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Creston Review Feb 15, 1929

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 Provincial Library ap, ^  Aft --r~*      I  Fv  w 1 ' 1-1. ft-C  ���������ch; v-i n;w  V  Vol  XX.  **>  IfcESTON, B. a, FBIDAf. FEBRUARY 15, 1929  No. 50  ured for the .return of Mr. ������������d Mrs.||        |^������.    ^ |jf^    ���������  "Victor Mawson (nee Ethel Brownrlgsr).  A4������5������t-fl^Wll.*S  *���������*������* V A&B|������  who were married on Wednesday last,  at tbe United Ohurcti. njanse, Creston.  Hnd left here the same afternoon on a  ���������.. _     ������������������������������������    .., ,    i wedding trip to Spokane and Seattle,  The village tax rate for 1929 will he J ana Rre due bacfe th!s ^eeokt  1929 Tax Rate  Fixed af 12 Mills  the usual 12 mills; in addition which  of course, there will be the levy made  by we provincial assessor for school  purposes, .which is a shade over the  ���������general rate this year. The rat* was  struck at the February meeting off tht=  coroassssl-bners on Mondi-y nignt, at  which Commissioner Comfort was an  absentee.  The repory oh the assessment roll  .court of revision  showed  there were  three complaints, all   of   wtiteik   u������u  been received too late for official consideration.    Mrs.   Dow   appealed   against a $2290 assessment on her property on  Victorir Avenue, and  Dong  Burney complained that $7500 whs too  high a valuation on the Creston Hotel".  A Mr. Fulljames asserted that $750 on  his plastered cottage was-jusa.$460 too  worjfe>  much.   The roll as confirmed, shows  taxabie land of $156,373, and improvements placed at-$207,667 for a total of  *$385.9|������T--k slight g'^la over lasb year.  Correspondence included a couple of  letters from financial bouses in Vancouver asking for copies of the balance  ������heet  for  -the   year.   New    Denver,  which has just been  granted -village  incorporation^ wrote Asking for information ag&to starting off village government.   Golden and Princeton, wh  ere village incorporation will shortly  be voted on, wrote for information .as  to just   how   well  Creston 5s pleased  with self-government.  .A letter froni tbe provincial pub'.ic  works department asking for precise  information as to what shape the village highways were in indicated that  the dtpartnent figures show Creaton  ������<vh*^^,4���������^4ii������l^������f road.*>f^Ji^ich,l*^  satiles were^grasell&i^-   *.' '"  Bills ordered paid for last month  were just a little less tban $150. Citizens are reminded ihat all 1928 dog  licenses have expired -and tbat.&beinew  i>aga have arrived. Those mHO'are ^n  arrears for 1928 poll tax are also to be  notified that the law in that respect  will be enforced and that immediate  payment should be -made to avoid  trouble.  Membership Drive  -^  \\wsan^r9ssB *&������*&  Creston on Tuesday night last, and all  reported a good time.  -  Paul Ofner. wbo has been working  at Boswell, returned home lasb week.  At Macleod. Alberta, on January  26th, Marjory Severn, eldest daughter  of Mr.and Mrs.H. Severn of Trail, and  It ia reported there will be a dance  In the Community Hall, on March 1st,  -with Mrs. Listet's orchestra music.  Wilfrid Halstead returned to Win  nipeg on Wednesday last after a stay  of ov*r two weeks with bis  parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Halstead.  Miss Blodwin Rogers returned on  Thursday last from the prairie for a  few days with her relatives here.  Wm. Cook   has been  at his   home  for a few days the last week, but has  again returned to Bonnington where  {the extreme cold interfered with his at>  Canyon 1 amber workers are nearly  all at work for the Winlaw firm*, making poles and posts in the timber near  Lister. Tbe weathei te ideal and good  progress is resorted toy all.  ���������������������; f ���������  .K'ngneim ana  ours.   xiiugucicu.   wer  united in marriage by Kev. F, Randall  Powell, cf Christ'Church.  This year the Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company propgse to use airplanes in keeping up communication  with their mines in remote pnrts  where there is no tail transportation,  and one of the men chosen to fly one  -ox iqe plunks is Sen. tJ-j^var-, rs, f-nrc  The Community Water Users repair  aaaftia very busy tnese days thawing  out water pipes. It is a credit to the  system to know that the main pipes  are little if any affected by the unusually long spell of cold weatbar.  Mre.   R.   Stevens ^presided   at   the  February meeting Of-Creston and Dis-  w ^ _ m   trict  Women's   Institute   on   Friday [Elmer Bingheimi son of the late Ole  afternoon at which *ahe feature buai  ness was the consideration of agresoln-  tion asking tne Dominion Government  to assume 25 per cerifi. of  the. cost of  maintaining district^ health  units in  rural areas, more particularly for the  control of communicable diseases, and  ! of maternal  and  infant mortrality in  j child births as well .ajb the medical inspection of school etiildren throughaut  the  smaller towns iind  villages, and  rural areas in Canada.  At .present this wprk is carried on  in certain-sections with the cost borne  by the districts interested* up to 50 per  cent.;   25 per cent, 'by the  province,  25 per cent, by the Rockefeller  Foundation.   The help from the latter  quarter is only' temporary,  and the  Dominion .help is sought to   replace  the   Rockefeller   contribution.       The  resolution was reacL/and will be voted  on at the March meeting.  Standing committees for the year  were struck and the following selected  to   act  as  convenors:      Community  Betterment,  Mrs.   W.  Hi   Crawford.  Legislation,  Mrs.  0.  Murrell.    Home  Economics,  Mrs.  OJ F. Hayes.    Publicity, Mra. W. K. Long.   Ss hool. Mrs.  Creston School  J5~f  Division 1���������B. B. Stall wood, principal,  Per cent, attendance, 91.7.  Grading: Grade 8���������Clifford Greer,  Jnck Young .and Dorothy Marshals.  Grade 7���������Iris lay lor, Faye. Tompkins, Sarah Quinn. . -  Perfect atbendance-rHerhert Ben  inger. Minnie Downs, Clifford Greer*  Kathnleen Greer, Jean Henderson,  Leroy Johnson, Roland Miller, "Dorothy  Marshall, Frances Moorei George Mhr-  rell, Allan Speers, Iris Taylor, Faye  {Tompkins,  Blsa Willis, Jack Young.  I  resident of Wynndel. who in in the  employ of the company at Rossland.  Ken has had wartime flying experience and has gone to Portland,Oregon,  to take a short course in training and  is accompanied by Mrs. Dewar (nee  Merle Bathie) and son.  _ , .(Bi   Stevens.      Agriculture,   Mrs.   M.  On  Saturday evening the Farmers jV0,V���������g,     Hasae l-n-fustrjes* Mrs. Geo.  Institute had, a whist drive and dance. I cartwright.    ObH<r Welfare and Insti  Eff'iGk&on  Frank Celli was a passenger east,  bound on Sunday���������on a business trip  to Coleman, Alberta.  Mrs. Frank Putnam gob back on  Sunday from a three weeks* holiday  visit with friends at Vancouver.  There was quite a good turnout nt  the Erickson Guild tea and sale of  cooking at Mrt*. John; Hall's on Tubs-'  bay afteroon, at which the cash intake  was $27. ". "  Perley and Doug.[Putnam have just  completed the haul of a supply of ten  cords of wood for tjht* Eribkeon school.  Roy Telford and B. Cartwright were  Nelson visitors on Saturday "night,  takhrig a hand in the bnnspiel Iti that  city at which the Creaton club hud two  rinks in"play.  Ray Crisler was a^businesH visitor at  Nelson tbe fore -part of the Week.  Mr. Pnekenham, who; Kits, been Vttn-  couvor for tho punt few weeks* Is banl'  for a short visit with hlfl family here.  Harry ludmllo of Kitchener was  renewing Brlckson acquaintances at  at the weekend.  Tho warmer woathet that sot In on  Monday is most welcome. Those who  have water pipes frozen are proupect  of getting them thawed out, ancl those  with water feel that the worst lq now  over,  Mr. Bradley of Cranbrook waa among tine butiuu-htf viniioij. ������t Brlclttfon  lhe past week. Mr. Wahotor.' Swift  <& Co. representative, also uf Cranbrook  was another business caller.  Ifirlcktiori made u cleanup of tho  prl'/.pR at the masquerade ball at Creston on Friday night. Mlta-ati Both  Putnam and Winnie P������(lfr������yman and  U!l! arse! Bob S.orj; jr.., wtw������iln������; ������*l t,l������������^  bonoiN that weiv going and at least  Hlxty in faney dr������"������M.  The charivari Hqiiad arc fully  prep-  which was-well attended, and roach  enjoyed. There were nine tables at  whist, anil the winners were Miss Sdna  Cross and Master'John Nygaard, while  Mrs. Kolthammer won the consolation  prize. After an hour's dancing a plentiful 'supper  was served, then more  ^nclri^/ttjrji^  a good time, and are glad, to'learn  that the Institute intends to hold a  straight dance in two weeks' time.  ~^33je_ajanatKi3iie-etin-g .oi- CwrnyonfiiaB  ^SHsistloirwas held on Feb run rv 2nd.  when (he following officers were elected for the ensuing year:   President,  Mrs. T. Hickey.    Vice-president,  Roy  Browell.   Secretary, Mrs. A. Spencer.  Treasurer. A.'Speneer.  Directors, Mr.  and  Mrs. Wickholm,   Mrs.   Humble,  Mrs.   Blair.   Ms%   Wood   and  Pbonso  Huygens.    Reports of the yearns work-  showed quite a satisfactory standing  in the matter of usefulness- as well as  reven.nea.   There is now only a debt  of $100 on the association. ��������� ^  tute Work and Methods. Mrs. Cher  rington. Visiting?(for month) Mra  Stevens and Ms^������ :^> M. Telford.  It wis decide^ *b have a drive for  members, with, M*?8* ^ *^* Hare and  Mrs. Hayden rcht^sn captains. The  tea hostesses werelifirs. J. B. Hayden,  -Mrs. Jas.  MIg& Bisiliigf  * 11 -     r  W. H Hilton got back on Thursday  from Calgary, Alberta, and reports  Mrs. Hilton making a slow but sure  recovery of her former health after  six weeks in the hospital in that city.  Harry Compton has recovered suffic  iently   fiom his illness to return  to  work at Kimberley at the first of tbe  week.  Cranbrooa  ^fiMaxweiS^Mtfs.Wr*^ th_ eiche3  R. Long and Mra. Stevens-. The free  will offering was $2, which will be  passed on to the Crippled Children's  I  -cry _sa ��������������� *  JX������B}Uuai.  Miss  fcieien aioore of  home on a visit witd her parents. Mr.  and Mrs.' George Moore.  ������irs. Marsnall and -granddaughter,  Martha Marshall, are away on a visit  With Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kelly at Elko.  Hector  Stewart and his accordeon,  ancl, tfob Marshall, drums, helped sup-  Division 2���������J. O. Kirk, Teacher,  Per cent, attendance, 88.37*.  Grading: Grade 7���������VeraMcGoaegal,  Reetha Phillips, Tony Morabito.  Grade 6���������Harry Johnson, Dorothy  Palmer. George Collis.  Perfect attendance���������James Downes.  Robert Dickson, Lucille Davis, Jack  Johnston. Tony Morabito, Norma  Marshall. Vera McGonegal, Harold  McLaren." Dorothy Palmer, Reetha  Phillips. Clifford York.  Division 3���������Miss Wade, Teacher.  Per cent, attendance 86.9.  Grading: Grade 5���������Eleanor Spratt,  Hazel McGonegal, Ethel Sutclifte.  Grade 4���������Ruth Spencer, Theo Tompkins, Robert Willis.  