, Knj������-  laanda lenvnea of Gin PHIh in Mont-  a-a'ftl, ten yearn jagti. Ho HUfrcrcd  intense pniaas-an the back,_ caused  by deranged kidneys. Gin Pilia  wore rcconixucndcd to ham. Ho  writes:  ������r liml Kr������at ra\M from hWn������V  ivanhUi *.ft������r uh.mh: Gin X'tll/i. J haw  s^roatitaK'n-lt-'a]   tlaom   to   Itunw'lii   <>J  iu>������i)t(< In KintUatad rami Scotlam,. I  irtvo irlv������n itmny CJIn IMIIh taa. i������ooa>lo  1roublu������l witla. Until' bnclm, nnil oyorj--  ������.n<9 lttair. ijfivasn thcui tha went ol  a*c������ ommora aiwtion it.  ���������"A fi*!������>n<1 ol" mil-.*., Wm. Oatljuatit!,  *tt UimttntaJaatti, ma<lfni*t'������l ������. lonn; tlmta.  ���������with r)i������uraiutlnin aaml BwoH.aav.ieot. I  travvo ltlm twflvn OJn I'ltlu m.������ul fov tiaot  hint ycav ho Imu toll no puln.  "TliitnUlairr you nml ������h������ l*"1" ft'^  11i<������ ii'Ili.f trlvwii tito .met" i������c(������r������������ <*\  vthur* tUui i JX-coHimomlcd tljcaau to.  II you liate piaiiiR Iai tlao "back.  hwoIIoh feel; or haaiada; Inlclc d������������l;  tdopoKitu, cojitatiuit heudttchoo, *"���������"���������  inp* u'ppotitc, HUppresRcd oi* too fr������~  ������]uent urination or Xcol dto.yi look  to your Icidnoys, Deranged Hcidneyre  lead t<i Bciatlca-i, rhoumatlani, lumbago sand othetr painful ������i������laaIotT.  Got a box of Gin Pilla at; onco. 60c:  eat nil drmjjpilBt-fl. NntioriM OriM? &  Oh������mlcal Oompnny of Canada.  Limited, Toronto, Cnniadai. i?."������  A   Smart   Two-Pieco   Siait   For   Iho  Small Boy  The two-piece saait shown here is a  smart and easily fashioned atyle. Tho  tunic has sx V front witii a vesatee and  Shaped collar. A patch pocket In  placed at thc aap per loft side and the  loang* sleeves arc finished with eaiffs.  No." 149!> Lb In sizes 2, 4. aaad G years.  Si Ho 4 rccnaixes 1% yui'dsa 30-lnch, or  .1 >/t yardw 54-innh ratalorial, aaid %  yard :j(5-ltic:h contraatlj-ifi". Price 2f>  ceaits thc pattern.  Kvcry woaaaaaa'B desh-o Ih to achieve  that, smart, differont nppearaneo  which draws favorable comment from  tho observing' public. Tho deHiguta illustrated lit our now Fashion Book  arc originated iri tho heart of the  stylo ceajtres and will help you to iic-  qulro that much desired air of individuality. Pa-lco of the book 10 cents tho  copy.  How To Order Patterns  Address---AVUmlpog Nowsprapor Union,  175 MoDornaot Avo,, Wiunipog  rallcrn  Ko...,  SlKO.  No mother la������ this enllghtonod ago  would give her baby -aomothlner alao  did not lenow was perfectly hnrmlosg,  esapeclally whon a fow drops of plain  CaBtorla will right a baby't-i stomach  and ond alanost any littlo ill. Frotfulness nnd fovor, too; it seems no llano  until everything If Kcrono.  Tliat'r tho beauty ol' Castorla; H������  gontlo influoaco seeanK Just, what Is  needed. 11, doon all that castor oil  might aooompllsb. without shock to  tlio syfltnm. Without tho evil taasto. U'3  dellclouajJ Being: purely vogolablo,  you can give It an often ao tlaei-o'a ai  Bign of colic: eonatlnation: dlnrrhoa;  or" need to aid Bound, natural Bloop.  Just one warning; it. is genulno  Flotolior'a Ciistoiia that phytilclana  rocoinraoua. Other proparatlona mny  bo lust an froo froan rdl doubt fail  drtiRfl, but no child of tlila writer'.*' Ib  Koine io tost them! Boalrlou, tho book  on cure atul foodiatg of bablon that  cornea with Fletcher's Castorla la  worth Un weight In gold.  Ncuno  Town  Willed flowerm can bo revived by  placing tliem in water containljig*  one-qtiarHcr of  a r;ralct of asph-ln.  Children Cry for  W.    N,    U.    1720 >>"'?  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,   U.    C.  ]s**&hs~M  yj'Sriwrv  ��������� 'al*     -^*i"t-=^ as  /  Tfyow give us their names, your  -*���������' relatives and friends may obtain  ���������.the low ocean rate of ������%���������reduced railroad fares, and FREE transportation for  children 'under 17, providing tli,cy arc  placed in farm or domestic employment,  ��������� AsU at 6t%ce������oF ^t*ii*ol the     ���������  British NomltiBt ion Scheme  ? . from any of our offices or agents  .CANAJMAK,  sehvigs  and  ti;  LINES  IlAUrA-e  ToKONTO  WiNNirsc  VaNCOOT**  C\htlAKV,  l������nMClNTON  jMoNTXeASU  s/uk.atooh  Sajht John  Three New Canadian Books  A. SEARCH FOR AMERICA. F. P. Grove. $3.09  IVje Gripping Story of an Immigrant.  ONLY THIS.    