Perfect attendance���������Douglas Aider-  son. Raymond Bevan, Billy Ferguson,  Willie Greer, Emma Hills. Stuart Hil-  [ton, Emmett Johnson. Holger John-  I son. Genevieve Matkin, August Morabito. Hughena McCreach, Hazel McGonegal, Gerald Phillips, Ruth Spencer. Stuart Spiers', Chat lie Taylor,  Theo Tompkins, Robert Willis.  .wis. music at* the curlers,  sink  at Creston' on  Masquerade Ball  JU&iGr-  Elmer Huscroft was a motor visitor  to Bonners Ferry this week, leaving  on Wednesday.  Axel Berggren and W. H. McQueen  of Canyon are at work cutting tie tim  ber  on   the L.3.B. land on the Can-  ynn-Pprthill   road    at    about  Rocky  Fred Powers, Harold 'Langston, D.  J. McKee, John Cowley, Jock Owborne  aud John Gordon- left at the middle of  last week to take jobs on the Boswell  road construction work, Another  grant has been made to continue work.  Tho Haseioft-Helme tie,mill Is now  ������et up in the timber south of tne Ly  ona ranch and has quite aconsidei able  quantity of logs to manufacturo^inlo  ties.  The young people of tho area are  looking forward to Saturday tight  wden it lu announced that John Hew-  Ijtsoo will be host at a party for Xhe  young folks.  The unusually aevoi-o went hor dur  log January kept down the average  attendance at LIhter school to 82 per  oent.^wlth John Oowloy.Tbm Cowloy,  Polly Kravonko, George Mitchell the  only neholnra t.o register perfect attendance. Thoao making hlghuut stand  ing were : Grade 8���������George Mitchell.  Billy Yerbury. Grade R���������Polly Kravonko, Dougliui McKeo. Grado 4���������  Frank Cowloy. Grado ft���������Ilarrv Kra-  yenko. Douglas Sinclair, Kirk Br<ard.  Grade 2u���������Gladys MeCullough, Cyril  BUd, Manning Powers. Grade 2b���������  Elu.vatCrC.id McSIcc, ELsiic I!ln\������.'en,.'.o,  Kitty Beard. Grade la���������Frank Mc-  Collough, Tom Cowley. Grade lb-  Joyce Gordon. Alice. Wellnprlng.  Over 100 were out for the masquer^  ade ball given by the Ladies' Guild of  Christ Church, in the Parish Hall, on  Friday ssight, at which the prises for  the best costumes went to Miss Beth  Putnam, pirate; and Bobby Long, as  Spaniard. The comic prizes fell to  Mits Winnie Palfreyman,pierette; and  W. R. Long, comic kid. Excellent  music was supplied by Mrs. Lister's  orchestra, and the Guild provided the  usual high class lunch. The cash intake wus very felose to $100.  at ..home at the  Monday night.  At the weekly session of the  whist  club at the Webster home on  Satur-  1' day nighi> the prlzw auOs-es were tands  by Mrp. Tom Anderson and J. C. Martin. Tonight the club meets at the  Pease home.  The rural mail delivery is now mak-  the round trip in just a little less than  an hour. Road foreman Davies put  the big snow plough through the drifts  and this helped out wonderlully.  Divison 4���������Miss Holmes,.Teacher,  ff Per cent, attendance. 86.92.'  '.: Grading: Grade 3 Senior���������'Ruth Da-  -vis, Doris Ferguson. Clara Paulson.  Grade 3 Junior���������Maisie Ferguson, Gordon Martin, Jessie Spratt. Grade 2  Senior���������Campbell York, Eva Phillips,  Tom Quinn.  Perfect attendance���������Doris Beninger.  Stanley Hendren, Doris Hendy, lona  Hills, Helen McCreath, Clara Paulson,  Eva Phillips, John Ross, Williaas  Weir.  .Mr. Miller from Field, has heen  ed to the C.P.R. *tfaff at Sirdar.  add  He  Death of Mrs. Schaeffer  is  locomotive foreman.   Mrs.   Miller  accompanies him.  Mr. Wright,   also of Field, is also  here.    He is at work as car checker.  Mr. Gillie, who haa been In charge of  night operator work   for  past, ie now in churgs as day operator.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Pascnzzo are Cranbrook visitors this week.  Mrs. Scott of Calgary, Alberta, waa  a Sirdar viaitor a few daya last week.  Mr. Brown of Vancouver wae a bus-  inees visitor here.  TXff^ffCopsiT&ffiff  Bert Murgatroyd of Cranbrook was  a visitor here lust week.  Roman Catholic Church service was  held at the homo of Mra. Grady on  Tuesday morning.  Mrs. Pat Downev of Creaton Is  spending a fow days with her parent*,  Mr. and Mra. Jas. Wood.  Rev. A. Gariick will behero for Anglican Church Bervftoo on Suiidity'tsftor  noon, 17th, at H p.m. ; y     y    ���������  H. Bathie, who la on" t)iW, ^o'tt^ .^VcWr  at Bos well, waa a Sundayvliltor with  hie family at wynndei.  About ttlxtean Wynndellt*'* took In  the Chevrolet demonstration dance at  One of the saddest deaths the Rev  iew has had to record is that of Mrs.  Ed. Schaeffer (neo Marpfureito Benney)  at the home of her mother, Mrs.G.M.  Benney, about noon on Monday, when  deceased   took   her own  life,   leaving  but a very brief note for her -mother to  explain the rash act. Mra. Benney was  in Cranbrook at the time and with all  other membera of  the family ont it  would appear that the late Mrs. Schaeffer secured a riflo belonging to her  brother,  loaded ft. placed the muzzle  at her heart, and with a short stick  effected   the   discharge   of   the  rifle,  some  time | causing Instant death.   The   tragedy  was discovei ed by her brother, Edgar,  ononis return froin town nt noon, who  notifed the authorities and was able to  reach Mrs,   Benney  by telephone In  time for her to return that afternoon.  The wholo situation was carefully, investigated by coioner Dr. Henderson,  who decided that no inquest was neces*  sary*   The funeral took place on Wednesday afternoon to Creston cemetery  iv ith Rftv. R. E, Cribb ln charffj**', and  TD*red Halo ,Ardrey Wilson, R  Crawford. C. Botterill, Lloyd Couling and  R. Maxwell officiating as pallbearers,  and many friends of tho family paid A  a last tribute of respect.  The lato Mrs. Sohaofer was the only  daughter of the late G. M. Benney and  Mre. Benney. Sho war? "irt her twenty-  first year, and* was born here, and the  mother and family,;have the sincere  sympathy of all In their sad bereavement* Those sending flora! remomb-  ranees weroi Wroatlw���������Phil,, Milt.  find Qra'ttdma; Mrs. Bolton and fam-  ���������Slyy.'Mr. .tan$ Mrs. Geo,|flood. Pillow���������  Mother and Fd, Spray*���������Harry and  Nraoe, Mr. ana !������Ii*m. Bit.*>*������������������J*������, r.I������������ Zi.  Doddu and family, Fred Hale. Mr. and  Mrs. A. h. Palmer.  Divison 5���������Miss Hunter,,Teacher.  Per cent, attendance, 80.49.  Grading: Grade 2 Junior���������Russell  Gabelhei. Elsa Foerster. Georgina  Paulson. Grade 1 Senior���������Vivian Matkin, Thelma Stewart, Olive Ryckman.  Grade 1 Junior���������Rolf Hindley, Mary  Richardson, Olga Huraok.  Perfect attenbance���������Walter Hills,  Ernest Hills, Vivian Matkin, Georgina  Paulson, Tom Ross, Ardrey Weir.  Mttakomr  Mrs. H. Howard is a Spokane visitor  this week, where sho ia consulting an  eye specialist*  Misses Beatrice Molander, Olga Nelson and Mildred Andeen, who are attending high school at Cranbrook, and  Claude Simpson, Wesley Blair nnd  Clara Hunt, who are attending; Ores-  ton high school, were all home for tbe  week end:  Mrs. Langlois and her two draught.  era. Vivian and Nannie, spent a few  daya in Cranbrook.  Mrs, B. Johnson and son, Robert,  and Elsie Noleon, weie Cranbrooic visitors for a fow days the past week.  The C.P.R. now has two operators  at Kitchener depot. One takes a day  shift, and tho other the night shift.  Cyril Senesael spent Che weekend  'with Mrs. Senesaol. who ia atill a res*  Ident of Creaton.  Ml������w Wawl Mr-Oonep-jral of OmPCton  was hero for a weekend visiting with  Mra, Rogotte.  C. Andeason was n, visitor at Cranbrook for a few days.  Om������r Geroux Is back to Kitchener  from Moyie. Things aro quirt in that  town on account of tho ice.  foot shipment/** irum g%.iwltmuvf ���������������*������  at a atamlatlll due to the O.P.H. hav-  Uitf a ear ahortage. THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON,   B.   C.
Ked Rose Orange Pekoe Tea is truly economical. A
lialf pound makes almost as many cups as a full pound
of cheap tea costing 50c to 60c. "
is ^ooi
^^m *r^0W _____      "^���^ ���"""  .
In the best package-^lean^dH
Xieducation and. .ijeisure
��*��� �����������> ���*. mm. ������ ^,^������u����� ��&^>d jkjU  m ^ -  ^ ��� ^1
%s. sv^pS    &������ vs*ar��S   tRat   OIsC?
are beiitg t|kiE|r-it will be many
years before this menace to public
safety is a thing: of the past. In the
meantime the public must be coatinr
ually warned.
If .every person would get it firmly fixed in his mind that each -level
crossing is dang-erous and that each
one must bo so regarded when, approaching It, the death toll ft-oro
thia source -will be materially reduced. Motorists cannot, afford ^o
: fool with level crossing*?.
Need Continual Warning
Public See.m   to   Forget   Menace ��f
Xtevel Crossing
While the ideal thing would be to
eliminate ye^lryglevel crossing- in the
-.���.       r^UJ       JU.i..
th-war*?' *>ia*   sirs'?
It has long been the boast of Western Canada, that its. .people, .are
intensely interested in education. With pride the people have drawn
attention, to the fact that in towns and villages the most outstanding
structures are the schools, while the vast expanse of prairie has been
dotted with rural schools, the number of which in the three prairie
provinces now approximates closely to ten thousand. These thousands of
rural and village schools, larger public and high schools in the towns, still
iarge-r sGt��ools; collegiate institutes and colleges tn the cities, asid tlie
three Provincial universities, are but the visible expression of the determination of the people of the West that the children of this aiid fuUtre generations shall not only thus be "prepared for life,"-but that they shall come
to realize that education is life, inasmuch as it is both the accompaniment
and tho experience of life.
~. It is said that education is entering upon a new era. No doubt it is,
because in this changing world we are always entering upon new eras, and
education must do likewise. The basic aims, the great objectives of
education abide. Methods change and the setting Varies, but it remains
true that health is fundamental, the tools and technics of learning are
necessary, citizenship is inescapable, service is a radiant star, home is
man's great joy, leisure is liberty, and character is humanity's highest
good. _
Education is not confined to school and college. It aces not even-
begin there, and certainly it does not end there. School is but a means to
an end. Through it certain "knowledge is imparted, but. if that "were all
our schools would be a dismal failure. At best, schools in imparting
knowledge give us tools to use* and, to some extent, train us how to u��e
those tools and others which we will acquire as we journey through
life. But: education is not passing examinations from, one grade to another
or the attainment of degrees. Education is a training of the mind
equipment to enable ns to meet all the joys and pleasures, the pains and
sorrows, the duties and responsibilities, the vicissitudes of life, and put
them, all to the highest possible use.
An educated nation, it has been said, is one that has learned to pur-
Bue its interests to the point of a true and catholic culture, to penetrate its
prejudices until it has come at truth, and to discover that every man haa
a contribution to make to the great society in the service of.. which he
attains to freedom."