James H. PedJej-y $2.00  'The war book for every Canadian.  THE SHADOW OF TRADITION. .   $2.00  C. H. MacGillivrar.    A tale of Old Glengarry.  Obtain locally or order direct from  The GRAPHIC PUBLISHERS, Ltd., OTTAWA  Large Financial Outlay  Over Twenty-Nine IVIiilions Spent On  Road. Improvement Last Year  George W. Yates, Acting Federal  Commissioner of Highways, reports  that for the year ending "March 31,  1927, the mileage completed under the  Canada Highways Act was 7,436,  with 872 under improvement.  In' addition to the work Federally  subsidized the nine provinces have  carried on extensive programs of  highway cohstriiction and improvement, with the result that a total" of  &;78S miles of road -were improved  during the season of 1926, at an but-  lay of $29,585,000, made up of Federal, Provincial arid Municipal expenditures. The total amount spent on the  Improvement and maintenance o* ���������  Canadian roads during 1925-was approximately $45,500,000.  There were 24,708 miles of highway  approved as being- eligible to participate in the ������20,000,000 Federal highway subsidy. So far of this amount  $18,775,604: has heen paid over to the  provinces.  This year will complete the Fed-  ei*al subsidy., It is unlikely there will  be a further Federal grant.  1 J  BY NELLIE L. McCLUNG  COPYRIGHT, CANADA,  1925  CHAPTER XIX  One day ih August, when the train 5  came in, the conductor ran into the  station and shouted to the operator,  "Say Ted,; there's a war in Europe!  What do you know about that?"  Ted took his pipe froan. his mouth  and spat at the red stove. "Quit your  kiddin;" he said briefly. ���������..-.,-  The conductor handed him tlae paper. "What do you make of that?" he  said, as he pointed to the staring  headlines. "M!avhe -"ou'Il believe me  when you read that ?".  The operator grudgingly ;admitted  that "there seemed to be more in it  than he had at first believed. "Well,  what's it all about?" he asked the  conductor; "whose row is it any-  ' way?''  The coaiductor tried to explain.  t'Tain't any of .our business, is it,  if someone shoots an arch-duke," said  the operator. "Isn't it about all some  of these, arch-dukes is good for? Are  they scarce of them?"  He was dusting off his desk with a  large handkerchief as he spoke, and  that was a sure sign of mental activity.   .  "It looks bad, Ted," the conductor  said, gravely; "there's lots of excitement in town;���������fellows \ joining up,  bands playing and all. I know some  of the boys that are just itching* to go,  but I assure you it isn't me. Well, so  long, Ted; I guess we should worry���������  it's a long way from Northern Alberta."   ���������  Old Slirii the:night watchman, took  it more seriously than anyone in  Eagle Mines. "Wars," he said to Hel-  ymt and Mrs. McMann when ho came  in for his supper thait night "is inevitable. That's ; a big word, Helmi, and  means can't be helped. They come  ever so often, and kill a lot of pcoplo  and maim and hurt a lot, make a lot  of debt and trouble. Everyone in tho  I war loses  bla  IMPLES  OUT ON FACE  Lasted Nearly a Year.  HealejJ J)y Cuticura.  41 My akin troublts began with  plnaplea brenlcianj oaat on my face,  They gradually grew woa'ae and  spread to my body. They were red  aaad itched very maich, and wheai 1  scratched them It caused more paiaa,  Seratchlaat>- cauised emptloaita which  dlaflgured my face, At night X cotjld  notBleep oai account 01* tlie irruatioai.  Tho trouble loaned aaearly u year,  "I lead������n advm.seiatciat tutCut-i-  caara Soap aaid Oi*nttnea*(t sand seait  for u farce taamplo, The namplc  helped me ������o I purchataed anore and  in live moaathav I wn������ heoled."  (Sinned) Willie A, Vtoemko, 8924-  bflth Ave,, Kdmonton, Altu.  Une Qutlcura Soap, Ointanentaaad  Talcum for daily toilet purpoHen.  Mi.������n)>t������. Ktuih Tvo. br Mall.   Ad.ti-wiH 0(i������Nil(an  tl            A'.'"       -&-"&  by nun.   Aat<n-miH iwwiyi  ���������HUnhnui*, I.W., )U������titr������������J-"   avion, Hnap  Cutlcurw 3l.*vli.u Slick 2Gc.  mmmmmmmmm*  w.   n.   ir.. mo  on one.  wins���������eveiy   one  mes someone else. No one knows  for sure what it is about, but just  while it is on no one cares. To these  here fightin' men any war is better  than no war. Then it gets done when  everyone is dead, or lame, or blind, or  tired enough to talk sense, and the  world tries to pay the debts, btiilds  up the burnt cities, gets the sick fellows well/buys crutches for the one-  legged men and glass eyes for the  blind and provides for the \vidows anas  orphans! And then there's great  councils and meetin's to find out who  started the darn thing,. and maybe  they find out it was some stranger  that no one ever.knew -was there at  the time.":.  "The war I was in," Sam continued,  ''was started "by the sihkin' of a big  boat called the 'Maine/ and we was  told to keep on saying 'Remember the  Maine,' if ever we got chicken-hearted or soft toward the enemy, or tired,  or. homesick, or down in the mouth.  That was to be what they called our  slogan, and we stuck to it pretty well.  It shook me up quite a^lot the day I  lost my leg���������my best one it was, too-���������  but ain't that always the way ? I  didn't do much, remembering of the  Maine that day. Bait ciash it all I didn't  they find out later that it wasn't the  Spaniards at all that sunk the ship?  There was great explanation and beg-  your pardons and excuses and after-  vota-air, but no leg's .handed backs at  least, not as came as far down, as the  privates. But that's war, Helmi."  "Do men have to go ?" asked Helmi,  with a sudden whitening of her face���������  "men like Jack, I xnean���������good men  who don't want to kill?"  Helmi. was getting tho tables ready  for the morning. Old Sim was always  tho last occupant of tho dining-room.  "They do and they clon't," replied'  the old man, ctiutiously, ' "The law  don't make tliem, but you just can't  stay when everyone Is looltin* at you  nn If you ought to be there. I wasaVt  fussy about war���������there's too much  klllin', in- It for me. If it could be done  by arguing I'd ILko it fine, but this  thing o*' coutrndlctin' a maai by run-  nin' n spear into him looks eo'arso' and  clumsy. Now that young Jack ot  yours), ho wouldn't like killlw' any better than I would, but I know how he'd  fool. They Ket" great mooMn'H' aaad  crowds and play bands, and by,Gosh3  wham tho bands played 'Dixie Land' or  'Marchin' through Qoorgla/ I never  cared whether I got killed or not, ana  Spaniards wuss just like plucin tmg-s to  me���������-that was jaast whilo tho hand was  play in*, tlio ugh I always ' came to  when It ntojppcd "  "It lo nil wicked bad to mo," said  Holml, aa sho hold tho dustpan, with  ono hand and owept wlili tho other;  "X wiah .Taclc would come'homo, I am  afraid, Sim."  "War lei hell on womon," Naid the  old man; "but it don't do no good to  worry, Holml."  "But It hi far away, Sim---ml'loa and  milcia of water���������-all. ftrny wncl farl Oh,  lt'H u long way! Why ahoultt wo taeaaii  Druggist ���������ave Her  Very ���������opd Advice  ' .Miss Ruth Korcnvtiz, Brorix, N."Y.,;  writes:  ^'Having been troubled  with'  indigestion caused by constipation for  several .months, thy druggist advised  B purely vegetable laxative pill.  I can safely say that since I am talcing them, ahd only one ea ch night, I  fee! like myself ^gatn and can eat most  anything, without fear of art attack."  CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS  iAll druggists���������25c aaid 75c red pkgs.  our men to fight? We won't; it's the  Old Country's fBgbt���������not Canada's."  It was a long speech for Kelrni. to  make .and she had to stop her sweeping to do it.  "Anyway^ Jack is safe up there on  the ISfehanna-���������he will not hear of it  until it's: over maybe/** said Sam.  Helmi loolsed at him. gratefully.  '"Will you? have tea or coffee tonight  in shiny bottle ?" she said.  .Eagle Mines, composed lai-gely of  Americans, .was not greatly disturbed  by the war. The mine boss, although a  when he said, '"Let the people -who  started this thing finish, it.. It's not  our funeral. We'll keep our heads  down and mine! coal���������that's our business. .������������������'���������������������������--:-  , The men heartily concxirred in this,  and when the price of coal went- up,  and their wages had a corresponding  increase, they were not disposed to  quarrel with the cause.  "Good old war," said Peter Hamilton, the time-keeper, as he counted  out the men's money at the end of  October; "Long may she wave."  