Five or. six years ago, the National Council of Education held a great
and noteworthy conference in Toronto, the theme of which was "Education
and Life." In April next, it will convene another conference in Vancouver,
with the general scheme of its programme "Education and Leisure." 'th.e
subjects for discussion by noted speakers and authorities from all parts of
the world include: Literature; The Moving Picture; Music and the Drama;
The Radio; Organized Play, Recreation; Hobbies and Handicrafts; Kealta
in Relation to Leisure. *
Life is divided into hours of work, and hours of leisure. It has, however, become customary to consider education almost wholly in terms
of work, and little thought has yet been given to education in-its relation
to leisure. The Lord Chief Justice of England, recently said that "seconu
only to drink, ihe real cause of erinae is the difficulty of finding healthy
recreation and innocent amusement for the young." The free hours of a
large proportion of youths and adults are occupied with harmful ana
trifling pleasures. We must realize that it is when the young arc idle
that they form the habits which may later ruin their lives.
Modern machinery which is steadily displacing man in the production
of man's material needs, is. producing. an ever Increasing number oi
Leisure hours. Education in the present and future must concern itselt
with, the provision and enhancement of interests to occupy the leisure of
both the child and the adult. There must be interests which education
alone can give if men are to gain the faculty of using leisure easily, happily and fruitfully.
Such interests can be found in good literature, in music, in useful
hobbies and handicrafts, in organized health-giving play and recreation.
Organized games provide education in self-control. To "play the game-
���is instinctive to youth; developed to its fullest, this natural g:rt becomes
an asset of great national worth and importance in the evolution of a hlgn
type of citizenship.
Labor unrelieved by recreation produces fatigue, and fatigue produces hate, lawlessness and despair. Recreation undirected, unregulated,
furtive, produces vice, degeneration, and helplesanenas. Play ts the natural expression of all the inborn instincts. When a man is natural and'at
his best, it is his spirit that plays.
Parents and teachers mny well give greater heed to the trend of these
modern days, and devote greater and close attention to thc encouragement
of proper use of the leisure hours of tho children under their care.
Quiokly soothing and hoaUng Zam-Buk is sptontiiti
for oMn troubled of aSS fslnds. It heals with tho aid
of taaturo's horhs, Ib llaiur&'-s oum way.
Relief Comes Through the  Use
Of Dr. Williams* Pink Pills
The most a rheumatic sufferer can
hope for in rubbing sosaethins: on
the swollen, aching joints is a little
relief, and all the while the trouble
is becoming more firmly rooted It
ia now known that rneumat^sm is
rooted in the blood, and that as the
trouble goes on the blood becomes
still further .thin and watery. To get
rid of rheumatism, therefore, you
must go to the root of the trouble in
the blood. That is why Dr. WiilUms'
Pink Palis have? proved so beneficial
when taken for this trouble. They
make new, rich blood which expels
the poisonous acid and the rheumatism disappears.
There  are  thousands    of    former
rheumatic  sufferers in Canada, now
well and strong, who thank Dr. Williams' Pink Pills that they are now
free from the aches and pains of this
dreaded trouble.     One of these, Mrs.
W.  F.  Tait,     McKellar,    Ont.,    who
says:���"I am one of the willing ones
to tell you of the great benefits I received from the use of Dr. Williams-
Pink  Pills.   "After lying in bed for
seven weeks  suffering*  untold  agony
with inflammatory   rheumatism,   relief finally came through the use of
this medicine.,:    I could not move in
bed. only  as  they  lifted  me,   and I
could not  sleep  when  opiates  -were
given me.     T^6 medical treatment I
���was taking seemed of no avail. Then
I was  advised  to  try  Dr.  Williams'
Pink Pills, and soon I began to get
relief.        After  taking   six ^pr   eight
boxes the rheumatism WaS^banished
and I have never felt better in my
life.      It is several years since this
happened and I have had no return
of the trouble since.   I.may add that
I recommended the  pills  to  two  of
my friends who were suffering* with
rheumatism and the pills were equally effective in both cases."
Try pv. Williams' Pink Pills for
anaemia, rheumatism, neuralgia, indigestion or nervousness. Take them
as a tonic if you are not in the best
physical condition and cultivate a resistance that will keep you well and
strong. You can "get these pills
through any medicine dealer' or by
mail at 50c a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
Livestock Industry Prosperous
The livestock industry of Alberta
was responsible for a revenue of
$8,775,257 in 1928, according to D.
A. McKenzle, Donjlnion markets
representative. The livestock industry is enjoying *a measure of pros
perity which should encourage those
engaged in this branch of agriculture to face the future with confidence, he stated;,
: ���Maty'vlte tho-"Reasonyy?
Women's feet are now two sizes
larger than?they were twenty years
ago, according to an orthopedic expert. Is this because she has been
trying to fill man's shoes,
A venerable Scot purchased a
radio set. A few nays later hia
friends asked him *howr he liked th��
set. \"Well, It's aw richt to listen
to, but those bulbs are nae guid to
read by.'' , .       .... *. :
Freedom 3??��m Asthma. Asthma.
is one of the snost distressing troubles, sudden in its attacks and prolonged in its agonies. ... Frequently
many things are tried, but nothing
seems to give hope of relief. E)r. J.
D. Kellogg's Asthma. Remedy is the
one help which can be depended upon. If you have tried other remedies
without success, do not fail to get r.
at once a package of this uniformly
successful preparation.
Mlnai-w's Ldnlment for the Grippe and
.Flu. -,
Sparrows at Mayence, Frances, ars
artistic. Before .^building nests they
wait-for an annual rose yxsarmyal,
then make their homes with confetti pickedyup^ f^      the streets.
Wonders Of Suez Canal
Business    Has    Grown    Enormously
Since Waterway Was Opened
in 1870
Advices from Port Said express
the opinion that the passing through
of the huge Singapore Dry Dock hi
two sections is the greatest feat ever
accomplished by that waterway, although usually ships pass through
the canal in 15 hours. In 1870, the
year after" the canal was opened,--the
average time of passage was 4$
hours, and the largest ship accommodated was one of 4,4.14 tons. Today ships of 27,000 tons pass through
the canal. Last year 5,545 ships with
a total net tonnage of 28,962,048
passed through with transit receipts
amounting to 542,000,000. In'1870
the number of vess'el3 was 486 with
a tonnage of 436,609, while the receipts amounted to $5,584,000.
D��n't Neglect
Bronchial Colds
Pneumonia, ���*Fltt" and other danses>
srus maladies develoD .lrom comtaoa
tolds. To prevent trouble take Bucktey**
Mixture. It quickly��� relieves the Cou��h
o.nd removes the cause. Different from
old-fashioned syrups. It's a scientific
combination of proven virtues. Sold by.
��� oil druggists and guaranteed.
W. K. Buckley. l.inBitca,:
142 Mutual SW Toronto 2    aaa
Acts like a (tosh���
* single sip proves Is
75c. and 40c
Cigarette Pa��
Large Double SooV ^*|
ISO. Leaves _V*^
Finest You Cain Buy' ^1*%
U&e Minard's tircixnent for^the Flu.
k The Father���"Well, Johnny, don't
you want to come in and see thc new
little sister the, stork "brought you
last night?"
Four-year-old���"Nope, hut I'd like
to see the stork.'-t
A List Of "Wanted Inventions" ana jfus
Information   Sent  Free  On   Request-
��i*-.3 can *t*\ -��t.
Elephants are - keen neither 08
sight, or scent, nor of hearing in
comparison with other jungle inhabitants.
*| FOR.
FLU Germs
In  fhe Throat.
Miller's Worm Powders will purge
the stomach and intestines of worms
so effectively and so easily and painlessly that the most delicate stomach will not feel any inconvenience
from their action. Tliey recommend
themselves to mothers as a preparation that will restore strength ana
vigor to their children and protect
them from tho debilitating effects
which result from the depredations
of -worms.
Ultra! Appear As  A  Common  Old,  But Oaln  TmmwumIoiih  ITondwn-y
In Six Hours
Simple precautions taken now will enable you to fight dreaded ""Flu"'
which is sweeping rapidly through the wholo country. Tlie germs or Influenza gain access to the body through tho mouth and throat. Keep the
throat, henlthy and you go a long way towards stopping tho trouble. An
effective means of prevention is to guvglo tlio throat three or lam* tLm-au
daily wilh Nervillne. Half a tcaspoonful of Nervllino in water makes
a mast etticicat gargle. Tho germ-kUllng properties of Nervillne quickly
destroy any bacteria in the mouth or throat. If tho cheat is novo, if the
throat is hoarse, if you have a ouugh���be Blue to rob the neck and chest
with Nervillne. Bvery chop of it will rub in, and out will come tho conges-
Of cmirno It In absolutely ncccMRary to houpe-clenn the syotem with Dr.
IJamt.tcrrH j'.iiw wim-ii rtLlmumUi iL<; i-lIirjln.-iUr.;;* orgrnnn, and rW th�� -n"��tnm
oi' uiu*uu.u-i>it'.uUhiK kuj.MuH. Thhi combination treatment of Ncvvllino nntl
X>r. ItoaiUtuu'ii Villi, will give prompt and entirely Hitutrfacctory rotmUa.
If wo dig down Into, the earth to
a depth of about 25,000 feet wo And
a temperature of  200- degrees.
Sweet and paint. aW^, Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator is acceptable, to children, and it docs its
work surely and promptly.
Great Britain uses lesa than one-
half the amount of paper consumed
in the United States.
Thoro may bo other coxa remov-
orn, but you will not bo completely
satisfied until you have used Hollo-
���way'H Corn Remover.
"Should an airplane ho referred
to an ���iilsc'?'*' attlca txn inquiring auh-
scribe t*. A11  except tho  mail pi anon
ftHmtUtlN    J,IIMUM-tl��.     |M������.b��'w   "m^liji.
W.   N.    XJ.    1TO
Volt doubtless depend on Aspirin to make short worlc of head-
aches, but remember that it's just as dependable an antidote ��or
many other pains 1 Neuralgia? Many have found real relief m an
Aspirin tablet. Or for toothache; an effective way to relieve it,
and lhe one thing doctors are willinpf you should f-ive a childr- of
any age. Whether to break up a cold, or relieve tiie serious paiu
from neuritis or deep-seated rheumatism, tiicrc's nothing quite hka
Aspirin. Just mal^e certain it's genuine; it must have Bayer on
���the box and on every tablet. All druggists, with proven directions.
Physicians prescribe Aspirin;
it does NOT affect tlie heart
ULnwtrln l�� Ui* trmlft mnrlc <rvetaitr������� In Oit-��t����1i��> !f��dlc*Uu�� Dmicr MMiur��ctur��. WlilKfj ti
iu vrM ltiKi"*H Uiat AMylrln lucnua Jinyoe mnnuriirlure, lo ��n��ti.t-�� tV.a tuWtc BcaraQ: ltnlwr<
nam, lb��s Tft.t>lutM witJ bt, 4tn����t*a wOJ�� te��aff "litre? Cpcm" *m��e*fs>.nrV;. T-������*T- "I TTT,-prT'  rrn^r-nxf.    R    0.  FRANCE WILLING  m.RRNfl11NfG  &     \mf  uru&ivviivu  &^t*-RI   8   -".S'Si'-iss.'fff **a" "i ���������B'QB-'ii .i  Seeking Right To  Control Properly  FORMS FINANCIAL BUSINESS  Paris.���������A determined effort to Insure tho economic rehabilitation ^'o������  Europe will be -made when the international committee of experts on  reparations begins its sessions here.  Statement that France wouiu  waive nearly $9,009,000,000 In pension rights granted her by the Versailles Treaty, indicates that, a conciliatory spirit will be shown to promote solution of the tremendous financial problem left by the world war.  The treaty provided that Germany  must pay the Preach pension bill, es������- the  alternatives before the   goveru-  Shareiiolders Of Grand Trunk Rail  road Loflge Petition Witfe  ' v������GVe������*ILG3e"*l*5 s  Ottawa, Ont.���������The shareholders of  the Grand Trunk Railroad are seeking the recovery of their, right to  control the railway property, now an  integral part of the NationalL Railway system, or fair compensation  for their shares.  To tiiis end they have lodged a pe=  tition of right with the government  at Ottawa, claiming a fiat to sue the  Dominion of Canada for the restoration of their property.  The par value of the shares held  by the - shareholders amount's "".o  about "$180,000,000,  and   presumably  lmiiBff--JA<r* Vv,  Aujuia-va a a.  timated to be 150,000,000,000 francs  France, it was understood, would de  xnand from Germany only restitution  for damage done to French-property  and a sum equivalent to the French  war debt to the' United States and  England.  The problem fbf the experts }$ tb  determine how much Germany-can  pay without being crippled, and how  many years she. should be allowed in  Which, to peiy it.. The exact total  of reparations never has -been fixed  and it has become obvious that Germany never could pay the staggering  total which the Allied nations would  like to get���������about- $30,000,000,000*'  Economic experts point out - that  Germany cannot be stabilized ecom>  mically or industrially until she  knows definitely how -much she has  to pay and can regulate finances accordingly.  War debts will.be treated as a corollary by the European experts,  whose governments," in effect, hold  that their debts to the United States  must be paid out of German reparations. The United States has held  . consistently-that the debts are a separate issue and are payable whether  ���������Germany provides sufficient reparar  tions or not,  A. third problem is the evacuation  of the Rhineland-    A plan is being  eonsideredyto-withdraw:   the    troops  -   and substitute an Allied commission  of control, inf.the Rhineland.  ment, if the law suit was successful,  would be either to pay these shareholders $180,000,000 or to surrender  the Grand Trunk lines.   -  * At the moment none of the ministers or deputy ministers concerned  in this matter will discuss it.   ^-j__ \  Starving Crowds  Raid Food Stores  Hunger  Crazed People Iia Bessarabia Attack. Emergency StoTea  Kishinev, Bessarabia. ��������� Starving-  crowds of men, women and childrep  attacked the emergency food relief  stations here and smashed windows.'  wrecked furniture and' seized the  small remaining supply of food. To  appease the hunger-crazed people,  the government relief committee has  promised additional food supplies.  The government -of Bessai'abla,  which has-been the centre of a desperate famine because of crop failure, held a* special meeting of officials to discuss further measures for  relieving the situation whicli has  been greatly aggravated because of  the non-arrival of food trains which  are .marooned In heavy snow between  Bessarabia and Bucharest.  Radio For Peace River  Alberta Keeps ������wn Police  Make  y Premier,  Brownlee   Outlines   "Sear's  Plans For fNorth-Country  Edmonton,    Alta*���������-Short-wave ra-  dio stations to link up isolated points  in Alberta's north, pending the car-  drying- of telegraph communication to  such points; an intensive search for  water in    areas    where    water    is  ���������scarce;  three survey parties on soil  surveys, and a survey party to examine the pre-Cambrian    Shield    in  the   northeast   of   the   province   for  mineral    possibilities,      are     among  plans  for the  Peace  River  country  this year, Premier Brownlee told the  Alberta legislature;  '  Province    Prefers    Not    To  Change In System  Edmonton.���������The Alberta Government will not accept the offer of the  Dominion Government, f_ that the  Royal Canadian Mounted Police shall  take over the policing of this province from the existing. Alberta provincial police force.  ' This much, waa made evident by  Premier Brownlee in the legislature,  and he gave as his reason the same  reason that the Federal Government  gave "when they refused to remove  the R.C.M.P. from the province���������that  they intended to have their own  statutes enforced by their own police.  C. Rice-Jones, who, until recently,  was vice-president of United Grain  Growers, has gone into the financial  business in Western Canada, and  has established his own company,  C. Rice-Jones and Co., Limited. - To  devote himself to this business he  has resigned from the Vice-Presidency and from the Board of- Urdted  Grain - Growers, thus severing* a" connection which has continued during  .many years.  Prior to' 1917, he was- President  and General Manager of the Alberta  Farmers' Co-operative Elevator  Company. He helped to bring about  the amalgamation of that Company  with the Grain Growers Grain Company to form United Grain Growers'  Limited, and since 1917 has been  first vice-president of the amalgamated company.  He has many _ friends in, all the  Western Provinces,- and- in addition  is well known in financial centres.  Mr. Rice-Jones has established connections with, financial houses in  Toronto, Montreal and New York,  and is completing an organization of  representatives in western towns and  cities.  C. Rice-Jones and Co., Limited will  be located in the Curry Block, Winnipeg, where' a f general investment  service will be given on. stocks and  bonds, and, in addition, the oempany  will participate ins the underwriting  of new, issues of securities!  Workman     For     Paper     Compasiy  Caught In Gear Of Machine  North Bay,  Ont.���������Despite  the  effort of a gang* of men'armed with  i acetylene   torches  -who   cat "through  1 gears and shafts of a huge bleaching  machine 'to release    him,    and    the  chartering of a special-train, to rush  him to hospital, William Ashcroft, an  employee of the International Paper  Company, died from shock and loss  of blood.       j.  Ashcroft'"? leg was caught in the  gear of the big machine, and, owing  to the nature of the mechanism, the  gears could not be reversed. The  torches were immedia,tely employed  and the machine literally cut to  pieces. .A special train rushed him  to hospital In Mattawa,, where his  right'leg was amputated.. The shock  proved too severe and he died a few  hours later.  HJK LAST YEAR  Wm  Wt  Death Of Bremen Flyer  Baron Von Kueneafeld Succumbs To  Operation In Berlin Sanitarium  Berlin.���������Baron Ehrenfreid   Gunth-  er Von Huenenf eld," one of the three  men in the aeroplane Bremen,-  which was tlie first to accomplish  without a stop the westward crossing of tlie North Atlantic, Is dead  after an operation. In' a Berlin sanitarium.  -Born in Koenigsberg, the son of a  Prussian army ofiicer, yon Huenefeld was never strong. When he  offered himself for service during the  gTeat war he was rejected on the  score of his weak physique. He persisted, however, and was finally accepted as a motorcycle dispatch carrier.. ......  Ottawa;���������The pre-eminece of aerial surveying for mapping Canada  on account of great speed combine j  with a wealth of detailed information was the keynote of the report < J  the Aerial Surveys "Committee presented by B. W. Waugh, D.L.S., to  the annual convention of Dominion  Land Surveyors. Although aerial  surveys were inaugurated in Canad-i  only seven years ago, they are rapidly becoming- a most popular method of mapping was the, statement of  the committee.  During* last season, which was a  record for Canadian operations, 66.-  143 square miles of territory wero  photographed by vertical and ob-  ligue photography. In Nova Scotia  2,870 square miles were pnotograpfc  ed. In New Brunswick, 823; Quebec,  12,382; Ontario, 17,059;- Manitoba,  7,635; Saskatchewan, 14,900; Alberta, 4,800, and- British Columbia, 4,-  664. Altogether, 109,122 phctograpbs  were    taken, said Mr. Waugh.  GainlnSIup  Ottawa Athlete Killed  Killed IJurlng Formation. Flight  Pensacola,     Fla;, ,r-*- Branvsreli    P.  Howell,  24,  and  Anckew;''Brink/ 21,j  attached to  tlie naval flying squadron here, were    killed    when    their  aeroplanes crashed in mid-air during  n formation night.  Paying Visit To Japan  London, England.���������The    Duke*   of  Gloucester will leave London at the  end  of  March for Tokio,  to   invest  .Emperor Hlrohito, of Japan, with the  Order of the Garter, determination  of the dato of the dukeV mission was  stated to have been made possible "3������  view of the improvement .in the  King's health." The duke's party will  arrive in Japan early in May.        ������.  "Plane   Crashed   During   Solo  ft At Cam,p Borden  Ottawa. ��������� J. G. "Jerry" Ault,  prominent athlete of this city, died  as the result of injuries sustained at  Camp Borden when the plane he was  flying crashed. Mr. Ault, who was  training for a pilot's certificate, was  on a solo flight when his machine  went into a tail spin.  A court of inquiry will bo held at  Camp Borden to determine the  cause of the accident.  Great Britain and Ireland Lead Lists  In Total Tonnage  New York.���������Lloyd's register of  shipping has announced mat an' increase of-'nearly "2ft. per cent, in the  world's production- of merchant vess  sels was established In 192S.  Great Britain and Ireland, which  lead tiie lists in total tonnage had  the largest percentage and all maritime ��������� countries except * the United  States shared in a 400,000 gross tons  increase over 1927.  Mercant tonnage launched in the  United States was only slightly more  than half the 179,218 tons aggregate  for 1927, but Great Britain and Ireland gained IS per cent, and all other countries combined 32 per cent.  Not Delaying Treaty  Suggestion That Canada Is Holding  Up Arbitration Pact Is Denied  London, England.���������The suggestion  that Canada is delaying the arbitration treaty between Britain and the  United States, was stated in authoritative quarters here to be groundless. |;-y . '  ���������The reason for the delay is that  Britain and the United States are  anxious to get the Kellogg pact, upon which they have been concentrating for some time, out of the way  first, but the conclusion of the arbitration treaty is expected before  long.  ���������Observations were received from  Canada a few weeks ago, -and tho  other Dominions have also sent their  views. ."''������������������ ������������������-.-.  It is admitted that the question ot  setting up the arbitration machinery  has been a matter of some discussion, but no great difficulties are anticipated, and there is ho particular  dhurry.' '  sytAVKn-      Enjoying Mild Winter  Copenhagen.���������The Greenland Administration Department reports  that the country was enjoying an  unusually mild winter. There was  virtually no Ice or snow, it was said,  and the temperature was equivalent  to approximately 48 .degrees Fahrenheit.  AT this Benson of the year when  intestinal   "flu"   ia   prevalent  and in this aRo when so many aro  worried by high blood pveasuro aud  "nerves", too much care cannot be  tnkon to keep tlie system entirely  froo from poisons and impurities.  Mntflafct'a has for many years been  found rnont valuable m toning up  Hho JLver, in kco n InK tite intestines  functloninn: Tior.riiol.lly and in pro-  vontinj? bile stug-nntfon. Try tins  thighl y recommended treatment  now, five Dollars  Recommended and wold "by all  IcmlinK ilriiKtfl'HtH.  