The first disturbing glimpse that  the residents of Eagle Mines had, was  the coming of an English homesteader from up the river. He was biit  slightly known to the people because  he came in only twice a year to buy  his supplies, and never lingered for a  friendly chat like other people, and  therefore was not liked by the few  people -who had seen him. Their diagnosis of his case was that he "was just  a little offi    A man who lives aloaie,  Empire on which the sun never sets  could utter such words and live?  Something of tlie? benumbed amazement which fell on Rip Van Winkle  when he returned to find good King  George gone, and no one sorry but  himself, fell on" him. Could it be that  ������������������but no, that was impossible. The  Empire would endure as long as the  sun held fit's ".course.".  The Englishman nad been a resident of the neighborhood for over fifteen years. Long before the.opening ot  the mines he had come and squatted  on. a piece of land in another fertile  valley about eight miles further up  the river, going in on foot with all his  possessions, a gun on his back and a  dog at bis heels. Beside the crooked  little stream (called English River, in  compliment to him) he built a shelter  of botighs and began., to cultivate., a  piece of land for his garden with a  wooden hoe of. hiS: own y making. He  t~a~~ai 4.^1*3 4-l~~ a-~.*..a,.~ ^a ������. T2 * -a ~���������a~a aa���������.  Uci,U      t.UU<U.      UJ1C     j/CUp.<J      -K-L      jOttUUCilUGUi  which was , the nearest, settlement,  that any man should be able to wrest  a living from the soil if he had a dog  for company, an axe, gun and a few  seeds. "  (To Be Continued.)  "Freedom From: Asthnia.     Asthma  is one of the most distressing troubles, sudden in its attacks and prolonged In its agonies. Frequently  many things are tried, but nothirig  seems to give hope of relief. Dr. J. D.  ECellogg's Asthma Remedy is the one  help which can be depended upon. If  you have tried other remedies without  success, do not fail to, get at once" a  package of this uniformly successful  preparation.  Little Helps For This Week  ���������ases ended In death! So a recent  Canadian investigation sho-werl.  Thestrs were not - cases of Inflections  diseases���������-of consumption���������-6t typhoid! They were cases -where fa  person had .sustained some slight  InJury-^-a cut, a (bairn, a "wir������a-prick  ���������and where the wound, beiittg  thought not serious.enough for-sare-  ���������tul treatment, had been neglected.  Blood-poisoning and death resulted*  When you or your children sus-  ilaln'ahy Injurir, ensure against in-  Sectl������a >y applyliag- Zam-Buk. This  fealxn soothes the ^ain- Sto^s hleed-  tSng, and by destroying all germs.  prevents blood-poisoning, etc. Hence  .no. allme need be lost from work or  (pleasure1 by those -who use Zam-Buk.  All dealers, 50c. box.  The Cohamhia icefield in the Canadian Rockies covers 150 square miles  and is the source of streams flowing  to three oceans. -      y   ~  f-m-rfci?*  I took eare when some ekcitihg- things.  raises ^dogs,'takes  pictures,. gets no | uappei^" be assured that you ar4  mail, and talks to on one except ?vvhen  it cannot be avoided, has no right to \  expect that people will consider him ; ���������-^' triumph.-Sir John Lubbock,  a sane person. The residents of Eagle}  Mines  when referring to him at  all  called him, "the crazy Englishman."  It was a dull gray day in early November that he came to town and  drew up in front of Sianpson's store.  He sprang out of his buckboarcl and  ran into the store excitedly. "The  Empire is at war!" he shouted; "Did  you know it? A man passing by my  place showed me the paper. Did you  know it? Why didn't you send mo  word?"  Jim Simpson wrinkled his nose.  "How   did   I   know     you     cared?"  "He that is slow to anger is better  than the mighty; and he that ruieth  his ispirit than he that taketh a city.���������  Prov. xvi. 32. -v"  If, then, you wish not to be of an  angry temper, do not feed the habit;  throw nothing on it which will increase it; at first keep quiet, arid  count the days on which you have not  been angry; for the habit at first be=  gins to be weakened, and then is completely destroyed. When you can say.  "I have not been vexed today, nor the  day before, nor yet on any succeeding  day during two for, three^ months, ktity  GIVE CONi  TO YOUNG MOTHERS  in a good way.���������Epictetus.  To rule oneself is    in    realty  the  Let the world be better, brighter,  For your having* trod its way;  Let your light be seen afar,  Ere sinks down life's little day.  