X W. MARL ATT & Co. Ltd.,  LaboratorEeH, Toronto   Wrif-n tar wtitinllrMml U\tttiw\n%\in\s     S3  New Experience For Italy  Rome.���������Ice boats and skiis may be  necessary to replace Venetian gondolas If the weather in that Italian  city does hot moderate soon. Ice has  clogged up the canals and lagoons  which servo Venice as streets and  traffic there by means of gondolas  has become most difficult. The temperature has. been as low as 15.5  Fahrenheit.  Succeeds Late Major Beii  Ottawa.���������The appointment   of   R.  A. C. Henry, director of the bureau  of economics of the Canadian National Railways, to be deputy minister of railways, succeeding the late  Major Graham A. Bell, has been announced'by the prime minister. Mr.  Henry takes up his departmental  duties with the samo salary as his  predecessor���������$10,000 per annum.  out  ���������  Halifax.���������Included in the cargo  taken aboard the Cunard liner "Au-  rania," which sailed for Plymouth  and London, were 240 bars of silver  bullion on London option, and 93  parcels of clothing for the miners*  relief fund of the Lord Mayor of  London, the first shipment for this  purpose to go forward from Halifax.  Zeppelin Plans New Trip  Friedrichshafen, Germany. ��������� The  dirigible Graf Zeppelin is to start tho  end of February on a round trip toy  Egypt and Palestine.  Will Meet In Geneva  Toronto.���������The fifth conference of  the International Federation of University Women will be held,in Geneva from August 7 to 15.  To Trap tlie World's Melodies I  For liifluenza  Tho XAnlment Tliat Relievos Aii  Allmenta  Married In California  Lob. Angeles.���������SLr. Rodmond. T.  Roblm, Canadian financier and former premier of Manitoba, and Miss  Ethel M. Lcggott, of os -Angeles,  wore married at the Wiltshire Congregational church here, February 5.  Moro than 100 guests attended the  ceremony which was extremely simple.  St*i0mima������m^m%myiAtm><*MAAmSAmWmAAAAAmmm^  W.    N,    IT.     1772  Increase In Jersey Cattle  Toronto,���������At. tlie annual meeting  of the Canadian Joracy Cattle Club  hold hero reports of registration and  transfers showed a ma\*kod jump,  the figured for 1028 bolnfc 2M.O70,  compared with 15,480 in 1027. J. W.  McGiJl 1 vi ay, CL 1131 v vault.,  elected a vlcc-ftrowBdenl:;.  i->. trt .......  *        \P*H . **<.  Liquor Profits For Charity  Quebec.���������In the legislative assembly Hon. Athanaso David, provincial  secretary, announced that thd* sum  of one million dollars would bo taken  from the profits ol tho Quebec liquor  commission next year and turned  over to too charities bureau in further aid of charitable institutions.  Tho world will soon have another symphony! Rudolph Frlml, the noted  composer ot Rose Marie, Tho Vagabond Kin# and other musical successes,  is circling- the globe in search of inspiration Cor a new work. With hlti  foklhiR- baby-upright, ho joined tho Tflmpreaa of Australia at Monaco, and  will mnftc tho world cmlne on her, searching India, tbo Orient and othor  points In thy r^'MiiV r>nn|-# fnf now nnd liatmtlnpf melodlcn which will lat.<.-r  bo Hunjjf and hummed and whittled tho width and length of tho globe.  Women are Baying; "Pinkham's  Coaipound ..oupn ma fit to do lay  worlc." "I was nervous and all run  down. Now I cat better and Bleep  bettor���������", "It helped my thirteen  year old daughter."���������"I took it before and after my baby was born."  ���������"I am gaining; every day."  ,%.~,Mm4 JfS.\M t% %M*PV. t.S wkfrnf f-u**'*-*. WjJ* M W *^ * * *^ RH     ���������������* THE   CRESTOK   REVIEW  T||������  GRE^TflN-'^PVIFIH however, that the AttOTOey-0eii- ford, E. JMTallandaine,, GL M. ������en-  y  ��������������������������������� leral before he turned the police ney, G. O. Bogers, B. S. 3evan,  of the-province out of the patron- Frank Rose, S, A. Speers, Gv A.  age list, should have taken politics M. Young, Geo. Ivlunr-o, A. O'Kell,  out of it.    Men of long standing Robert Wamsley, George Meade,  Isss?������i eves-y I������rid"*������v &t Oreston, B.C.  9������bscription : $2.50 a year in ad van ce.  $3.00 to U.S: points.  C F. Hastes. Editor and Owner  j**   rj?^sw^.������i   r iUiS  Col. Fred Lister  Addresses House  in the police had received no pro-' Dr.  Henderson,  Sam Miller  and  motion,  while mem who  entered Broek   Moran.    The   first   news-  the. force late were made inspee-  tors and given other promotions",.  This action was taken not because  these men were good policemen,  striiction headquarters on the  western end of the Crow's Nest  Pftss railway. A town sprang npy  and a tough burg it was in its  Dnirnig its short existence  The Victoria Colonist reports at  some length the speech of Col.  Fred Xiister, who was among the  first to speak on the address in  reply to the speech from the  throne, and below will be found  the Colonist report in full.  "Colonel Fred Lister made a  strong plea for attention being  paid to the fruit farmers of the  province by the Government, and  in .this connection asked that the  situation at Creston oe investigated at onee -with the idea of righting the position of affairs there.  The picture he drew of the area  which had been set aside for soldier settlement there was a deplorable one. The Liberal Government spent $1,000,000 on the  area, and it was now a disgrace.  "Buildings were falling into  ruins, following the leaving of  the settlers. The farms were left j  wild and cattle and horses roamed  at large over the places, which  were growing up with bushes.  Weeds abounded, %o that there  wa% he said, the finest crop of  weeds to be found anywhere in  Canada.  "Under these conditions it was  impossible, he warned tlie Minister of Agriculture, for the remaining farmers to keep their plaees  free of -weeds. When he left  farmers were drawing water for  use. He said if the Government  was to give some attention to the  place, provide a water supply,"  and aid in other ways, this -could  be converted into a prosperous  section.  "In spite of the wonderful  prosperity that was heard about  British. Columbia there were fruit  growing sections that were not doing as weii as they should, do. He  was glad in this connection to see  that the Leader of the Opposition  had changed his position on this  subject and was now advocating  some relief for these fruit farmers.  At one time he had said*that it  would only be over his dead body  that these concessions sought  could be obtained.  "The Government had to decide  whether the industry was worth  anything to the country or not.  If it were not, then it would be  allowed to go.  "If the industry were regarded  otherwise it would have to be ascertained what help could be afforded. 'If assistance has to be  given, then give it,' said Colonel  Lister.  "The Marketing Act had done  good, he felt.  paper v/aws puuusueu ity biuo .cs.m5-o.l-  ton brothers., Joe and John. They  were a happy-go-lucky pair, and  after the paper was off the press  but because they were good poli-jeach week they "called it a day*'  ticians.  (<Anw prosperity fchere^-was in the  country at the present was not  due to the late Government, but  in spite of it. British Columbia  was a young virile country that  would go ahead in any event. Good  government might assist in the  work. He was glad to see mining  going ahead better. He hoped it  would continue to prosper.  '' Lumbering was more or less a  conundrum to him, he admitted.  There was a tremendous amount"  of money coming out of that industry. (Operators said they were  not making money. They were  still operating, however.  "The information was forthcoming that the operators were  coming to the House to ask concessions. He believed that many  of the troubles were due to the  operators themselves. There was  too great an overhead.  '' He did not know what use the  natural resources of the country  were to the province, if nothing  was to be got out of them. He  advised very careful consideration  before cutting off any revenues.  Turning attention to the Minister of Publie Works, he said that  he knew that he eame into power  with no money left him. The old  Government spent all before it left  power. In the coming year, however, he would demand that a lot  of money be spent on neeessary  roads.  ,y "-He,was of the opinion that the  people who were in the country  developing it were entitled to have  money spent for their benefit, as  weii as the people in California,  respecting money spent to give  them roads here.  "There should be more roads  and trails into the mines so that  prospective buyers might get in  to see claims. These trails were  df assistance also to the fire wardens in cases of fire."  and fo'rgot ail business cares until  the following M&aday morning; 3.  K. Johnson * afterwards ran the  paper for a time prior to it being  taken over by C. F. Hayes, its  present dwner and publisher.  Hayes seems to have become a  permanent fixture in Creston: He  there were two or three; murders  and a score of shooting affrays.  The town even boasted of a newspaper, the Kuskanook Searchlight.  When the steel was laid to Kootenay Landing Kuskanook vanished about as quickly as it had come  into existence/'  man's diet as he became civilized,  certain substances essential foi?  making* Tsounci teeth havmg besn  too scanty, in over-refined foods*  Cranbrook  4.1,0  vuv .  nra4'aT*=-r..-r\Cm  r,.wwv&    K*H^"  publishes, a good paper, is a live  wire in Ida- community, and could  be easily mistaken for a Congressman or a tailway president when  away* froan home and among  strangers.  ** Kuskanook was then the con-  AT TBE  ft&w Stor������  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  - Men's Shoes  ybfork &&������k������  kitmW  arid  Kiim&hmn Uten&ilm  Full stock.    Priced right.  . 'Decaying teeth are the most  common defects of school children  and are present:jiiif^about 90 percent, of them, tliev^iaited'-y.-Sta^s  Bureau of Education: reports in  calling attention tp a study, that j  has been made recently of preyen-'  tion and treatment of; such conditions. It is stated that this is due  to changes which were made in  Afc   vr  thawing apparatus ha������ been working night and dayv with temperatures as low as 27 below zero.  Christ Church, Creston  SUIUDAY. FEB. IT  Matins  ORESTONr^-ll.OP   p.m  Holv Conmninion.  WYNN'DEIi-rS.OO p.m.. Evensong.  SEHDAR��������� 7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  nnd  Church  Kev. Bi,E. Cribb., B.A., Minister.  11.00 am���������WYNNDEL.  2 30 p. ro.���������OAN YON.  7.30 p^n.���������CRESTON.  SEAUSD TENDERS addressed to the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for "Wharf  GinolS. B.C.," will be'received until 12 o'clock  noo* . Tuesday, March S. 19Z9. for construction of  a Public Wharf at Ginols, West Kootenay District, B.C. . .   ,   Plans and form of contract can be seen and  specifications and form of tender obtained at  this Department, at tbe offices of the District'  Engineer. 119 Baker Street, Nelson. B.C.; Victoria Builders Exchange. 2509 Prior Street, Victoria. B.C,, and the Building and Construction  Industries Excltange.615 West Hastings Street.  Vancouver. B.C.. also at the Post Office,  Nakusp, B.C.  Tenders will not be considered -unless, made  on printed forms supplied by tbe Department.  and in accordance wit*  therein.  th conditions contained  ipan .  cepted cheque on a chartered bank, payable to  Each tender must be accompanied by an ac-  .   .                . _.   _    . J������Jt, payable to  the order of������the Minister of  Public Works,  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  equal to 10 percent, of the amount of the tender. Bonds of the Dominion of Canada or bonds  of Ihe Canadian National Railway Company  will also be accepted as security, or bonds and  a cheque if required' to make up" an - odd  amount.-'--. "������������������.-  Note: Blue prints can be obtained at this  Department by depositing an accepted cheque  for the sum of $10.00, payable-,to the order of  the Minister of JPublic Works, which will be  returned   if  the  intending bidder  submit a  L^ND FOR SALE  Several 10-aci-e tiacts, aii under mi-  Ration,������nd running water. - Apply to  E. NOGUIER, Cimysin.  F. H.JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  NAVIGABLE WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C.   