Scatter seeds of love and kindness   :  As you tread tlae heavenward road,  You will find them all again  Ih the paradise of God.  ���������Sister Dora.  -���������"  (Dorothy Wyndlow Patttson).  There is nothing* so powerful as example. We ptat others straight bj'  walking straight ourselves.  ���������Madame Swetchine.  What do we live for if it is not to  By Always Keeping Baby's Own  .Tablets In the Home  A simple and safe remedy for the  common ills of babyhood and childhood should be kept in every home  where there is either a baby of a  young child. Often it is necessary to  give the little ones something f to  break up?a c&ld, allay fever, correct  soui* stdmach and banish the irritability that accompanies the cutting  ;af'*te'eth.  r  .Eixperienced mothers always keep  Baby's Own Tablets in the home as a  safeguard against the troubles that  seize their little ones so suddenly and  the young.mother can feel reasonably  safe -with af box of thes.e Tablets- at  hand and raady for emergencies, fy  thorough flaxative., that act withCat  gripping and they are absolutely  guaranteed free from opiates or other harmful da:ugs. They are sold "by  mediciheI "dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box frona The .Dr. William?'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  he asked, replacing a prune which had j make life less difficult to,each other.  fallen to the floor.  George Eliot.  Thc other man raised his voice al-1  most to a   shout,    "Cared?    Cared?  Don't you know what it means'? It's  any country ��������� your   country   ���������   it's  threatened���������everyone cares."  "Well, I don't," said thc storekeeper, positively; "she got into this without askin' me, and she kin git out tho  same, way."  The Englishman stood speechless.  Could it be that any man living* In tho  ���������. I, .111.1 ..ii, 1.1���������^^m1."^!:^:���������^:���������^."'���������^rr*  i  LESSON No, 15  Question: Why is  emulsified cod" liver oil  so important as an added  ration with milk in the  dtet of children?  Answer; Becausewhen  it is mixed with milk it  makes milk a more efficient rickets-preventing  food and builder of strong  boned. Children like it  beet in the form of  S4***kaflf^<tNBJMMMM^M mmIJH nijfj*i|B| njBjMLtjtB  ww 1 m   O      %f IT al lffltt\pB������J P **  CREAM RICE PtJDIHNO  d tablespoons rice.  1-3 cup sugar.  ya teaspoon salt.  2Ya cups Borden's St, Charles ^llk.  1% .scups water, .  Nutmeg.  Wash tho rice thoroughly, then add  with the saigar and salt to the nftlk  diluted with water, Pour into a but-'  tox-od baking .dish and add a sprinkling of matmeg. Set the dish in n pan  of hot water and bake three hours  iai at slow oven (800 dega-ees F.> stirring several times the fir at hour to  prevent the rice from scttliug to tlie  bottoan. Servo hot or cold,  Mliiard's Llwlmoaat for sick aiiiaiaalw.  A 25-cent piece dated 1S7G is worth  30 cents.  - -A Kcmcdy Vor Earache.���������To have  the earache is io endure torture. The  'eat is a delicate orgaai and few care  to deal with it, considering it woak foa-  a doctoi*. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  offers a simple remedy. A few drops  upon a piece of lint or medicated cotton and placed in tho car will do much  in relieving pain.  May Prove Interesting  rove  Karl   Haig   Imported   To   Hjwo   Loft  .Sensational Diary Of Wair To  Bo FulallAhcil 1040  Tiae book whlcla tho 3ate ��������� Field  Marshal Karl Haig, is reported to  havo left, tho London I>a0y Espveprd  says, Is n cllaa-y of the war years,  which ho drporjltcd with the irnatccn  of the British Miisoaim, under seal,  with direction.] that it shall remain  unopened until 10-10.  Tho jpapor uiaclarstandH that the  diary coaataiaas frank rovolatloiifj! and  foarleas crltlclHinw o* war chiefs  Htaterm.cn, politiclimw and otlaoa'y,  and is likely to involve flciisatlonml  dlscloaua'OH.  Mtnuril'H I.ltaliaaa'ial for amtlianu.  Jeeves:- "So you attended  th������ lof1-  tur'e last eveaiing, who talked?'"  Reeves'  "The audience, as usual."  TO WOMEN  OF MIDDLE ABE  Mrso Wilson's Experience a  Guide to Women Passing  through the Change of Life  Hamilton, Ontario. ��������� '"I havo taken  several bottles of Lydia E. Pan Ith am'sa  Vegetable Compound mid I cannot ap oak too  highly of it oa J  was at thc Change  oi! Life mad was  all run-down and  had no appetite.  I was very we.-tk  nnd sick, and tho  pains in my bnclc  wero so bad J  couldhardlynnow.  I got very sasul at  times and thought I hud not a f rk'iid  on eurth. I did not caro If 1 lived or  died. I won vary nervous, too, aaid  dad not go out very much. A friend  advised mo to try a bottle of Lydia E.  ri.nk.i.aaai'i' ytriable ���������Coaiapouiul, no  I did. 1 amn farmer's wife, and always worked hard until lately, and  W������fl in lied for two months. 1 began  to feel lake a now woman after tho  Ih-flbbottlo and I recommend at with  tja-etat BiaccauHH, nlwj Lydia K. Pinlc-  lawp'a Liver Pill/a, I am wlllitij? to  aiiRwr-r Iett^rn froaa-j waamaan auking**  about your inediciia^H, an 1 acauaiaot.  speak too hiifiiEy of them."-������������������ Mr������.  r.iMMA WU'HON, 4'dL Waiisati hltrcot,  Ilniia 11 ton, <?)n tnrio,  Sold lay drugglnla oveaaywhere,     O ������!  'jc.-jei.ju  ^.'ST'mmTtnffK'Bir  BSTIEW  I  S  I  Tins Is the tnoo ot year vt/neD tne ������oi������j������"6iui nous-bvi/iio'  oftentimes finds it necessary to commence making  the home-canned goods stretch out by using a certain amount of the cannery product.  8   g*t.*mmm 1  t&A&XUm  d Personal  !  In both the CANNED FRUITS and VEGETABLES  we pride ourselves on supplying goods that we  can unhesitatingly guarantee as to freshness and  of the highest quality. Our prices are always  right.  -  For th*Et h&st-e&er Bread and Pastry try  SPILLER'S BAKE-RITE FLOUR  Headquarters for HAY, GRAIN, i?iSJ������J3, and  everything required by the Poultryman.  'lesion  CRESTON  Two stores  raiive  ERIOKSOR  Mrs. McGonegal was a weekend  visitor with old friends at Kitchener.  Birth���������On? Peferam-y 14th, to Mr.  and   Mra.' Percyf/ Boffey, a  daughter.  Pios FOB SAliB���������Purebred Yorkshires, c-eady "March 1st. S7. R. A.  Comfort. Crestorn.  For SALE���������5?owei' sprayer,   suitable*  Boflfey, Oreston. ���������  . Chas. Armstrong was a weekend  visitor with haV. parents ait Nelson,  returning on Mnndaay.  I*lANO Foa SAl^B���������In spieridacl shape  and going at a hayg.-tin Sss&h or terms.  Enquire Review Office.  BUI Belartger of Ortmbrook spent  the fore part of the week renewing  acquaintances in Creston.  R. Byrne left at the end of the week  *?C5- the X-?*****^f������?**-i i^i������ta*^ct   *i%-i������^>'* \.q ^v*s^  be employed for some tame.  . Mrs= ^ra S. M������: Alpine watt a Procter  and Nelson visitor ai few days lt������st  week, returning on Saturday,  Bob Maxwell h-hn a business visitor  at lethbridge. Alberta, a-few days  this week, leaving on Yaiesday.  For SALE���������Black gelding, 1600 lbs..  and one bay gelding, 1650 lbs. Cash  <������r terms.    O, W. Allan, Creston.   ���������-.,  For SAtE���������-One-cow churn, good as  new, $3. Also' two cwanaers, $1 for  the  two,    A. Cameron, Ei-ackson.  M  All the latest on the stand. Subscriptions taken  for any publication.  SL*SZ*V%*\J*\*.y%TmJt>  of  tiae   weeK   Trom  Nelson and in   1h������  JUAJL*&1*Vr%������'*.  200 Books. $1 to join ; 10c. to change books.  NOVEL  100 Books.    25e.  fro  ���������������*���������,������������������������������ ���������  LIBRARY  to change books.  Iftn  AW.  at the first  a sa".t-iness visit at  Laird en u  country.  Wanted���������Will r������*nt iarnpa-oved ranch  situated near Oreston. ' State rental  price.    J.M. Andrew, Box 64. Creston.  Mrs. J<ve Morgan of--Coleman, Alta.,  is renewing Creston acquaintances  this week, arid is the guest of JBlrs.  Manuel.  For Saxe���������Going cheap, thiee good  milch cows. Also two sows, n������*-ar  fail-owing. $50 each. Geo. Davie,  Canyon.  ii  TESB ^.  AXilSL. STORE  Another daughter has arrived in the  family of Mr, aind Mis. B. H. Bentley,  former residents of Creston, but now  at Kimberley.  The February meeting of the Presbyterian W. M.S. will be at the home  of Mrs. Speers, at 3 p.in., Friday 24th,  instead of Tuesday, 21st.  C. B. Twigg .left   on    Sunday   fop a ^  Carroll's Landing in the Arrow flakes}    "  Lent commences nest "Wednesday.  With no Anglican rector now resident  in Creston the Wednesday afternoon  services for women that have featured  Lent the past few years will be aniss-  ing.  _ The village solicitor is , at work  u ratting the ijec*R*t������nry bylaw io trimble  the village to collect poll tax on all  male residents over 21 yetitvs of aire.  who are not paying E'ates of assy other  'gbfSw -  According to the ysarlyS Snancia  statement of the Women's Institute  thaib organization took in about ($.385  ot new money last yeai% At Itast $100  of this was spent in relief work in this  diatrict.ci  Village elerk W. O.Taylor was off  work a few days at the first of the  week due a badly injured right ahotai-  der which he sustained in a fall off the  sidewalk on Barton Avenue at noon,  Monday.  "Tlae Suveaa Ages" wall be the subject of nn address by Mrs. Nellie  McOIamg. the well known Canadian  authoress, who appears in Creston,  March 23rsl, under the auspices Ta-inity  JLadies Aid.'  At the annual meeting of Kimberley board of trade last week pur  former townsman. A; ft. Swanson, as  nuaned president for 19*28. A move is  being tttade to have a ladies auxiliary  to the organization.  For Sa*oe���������Brt-aker plow, stimap  puller, handpower Bean sprav . pump  complete, hand stump puller, two-  quart glass butter churn, $2.25; wallpaper and border for two large rooms,  $6. ~ O. Moore. Creston. .    ,���������  Fruafc inspector A. McL. Fletcher  was here at the end of the week inspecting-a couple of cars of apples  I hat went east on Saturday. -��������� His  estimate is that less than 1000 boxes  of apples ate taow tan-shipped.  A meeting of all auembeis and  adherents off Christ Church is called  for Wednesday evening. 22nd, at  Soclock, in Lhe Parish Hail, to discuss  the mat tea- of asking for a minister to  succeed Rev. f S. Newby. A large  taarnoait is urgently requested.  . J. S. Clark, a foa mes-member of the  Creston staff of the R.C.fif .P., who at  the middle of summer arrived back  from three years on the north patrol,  has quit the gservice, and is now .iat  C.P.R. policeman at Fort William,  iario. . ' '���������-.. ?  he has just been promoted to the rank  of   sergeant,      He   is   now   at  Twin  Lakes,  Alberta,   but with his prottao~  tion  is expected  to be transferred to.  Saskatchewan,  O. W. Huinphrey of South Slocan,  was a weekend Visitor At Creston in  the interests of the. London Life  Assurance Company, of which he is  district renresentative. He is also  pi-esldeat of Creston Riding Liberal  Association, and is expecting to call a  nominating convention before the  middle of March.  Jim Sherrington was. host to about  thirty of the high school pupils at his  home on Friday night, with games,  contests and dancing featuring the  evening, the contest winners Misses  Marcel I a Sanford, Madeline Putnam  and Ada Lewis, and Percy Robinson  and Fred Burnett. Lunch was served  about midnight and the affair v������as  much enjoyed by all.  r*  TB JT  M3eamy ts more  Than Skin Deep  If the sucker tn your pump did not  work, would you rub salve on the  pump handle? A foolish question,  bait exactly what some people are  doing to cure skin eruptions* J  Your kidneys are the suckers that  extract the impurities from the blood.  When they fail In their duties, the  skin comes to the rescue, and throws,  these irnpna-iiies to the surface.. This  being true,-why discourage the skin  by clogging up its potes with salves  and lotions.  Phone or write for HterAture explaining how Chiropractic, puts the  kidneys back on, the job and clears up  the complexion. "Literature and consultation are free.  You who have been patting  off Adjustments do so no longer.  I  shall   be in   Creston   but  one   -.-...tL . ���������--   aOll_*_ a*    '-* ���������  uiuuiyit    uiuitr.      -wiiirOpraetiC   iS   e������  threat -preventative^ K"ow Is  your opportunity to geab Cbsro-  practio with Neurocalometer  service at home. May be your  case requires a full mouth.  Your spine will !>eli. See me now.  r^DEOTfi!! i-DSSH'������������������- Bnttu eTf-nc  GEO. BkT. fKLEULaY  The Ford Motor Company of Canada,  Limited, Amio&nces the appointment of  CRESTO  As its Representative in 1 nis 1 erritory  Courteous and prompt attention  will be given to all sales and service  requirements in accordance with  established Ford policies.  All service charges wilt be made on  the basis of standard Ford rates and  the exclusive use of genuine Ford  parts. Owners of Model T cars  may have every assurance that^  expert service will be maintained  for their convenience ns long as  they drive their cars.  country,   where ���������?he   is   conducting   a  pinning school this week.  