CHAPTER 140  Creston Power, Light & Telephone Company,  Limited, hereby give notice that they nave,  under Section 7 of the said Act, deposited with.  By order* '���������  . S. ������. 0'Biiii������N,  Department of Public IVorks,  Ottawa, February 6,19������.  Secretary-  the Minister of Public Works at Ottawa, and  in the Office nf thia District Registrar of the  .Land Registry "District of Kootenay at Nelson,  B.C, a description of the site and the plans of  High Tensfon Transmission Lino crossing proposed to be built over the Kootenay River at  South East Quarter of Section 4, Township 8.  West Kootenay District, British Columbia.  And take notice that after the expiration of  one month from date of the first publication of  this notice the Creaton Power, Light fit Telephone Company, Limited, vrill. sades? Section 1  of the said Act, apply to the Minister of Public  Works at his office in the cite- of Ottawa, for  approval of the said site atid������ clans, ana for  leave to construct the said High Tension  Transmission Line, _  Dated at Creston, B.C. this First day of Feb  ���������uary!929L  Date of first publication. February 1,1929.  CRESTON POWER, LIGKT & T������&EPHONBi  '���������������������������������������������* COMPANY. LIMITED.  GUY CONSTABLE.  3QI=iaE  3t=]E  siiisas  3ElIslBE  DEE  3I3G  3EH5E  WHAT OTHER PAPERS SAY  Pioneer Days  F, J. Smyths who conducted the  Moyie Leader during the days |j  that well known mining camp was  on the shipping list, has been contributing a series of most interesting articles on "pioneers days in  East Kootenay to the Cranbrook  Courier, and in his final story has  this to say of Creston:  "While Creston is in the "West  Kootenay district, and my articles  The lawyers, he ad- ' arc supposed to be confined to  mittccl, had made a good deal of East Kootenay, I ffcel that I should  money out of it, but it had given not overlook that thrifty and  a lot of assistance to the farmers, friendly little city and neighbor-  Tbe committee of direction would hood. I have had many pleasant  likely be down asking for iin- dealings and associations with tine' fi  provements and he hoped that people of Creston. Regardless of  they would get a proper hearing,  boundary  lino Creston seems to  "There   should   be   a.   demand belong to Bast Kootenay anyhow. * I  made also of the Dominion Gov- Its geographical location accounts  eminent for thc old dumping regft- for this.    So much so does this  I a tion. feeling obtain that whon tho Pio-  "Rpeaking of the immigration neers' Association of East Koo-  Colonel Lister Raid that if assis- tcnay was organized its boundary  tance was to be given to people lines were extended to include  coming into the country those now Creston and all thc way to Koo-  on  the   land  should   be  accorded twrmy   Li-mcling"*.    The   late   Pred  We Know Printing  for that is our business  **  ���������and * it is your business to get  the best possible work at the  lowest possible prices, consistent  with quality. It will be a pleasure  to show you samples and quote  prices.  tins same help.  "'Dealing with the patronage  matter Colonel Lister said that  ther*1! bad been only one man removed in his diKtriet. lie thought,  Little was one of thc first settlors  in Creaton. Others who came during jind imtvte������I������i������t,?ly sifter railway eoiiMtrnetion were Guy Count able, ClniH, Ftuifl, W. 11, Craw-  hm���������mii N������  Q| mmam jtfflgt. trams*, mgnrt ^m*. ������������������  TT Up      ppr-nj  m ' m* H VMM ^fm*r' H wk HMM mssw   H  EVIEW  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING   DEPT.  ������)OE  sst3ii������ici(������<e  nnr  ������***���������<-  =3G1IS)C1I=  3t^^IS7i!nfrttS!llf;^~TrrriS:  SOISbIIiIE rJ A  THE   CRESTOK  REVIEW  &f  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  Bonners Perry hears that $250,-  00Oy_may be spent this year in  building a_new bridge over the  Kootenay Kiver at that point.  Bossland now" has 263 telephones  A year ago the figure was  m use.  224.  The big main line freight rush  over the ' Kettle Valley has  brought seven additional freight  crews and fifteen engines into  Penticton.  !ra.Eid  Theatre  All Aboard loir  weetheart Days  Set salt on the shimmering sess  of memorjri  - *k  hWe i\Qshm,ihe gentle thrills of  doubt, and wonderment ���������- of  stolen moments in youth's  bright paradise.  l-vf y Sest Girl is a symphony of  laughter, adventure and thrilling suspense, but its theme���������  the quivering background of a  cello melody-���������is LOVE.  You must  see it���������  ei least once.  &.  f5 f5^*5l3fi   ra  BatB B    .fi-B'WB'^^fii ffl^B g| ^9      \a*>   H^������s?  ES ^SsW B^sHs  b   A   rim ' ' S~i&      ^������/^^y    -3    B ������    B.  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50, delivered in town; slightly more  outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  CHAS. O. RODGERS  Headquarters for Kolster and Marconi Radio  Bev, C. O. Black of CJarnduff,  Sask., is the new Baptist pastor at  Cranbrook.  A IT. B. penny minted in 1787  has .just been discovered at Bonners Ferry. P\ ���������  Werner & Hepworth of Red  Deer, Alberta, have just purchased the creamery at Bonners Ferry..  The C. P. R. has. placed a telegraph operatbr in the depot at  Moyie���������the first in about a doze%  years at least.  The severe winter weather is  creating a wat%r shortage and several Slocan concentrators are forced to close down. ���������  According, to the New Denver  Record this is the coldest winter  ever experienced in the Slocan  and Kaslo districts.  Penticton council has ruled that  while barber .shops' must close at  6.30 beauty parlors can operate  any hours they choose. -  The Consolidated Mining &  Smeltin** Oom"rh������nsr hs-vslSO hesd  of dairy cattle" attheir farm at'  Marysville9 near Kimberley.  ... .Now that much of thejoaain line  freight is coroing over the Crow  line the Courier claims Cranbrook  crews are' handling 60**per cent,  more trains.- ������������������'.'���������'... - Pss-, ���������������������������''  During the| severe weather at  the epd of January f the ?;epld was  so intense at Yahk that ihe planers  at the C P. R. sawmill were forced to shut dowii.  The " Bonners Ferry" Herald  claims, that Janfuary has been the  coldest month of that name experienced in the Kootenay valley  in at least 40 years.. .  ...  .    ,  In the Vernon district the eold  was so severe that.at Coldstream  the school had to be dosed for two  weeks.   A new heating plant will  be installed-this;year.;; yij-y- _'../;���������;;  D. P. Kane is the 1$2������ president  of Kaslo boarci of trade. The  board "will ask the town council,  for a grant of '$100 to carry on  board work this year.  Kaslo had -it 14 heloiv zero one  morning last week. The Koo-  tenaian claims this is the coldest  the town has ever had since  weather records have been. kept.  In three months a. pen of six  White Leghorn pullets entered in  the Grand Forks egg laying con-i  test from  the Adams  ranch  at  Lake Hill has only laid nine eggs.  Penticton admits it was nine below zero one morning last week,  and the Herald fears that the  steady spell of below zero temperatures may do damage to the  orchards.  According to the Herald Penticton growers have been paid for  their Mcintosh Red apples at 49  cents for C grade and $1 for fancy  medium. Household medium were  33-Vi cents.  During the present severe cold  the ornamental electric street  lights at Penticton would not  work. The below zero weather  prevented the controller and regulator transformers from working.  i  1929   Ford   Cars  Now on Display  Let us^ know your wants in Used Cars  for thc coming season.  *^bfa4d^_ MffiwWggU^ n^^^^^vM ftaA Jf|b| ftfl ^^^^^^^ dk^j^n^^^_ -^^^- g^^4\ k^mi^^l^ gm^m ^^g. A^^M|HafM mS  Vi' .*%  ffy   Iwl  I  EL. wT%        *V.2i J*������% r*������  MA   _m  W*... B  -���������*-       i-^���������^���������������������������      h-    ���������     w       a       ���������'���������������������������""������������������       >������        w -mm., mi    ��������������� <���������������      feu        *m     *m        **      ^^p^^f       HrtHUMlW II  PAtlWIER    A.     WIAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED 13V GASOLINE  Women's Silk and  Wool Hose  A Pure Wool Hose of solid  color with white random  effect of silk, half-inch  colored band ab top, fine  knit reinforced heel, toe  and top, sizeR RJ- to 10.  Price:   $1.15  per pair*  P-DiT CT  race   tUATcnu  U3.V.   UHiuvn  T  ������FF  b  a *\m ������i-������ '"m**wb   anm "a  mian     BftTTCOS!  nil an     Bf.. .CBS! ��������� sa  uiiAi. 0UJICHBLL ������  1  DRAYING and TRUCK SERVICE  COAL,  WOOD,  SAND,  GRAVEL  PROMPT  ATTENTION  GTVEN  ALL  ORDERS.  Try Us Once  ���������OBBtfaMBBl  ��������� in- ti   ~ii���������nr  Twice-a- Week Delivery  Service in A lice Siding  District  Commencing February 1st I am inaugurating  a Tuesday and Friday afternoon delivery in  connection with the rural mail service.  Will deliver anything from small parcels up to  500 pounds, delivery to be taken at mail  box location. -       - ,  Minimum charge of 10 cents. ^Stage leaves  Creston at 4 p. m. ���������  To ensure delivery telephone instructions must  reach us by 12 o'clock noon of mail days.  I  r!*a  Bmw-ta-M  Tbe Joy of  Accamplisbnieht  To save money may'require that you make  * sonie sacrifice, but if a stated sum is placed  in a Savings Bank account at regular intervals,  your money, With the(interest it earns soon  grows and you experience the joy^ of accomplishment. There is a Sayings Bank Department at every branch of this Bank,, 4fi  IlvfPERJAJL   BANK  CRESTON BRANCH        -        . C. W. ALLEN, Manager.  Blanche*- at Ivarme*f������p Cranlrook and Fernie  liifjmiiuam  Your Pocket  ������������  used as a bank has many dis*  advantages.   *  Money carried ia b is easy to  spend on- Crifles or may be lost  c*r stolen.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Banls  -will accumulate rapidly. ' ������������  Small or large accounts ace welcomirv  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20/X>0j000  Creston Branch      .   * R. J. Forbes, Manager  sssEoaa  BURNS&COMPANY.Ltd  MEAT MERCHANTS  {TEY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  i\n ocononiicul <]iab. o.nny 1xi norve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  (iov^mnuml -^riulotl. Iilprhv-Ntqimlily.  tyia. k* Cf KJf   w.a rt*w rn -re* n   tare kjf  Jr������������J&SJrz   flu   L*ZJ������%������!*Z2 ri!ar*3  all vurioLtcb.  tt f.*���������.���������*>*-tmm+ HfiCjcgL.   kon.v>%r   fktwwrv*irr%At   i/rii    w a*.***  w^.. ~ w ������������������������w~-������      mm. mm. mm, M    ft     m      ���������**���������'������.������.���������* m,     mrmt. *mf   mt    M   ������W������M, W   ������^^~J������������K-*(  HtmUt-mmmm,    Mm* 4t~ ti M t MMmf  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  incrwiweH <'gfi: production artel produce** bettot* powltry.    Buy fclw b������Rt. 233S2S3S  ^t*������*i"J*a>*������S';^:j^H  "���������V^^-jMiu^si^^  ���������f^ ������^.*������vqtt������y������^^  :^T?7-* '?T>-^VTF-W.? ?t?Rl!'RTO-^-,    "R.    <"*.  WORLD  -���������U;AD9BNnttT3'  Eirta a r.i^iilliS  Western Canadians To  Only choice leaves grown at high altitudes  go into the blending o������ Blue Ribbon Tea,  That ss why its flavour is so uniforaaly  cellent. Insist upon getting it from your grocer���������-refuse  substitutes o������ Inferior quality.  Preparing For Air Service  In  Aerodromes- Are   To   Be    Built  South African Jungle  Jungie aerodromes are being- laid  out in Africa In preparation for the  air service frosn Cairo to Johannesburg-. Thousands of trees have had to  he felled and their roots dug- vip to  provide landing spaces. Ant-hills  "have been, in many places, removt-o  by hand, as no other means ' were  available. Some of them were ovex  25 feet in height* Experimental  flights are to he made next summer  as a preliminary to the regular service. The whole journey of 5.00Q miles  will take five or six days instead of  two months by esdsting means of  transport.  Four European Tours  A report, that Russia and Japan  had severed dlpipmatic relations was  officially -denied in Moscow.  Thirty-two named or numbered  varieties and strains of spring* wheat  were tested at the Central Farm at  Ottawa in 1927i.  Captain Isaac (Coflah.