Sewing���������Wanted, sewing by experienced dressmaker (recently from  Calgary). Miss Hills, one mile east of  Creston, on Erickson trail.  Creston board of trade will petition  the villaige council Ut inaugurate the curfew law to clear the streets  of juveniles not later than 0 p-tn.  "O Susanhaih" is the title of the  next dramatic ofFea-iiag of the Coin-  mt'inity Players, which will he presented toward the end of March.  Kenneth Campbell of. Vancouver  was here at the weekend in conference  with naembea-8 of the Liberal execn  tive on federtil political matters.  HAV Pon, SAiy,arc���������Clovea- and alfalfa-  mixed, about three tons. $15 per ton  at barn.    Reduction to anyone taking  the lot.    Wet>. Jacks, Camp Lister.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton, nurse-in*  training   at   Nelson   hospital,   was   a  ! visitor with her parents.  Ma*, and Mrs.  J, W. Hamilton, a few days latat week.  At the meeting of coamcal on Monday night the 1028 box rate was struck  ub 12 mil In, with irapra>vements taxed  abfiO per cettt. of their assesfcied yalue.  Mrs. Frank Bunt, who hiaia been a  patient in the hospital at Cranbrook  for the past few weeks, returned home  on    Monday,   greatly     improved      in  health,  The sacrament of the Lord^s Supper  was dispensed at* the Presbyterian  Church on Sunday morning, at which  ���������aovon now members ^ere received  into tho church.  Major Mallandaine waB the speaker  at tho Febvuaiy meeting of tho  Beaver Brotherhood of Trinity United  Church on Monday night, taking us  his subject, '���������ReforeBtratlon."  The Legion cinderelha. dunce on  Saturday night, ISbh. will be at the  Parish Hull, and' will start at 8,30  prompt, with Ma-n, Lister's foaar-piece  -or������-he������tra flupplyin***; the muwie.  fTho Hod and Gun Club iti-o having;  thoir nnntfat St. Patrick's ball on  Friday evening, March 16th, with  Mrs. Lister's orchestra supplyin^ tho  nnattio.   The affair will bo fancy drears  The Presbyterian Ladles1 Aid had  generous patron a go ait their Valentino  ten RRid flr-Je of cooV.irtjj ������tt Maw Hnw-  deison'ri on Saturday aa.fternoon, aib  Mhich the enmb intake Wtua+ ittHa.ul. it-UK  C. A. Mittunf chiropractor, who has  been practising here for the past eight  months, announces that he will be  leaving Creston at the naiddle of  March. Those who have been postponing treatment should bear this  date in mind.  Mr. and Mrs. C W. Allan, who  since their marriage an November,  have been living in the F. V. Staples  house at Erickson, are now residents  of Creston, Halving ' into the C. B.  ttiarland hoai*e in Graniview Heights  at the middle of the week.  Kev. and Mrs. Newby and children  got away on Saanday on their return  to England, where he will he an  assistant clergy in Lakenhain parish,  Norwich. It is hoped the change vvill  be benwHcia! to Mrs, Newby's health,  which has been anything baat good the  past few months.  A������ Comfort presided at the annual  meeting of Kootenay Co Operative  Fruit, and Vegetaibte Association in  Trinity Church biatjeiaient on Saturday  afteraaoon when a statement of 1027  baisaneus was submitted aaid considered. The 1028 .directors will be elected :  at a meeting to be held  cm  the  25th,  Accoa-dang to the ta-ade statement  submitted by President Malliannaino  at the annaial meeting of Creston  board of taade, the Valley, in 1027,  mnt out poultry prodtietH valued ab  $35,000. A Iaa taa. 11,000 day old chickt*  were shipped as well as 500 fowl foa?  breeding pens. 46,000 do������un egga  were marketed.  Many   friends   of  Corp.   E, Snalth  who had charge of Ca-eston post of the  R.CM.P. at the  time   of   its closing  three   years  ago. will be glad to hear  G.A. MM IUN, Q.G., Fh.G.  SATURDAY, m.  ANTONIO MORENO  and RENEE ADOREE  Starring in  tnyT laSiSSSlj  uiydi  from James Oliver Curwood's  famous novel.  Two-Reel Comedy  "CRAZY TO ACT"  M~G-M News  NEXT  WEEK  BABE KUTH  in  * Babe Comes Home'  A Baseball Story  full of pop.  ^JH*jfi     jBB      9  BH-a aaat...m m <  ���������i:w,jar%iu  14 and 16-inch Stove wood.    About 2 ricks to the load.  $2.00 per Load, delivered in town.  Get your Summer wood now.  I  eSii -^"TT       ������        *���������--������ ^,-r-*- "TT~***    .-^",*������ -pr������*   j*r���������>a^   ->������������������������������* >������ir~^h ^~yt  J

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