^ believed to  have been the iast survivor of the  Crimean ::,"*tiv"ar,y is. dead, aged 93, He  was horn in St, John, N.B..-.;".  Production of automobiles In Canada during the calendar year 1928  rea������^^.:/tt-;;new:;f'record' of 242,382  cars, having ii, sales value f.o.b. plant  of $151,826,338. y  Four million miles of flying" were  recently completed by the cross-  channel iieest of the Imperial Airways. Since 1924, the company's  planes carried .more than 37,0-00 passengers and 3,000 tons of freight between London atid the continent of  Europe.  I  CN.R.  Complete Ajtrahgeanents For  Personally   Conducted Trips  This Sumsner  Pennies are being saved, and His-,  tory and French ace being brushed  up by scores of Western Canadians;  who are looking forward to a tour  of Europe this coming summer. Early as it is in the season, tbe Canadian National Railways have already  announced the completion of arrangements for their four annual personally conducted European tours. The  Cunarder, "Andania," will leave  Montreal on JTuly 5, and from the  word "Go J ""It will he high holiday  for the school-teachers and other  lucky ones  who are on hoard.  Motor jaunts through England and  Scotland,    will  *������  Sore Corns Drop Off  If iW*^ '^foam^  When ybu notice any sign of callous on *^e feet or toes'���������that's tbe  time to paint 6n a few drops of  FTJTNAM'S CORN EXTRACTOR.  I>o this, and ycru prevent corns. No  matter if the corn is hard or soft.  Let it be On top or between the toes,  Putnam's will remove it without pain.  Insist . on PUTNAM'S CORN EXTRACTOR, It does tbe work���������and  roots out the cofch, quickly and -without pain.  UNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  FEBRUARY 17  Principal; Towns  and Beauty  Spots  y - "Will ;��������� Bft;������������������ VlSlteS    .:  In an effort to bring closer togeth-  er the Bast and the West, "Dr. EY'W.  Fallis, publisher of the "New Outlook," the official periodical off the  United Church in ��������� Canada*, is organizing, wittv the febloperatlon y of th*  Canadian; National Railways,'a tour  of the Maritime provinces for tbe  benefit of Western Canadians. The  tour will leave Toronto by special  Canadian National train on June 17,  visiting Ottawa,   Montreal,    Quebec,  going by steamer up  the Saguenay n--****  River, thence by rail to the principal P0JJ MOTHERS OF  towns arid, beauty spots of' New  Brunswick, Nova Scotia, and Prince  Edward Island. Mor4 than 80 persons from Winnipeg and the West  are expected to take part ih th������ tour,  which will be personally conducted?  "Kis wife used to be a peach."  "She still is.    She's, a "peach   O*  Reno.,,  YOUNG CHILDR  "Variety in X-ehdon  Odd cqndltinoa are frequently  brought to light in connection with  the boroughs of Xipndon. Often opposite sides of streets are" in different  boroughs. One pavementwill be illuminated by incandescent gaa;  acrbss the road electric light yi3?usedi  The dustbins of the "odds" are more  frequently emptied, than those of the  "evens." A child living   at   No.    41 i deranRement^ of  tbe    stomach'   and  may attend a school from which No.  bowels.; gaby's Own Tablets are the  Mothers are quick to praise anything which brings health and comfort to their little ones���������ahy medicine that will make the baby well  and keep him well will always receive hearty recommendation from  the mother. That is why Baby's Own  Tablets are so popular. Thousands  of mothers throughout the country,  not only use them for their own little .;! ones hut are always delighted to-  be able to recommend them to othor  mothers. Thousands of mothers  have proved Baby's Own Tablets to  be without- an equal *in relieving  their little ones of any of the 'many  minor ailments -which arise out of a  42's infants are debarred.  ideal laxativer���������easy    to  f take    hut  thorough in    action.      They    banteh,  ~ , ,������������������5       ������    a.^   ju _a j L������.     constipation  and indigestion; -break  General William Booth started tho up coids and simple fevers; expel  Salvation Army standing on a soap 1 worn^s and make the teeth'ng period  box outside a saloon in the East End, easy. The Tablets are sold by medl-  nf T^ndfin cine'dealers or by mail at 25 cents a  o. uinuoa. box from The E>r. WiUiams'Medidn*  Co.; Brockville, Ont.  M*w>v^vvvyvw,w<^wA^vw������vv^w<vv\   Scotland,    will      take      inn      places  Ta*    P^^^������*   ������E1w������     J .Scotland    will      take      in      places  ������.v    ������ c-SfvUi.        s. a-iS.        >   names make the imagination quaver  INFLUENZA GERMS FIRST  ATTACK THE NOSE AND  THROAT  Dangerous germs which lodge in  the breathing give you Grippe, Flu.  or Influenza. "Sou cstn destroy these  germs if you cleanse your nose,  mouth and throat with. Catarrhozone  When the healing vapor of Catarrhozone is inhaled it releases powerful antiseptics which destroy every  vestige of germ life.  Protect yourself against "Flu" by  using Catarrhozone; it stops a cold  in a few moments, cleans the nostrils, takes soreness out of - the  throat. All the irritating matter in  the nose and throat tbat- smells so  had, that gives you a headache and  makes you cough ��������� Catarrhozone  clears it all away.  For     Influenza,      Catarrh,     Nose  PRAYER  The most important phase of aeronautics which is developing in Can- A married snan says that he was  ada is the use of aircraft in mineral ''.always fond of tongue���������and he likes  exploration-and. development. jit still.  ���������Melrose Abbey, Holyrood, Abbots-  ford, Warwick Kenilworth, Strat  ford-on-Avon, Oxford, Hampton  Court, Stoke Poges���������there will he a  steamer trip on Lock Lomond, a visit to the Trossachs, and days in Glasgow, Edinburgh and London. Then  there will be a long stay in Paris and  a journey to Versailles and to the  battlefields.  Those -who stay in Europe longer  will visit Brussels, and Cologne,.and  Switzerland, and the. travellers with  even greater leisure will have th-?  joy pf going down into Italy���������Milan,  Venice, Florence Rome, Genoa���������and  tc Nice and Monte Carlo.  The first return steamer, the "Au-  rania," will depart from Southampton  on  August  3;   the   second',   the  Golden Text: "If ye abide in Me,  and My words abide in you, ask  whatsoever ye will, and it shall he  done unto you."-���������John 15.7.  Lesson: Genesis 18.23-33; Exodus  32.21, 32; Nehemiah 1.4-11; Daniel  6.10; Matthew 6.5-15;, Luke 18.1-14;  John 17.1-26; 1 Thessalonians 5.17;  1 John 5.14,15.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 121.  1-8. ���������������������������'������������������  Colds,. Irritable Throat,  you "will get.  prompt  and effective    action    fromT Ausonia," from Cherbourg, on Aug-  Catarrhozone.    Carry the Inhaler in  ust 10; and the third, the "Alaunia,"  your purse or pocket, etc., use it frequently.       Complete       outfit     $1.00.  Smaller size 50c. at all dealers.  Tooth Welfi-ha S00 Pounds  Tho largest tooth in the world, 11  feet 2 inches long and weighing  more tban 300 ponds, has just arrived at tho Harvard Dental School  Museum. It came from the jaw of a  mastodon, and scientists estimate  that it is- more than 50,000 years old.  Before thc tusk was found in Alaska, thc largest known specimen was  thc 0-foot ono in the Carnegie Museum,  Pittsburgh.  from Cherbourg, on August 24.  Mothers Warned  \mj a,      %^>UjIU0     A AjLoLl  Follow the Flu  Attack Weakened System and Pave  Way for Pneumonia or JSTevv  Case of Influenza  BEST TREATED  EXTERNALLY  Business Was Good  Four million miles of flying wero  recently completed hy the cros?  channel fleet of the imperial Airways. Since 1924 tbo company'**,  ���������planes carried more than 97.000  passengers and 3,000 tons of freight  between London and tho continent  of Europe.  The only difference between Utc  composition of thc sugar on your table and thc gasoline in your car is  that thc sugar contains a gas called  oxygon which thc gasoline doc.3 not.  r  t  i  L  9f^m*Tm*WsmAmmmWAAmm**mmW*mMm  a   E   3 S E  -3 B ��������� imZL. <C3 d?  Over-thinness is detrimental to a child's progress in  growth and health.  Scott's EmiiSsion  ot viifurun-ridi cod-liver oil is  a body-buiMinf.; food nnd tonic  rlhnr ovrrrnn>.<"������������������;  rhmrv-ss  t������nd  helps hnild up a *>Eur������-Iv body.  Scott/* Hokums Tui������rilii unit,, !'���������{..  Physicians advise that tho cbieC  danger in this epidemic is after in-  iluenza. Then, more than ever, cold  attacking tho weakened system may  lead to bronchitis, pneumonia, or a  second and more severe case of flu  This is especially truo of children.  Flu nearly always leaves the  stomach upaot. Internal medication  should, therefore, bo avoided, aa it ai.  often further disturbs the digestion  unci thus retards recovery.  But if a fresh cold ectmes, don't,  lot the child keep it overnight. Just  rub Vlcka on throat and chost at  bedtime. Ah it Is applied externally. Vicks.can ha used freely even on  the youngest child, with ho fear of  upsetting a delicate otomach.  Vielcs acts two ways at once <hoth.  absorbed  ancl inhaled)   to check tho  cold and avoid serious complications  And, of course, it is -just aa good for  lUlUltfl.  Explanations and Comments  Prayer Should Be Sincere, Mt. 6.  5-8.���������And when ye pray, ye shall not  he as the-hypocrites; for they love  to stand and pray in the synagogues  and in the corners of the streets,  that they may be seen ot men. It  was the appearance of righteousness that the hypocrites coveted, not  the righteousness itself.  "To be seen of men is, after all,  one of the most influential incentives  to human conduct. Soma people go  into reckless extravagance In order  to be seen of men as rich; and the  average person would rather he seen  to have certain qualities than actually to possess, them,"���������13.. B. Brews-  ter  "Verily I say unto you, "They have  received their reward," said Jesus in  regard to the hypocrites. The Greek  word translated -"received" means  "received in full," and is the one  used in drawing up receipts. They  have received the full reward which  they sought, they have been seen of  men, and this was what they desired,  they have no claim whatsoever to  any further reward.  "Nor will he to those lips attend  "Whose prayers aro not sincere."  ���������John Buxton.  But thou, when thou prayest, enter into thine Inner chamber, and  having shut thy door, pray to thy  Father, who is in secret. Thc inner  chamber with closed door ntands for  any place where wo aro alone with  God. For Nathaniel it was under the  tig tree, for Peter, it was on tlie  housetop. .TesuB himself chose tlie  mountain-side and tho garden for  His communing with His Father.  When you pray shut out the world  and shut yourself in with Gcd  "Dow falls, we aro told, only when  the atmosphere is still, and the dow  of prayers will fall abundantly on  our souls only whon we aro at leisure." Jesus Is not disparaging public  l>rayer (which He ulsewhcro commands), but Ho Is emphasizing the  test of sincerity which private pray-  or affords.  And thy Father who seoth In secret shall recompense thee.  Sick stomachs, sour stomachs and Take a spoonful in water and your  Indigestion usually mean excess acid. {unhappy condition will probably end  The stomach nerves are over-stimu-��������� in five minutes. Then you will always  lated. Too much acid makes the atom- Know what to dor Crude and harmful  ach and intestines sour. | methods will never appeal to you. Go  Alkali kills acid instantly. The hest \ prove this for your own sake. It may  form is Phillips' Milk of Magnesia, be- isave a great many disagreeable hours,  cause one harmless,    tasteless    dose S    Be sure to get the genuine SJhillips*  neutralizes many times its volume in  acid. Since its invention, 50 years ago,  It has remained the standard with  physicians everywhere.  Milk of Magnesia prescribed hy physicians for 50 years in correcting excess-  acids. Each bottle contains full directions���������any drugstore.  Tri!mHfomilnf*f "Ivul������������?|.lm>-  A powerhouse ia being erected on  tlio JlivcL' Jordan a few miles below  tho Ron of Galilee. Tho river drops  "',000 feel; In 104 miles. Automo-  hllen. electric lighting and wteum  rail way tr������lru* are working a tror.a-  t'ormatltua la ralcnimc.  O.IiIh,  t.:,<mim������'.tm'.   i'or    hN.uk.I'-'-   .wul.  W.    N.    If.    1772  The Mjuiy-Purposo Oil. ��������� Both in  thc hou^c and stable there are score*  of \.v,c.:\ for Da*. Thorann* TiMoctric  Oil. Use it for cuts; bmlFoa, burns,  scalds, thc pains of rheumatism and  sciatica, aore throat and chost.  Horses are liable very largely to  similar ailments and mishaps as ai-  filet mankind, and arc equally  nanonable to thc hoal'ng influences  of. thlH Ann old remedy which haa  made thou3ancls of firm* frlendu diir  ing tho pjust ilfty yearn.  Once when   another   smoke   of   ro  ducliajr hIu*. nauaut ojtncnao.i''.  Western RefHesentaUties:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASK, ST?"  THK   BKVTET7,    GBESTOIST,   B.    C.  />y  _iat������vii]  'if���������jli  W3r%JP  ._       K _ . ���������* H ^5 ^A^-*4**������������k   ���������UUlllli Cii v*7  ���������AAA >  There is hardly a   household   that  hasn't heard of Castoria! At least five  million homes are never without it.  If there are children in your family,  there's almost daily need of its corn-  Sort. And any night ,, may   find   you  'very thankful there's a bottle in the  house.    Just  a few drops, and that  colic or  constipation Is relieved;  or  diarrhoea checked. A vegetable product; aybahy remedy mieant for young  folks. Gastbria is about the only thing  you have ever? heard doctors  advise  giving to   infants. - Stronger   medicines are dangerous to a tiny baby,  however  harmless   they  may   be   to  grown-ups.   Good   old  Castoria!   Rei  meahber the name, and remember to  huv it. It may spare you a sleepless,  anxious night-      It Is always ready,  always safe to use; In emergencies,  or for everyday ailments.  Anv hour  of the day or night that Baby becomes   fretful,   or   restless.   Castoria  Was never more popular- with mothers than it is today. Every druggist  has it.  i uji' t;KiiVl������ON  r      WEST  ��������� BY ���������  ALEX. PHILIP  ���������,5SP,2l^Lbsr Special ArmnfioraM  With Thomas Allen. Publisher.  -   Toronto, Oat.  CHAPTER  XIV.���������Continued.  pitched battle with loss of lives. He  studied the faces of the strikers to  see how many were from his crew,  and was surprised to recognize fully  40 of his men. He saw "Blackie"  in the rear of the crowd of strikers. When his eyes met Donald's he  turned away- shamefacedly. All the  men from his camp refused to meet  his gaze squarely. "Those men are  ready to come back right now," he  said to Gillis. "Hand has bullied  them into this.. Don't you think  so?"  "I don't StHOW,-" answered- GIIIIs.  "I  never thought Blackie  would  go  back on me.    I'll wring his d d  neck*when I  catch him  in  town!"  he added bitterly.  Donald heard a slight movement  behind him, and turried to see Con-  hie " standing . with hei? rifle in the  crook of her arm.  "Good heavens! Connie, you  shouldn't he here!" he exclaimed.  Connie's face boretraces of weariness   and- sleeplessness.     For   three  nights  she ? had   stolen  softly   away  from her cabin on the hillside to lie  hidden outside that of Donald.    By  night shfe   had   kept   up   a   weary  vigil, ever on the alert; in the forenoon she had lain behind a stump on  the  hill  with eyes on Donald's  tall  figure  whenever  he fcame   in.  sight,  her rifle yready I for finstant   action.  Hand did hot know that death had  nearly claimed him when he stepped  forward to urge his men to charge.  At   that    crucial    moment    Connie's  rifle was aimed at his heart.  "Get away from here at once, Connie!"sjaid Donald,firmly, hut kindly.  "Connie lowered her eyes tp her  moccasined foot, that was weaving  patterns in the dry soil, and shook  her small head obstinately.  "Why doSyou wish to  stay?" he  asked. _       ..ff'-y -'-P.  She patted the stock of her rifle.  "X���������I want to help you."      .  Donald looked, down at the weary  littleJyfi^jre^yv^He'J'^stepped. down from  tiae stump, y keeping a wary eye on  the belligerent strikea-s, and came to,  her side. - "Connie," he said softly,  "you are a dear,, ba*ave little girl, hut  you must get away from this place;  as there may be serious trouble;  Please, Connie," he entreated, reaching but a hand to stroke her shining hairt -���������' *  Connie's face paled quickly, and  she shrank from the caress. Her  slender body trembled at his touch,  and     his      display      of     tenderness  Safest and best for Children or Invalids because  they are  Christie's   Arrowroot  Biscuits.  In the store or on the * phone always ash for  |.#^k  crowd. -'"To hell mit him and aii  capitalists!" he snarled. He turned  to shake a huge fist at Donald. "You  threaten ua, do you? You d������������������-".  The   epithet   that   came   from   his  coarse lips was one that woaald. cause  any decent man to see red.  .Donald stiffened. His face turned  livid. "You dirty" cur!" he flamed.  "Don't you know that there is a lady  present? You apologize to this little  girl or I will whip you within an  inch of your life!" His voice trembled with passion.^  "Lady," scoffed Hand, "vat you  call a lady ? She moosfr be nice lady,  runnin' in de woods wit' you ev'ry  Samday." ?  A murderous look shot froan Don-  old's dark;eyes.'A terrible rage possessed him, a rage that made his  blood feel hot in his veins and gave  him the unnatural strength' of a  madman. A dull red flamed in Connie's tanned cheeks. She sat down  and "covered h������r hot face with her  hands...  f^ndy now came running from the  cook-house, dressed in white cap  and apron, his rifle trailing at hts  side. "What's.goin' on, Donnie?" he  questioned.  Donald    did    not    answer.    Gillis  spoke, to Andy in an undertone.  situation the old man's grey eyes  narrowed to mere slits beneath the  shaggy brows.   ;  "Ah!" he breathed. "Me and  "Betsey*,'' patting his six-shoote*c,"Wo'  likes to shoot up bohiinks. We shoots  A steadily increasing group oi  words making its way into the dictionary is that of dialectal, provincial and local Words and expressions.  A fReanedy For Earache.���������-Tp hay������  them in the heel so's to save their ] the earache is to endure torture,  clothes." His mouth was   set   in ���������*at"Th������ ear is a delicate organ^and few  care  to  deal  with it,  considering  it  grim smile, a smile that was belied  "by the steely look in his deep-set  eyes.. . He seated- himself on a log  and placed his gun on his knees.  Donald had by this divested himself of coat and shirt and now  stepped forward dressed in light  cotton trousers, a sleeveless under-  shirt and moccasins. "Hand," he  said in a steady voice, "this is between you and, me. See to it that  your men do not interfere; I will  vouch for mine."  The big foreigner was rubbing Ms  big hands as though in pleased anticipation. "I suppose you know how  we iss goin* to fight? Everything  goes, you know." His grin was fiend- j  ish. V [  Donald  knew,  what  There  were to be ho railes of corn-  work for a doctor. Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oi! offers a simple remedy.  A few drops upon a piece of lint or  medicated cotton and placed in the  ear will do ariuch in relieving pain. "  Edna: "Chivalry is dead. Can ybu  imagine a anan today like Sir Walter  Raleigh spreading his coat for a  woman to cross a mud-puddle?"  Crawford: "He wouldn't    have    to.  She'd jump it!"  CoiLld Not Sleep  Heart fould Start  Pumping arid Pounding  "To  hell mil him:" shouted Hand.  "He don't dare do it.   Rush: him."  But the mob did- not obey their  leader's rash command. Donald's  pale* face and burning black eyes  were sufficient evidence that he  made no idle threat. Donald saw  the big hand of his foreman stealing to the butt off the heavy Colt  that hung at his side. "Keep cool,  Jack," he begged; "don't start anything."  For days Gillis had been without  sleep. He turned bloodshot eyes, on  Donald. "By G������������������! I would like to  take a crack at Hand," he said in  a voice thick with rage.  The hostile crowd did not advance;  neither did they leave. Scattered  in groups, they lay or sat on the  hillside to .shout occasionally words  of derision at Donald's, faithful  crew.   ���������.'.'.. '��������� ./���������'  P    v. y ; "  Donald's nerves were on edge. At  arty    moment    there    might    he    a  oat;- no  tame  duration;   no  referee  no rounds, and woe to the man who  should go down. It was to be a bat-  tic as of primeval man. It might result in terrible  injury   and - mutila  ns. Fred. P. Averill, 136-12th  was meant Ave., Calgary, Alta., writes:^���������"I was  bothered so much with my heart I  could not sleep. I would waken up in  the night screaming, and my -heart  would start pumping and pounding. "  A neighbor, lady told me to try  - Ty J?������*; ���������X5aKb' ;9^���������tWiCe ?���������l  "on.    He sickened at the thought,  ize!     Don't    fight-   'im!"    implored: .  (To Be Continued.)  Troubled For Three Years.  Healed by Cuticura.  "I waa troubled with eczema on  my hands for threo years. It -appeared in a rash and then formed  bllutera. It troubled me much worse  in winter ao I could, hardly put my  hands in water or be heor heat. My  hands were terribly inflamed and  disfigured. I had to wear old gloves  to keep from scratching.  " I saw a Cuticura Soap and Ointment advertisement and tient for a  free sample. I got relief front it ao  I bought more and after I had used  them lor three months*. I was healed."  (Sig ned) Mists Beatrice Aiken, High-  water, Que.  Use Cuticura Soap, Ointment and  Talcum for dally toilet purpoaes.  Bunpl* XmTh Vt*. hf 11*11 M]<\r*i������. <1uiirullr������ii  M*jh>������- "IIUntmnM, T.trt., Mtmlm*.!." Vr\e������, Honp  ^, J>Jntmerit VM, nnd due. lulmini We,  Cutl������ur* Slmvlnu Slick 25c.  mAmm*mmmmtM0mi*mm*mA*mi^mwi*wtmM'm.tmmmm&tAmm*iA ������������������������<i  w.  n.  u.  1772  ������._':. t.i.        n        ������.... .3.3'...-.       ~w..OU        -.IS       t-^mmm^m*       4 ^  Uivugui    a,    buuucu    xuou.    v/i     iccua     kU-  her, eyes.    But  she made  no move  to leave the scene.  Finding that he could not shake  Connie's determination ta stay  Donald returned to the vantage  point of the stump. "Jack," he said,  turning to his big foreman, "I am  going to make one last appeal to  these men. If I aan any judge of  human nature about half of them  if they can save their faces, will  welcome the chance to go back to  work. They are being dominated  by Hand."  Gillis    shrugged     lais      shoulders  '���������Do what you think best/' he said  Donald   passed   the   dynamite   to  Gillis  and stepped forward with his  arms extended, palms upward.    The  crowd moved uneasily.    Hand came  slowly to his feet,   his   small   eyes  narrowed ���������with suspicion.  "What's up?"  he growled.  "Men,"   Donald  began1-in   a< high  clear voice, ��������� "1 would    like    to    convince you  that you; will  gain nothing by yp.ur present tactics.   Bloodshed wm surely ensue.    I have orders   to  refuse  your  exorbitant  de-'  mands.   Personally, T have no choice  in   the matter;   there    is   no   other  course for me  to  pursue.    In spite  of  your  interference   wo   will   continue, working  with   the   few   mer������  who have remained loyal.   I will ask  tor police protection only as a last  resort. I, appeal particttlarly to  the  men who worked for mn here nt thi*?  camp. Is thero one of you who can  truthfully Bay that you wore not accorded fair treatment? Is there one  of yota who will  not admit that  the  general  equipmoaat for your comfort  is  unequalled  ln any  camp  ln  British  Columbia?   You aro   making   n  mistake,   men,"   ho   went   on   Its,    n  pleading  tone,   "a  mistake  you   will  bo  sorry for later, for you will  ho  blacklisted   in   every   camp   in   tho  country.  Go  back  to worlc,   and   I  promise you there will bo no mark  against you.    That's all."  Donald walked back to Conriie'F  side. Tho men had hot Interrupted  him onen.  Hand    turned    to    thc    wavering  size"! uon't ngat.. 'imr implored  Andy.     ?;f���������  'a '������������������<Pi. y .PSPs:'  'T'll  kill him!"; i-asped Donald.  Gillis seized his arm. "Let me fix  the d������������������. skunk; he's nearer my  size="   :  "No,, this is my affair!" shaking  himself from the grasp..  The;sound of a paddle came from  below, p-rd the trapper sprang from  A. Clever Idea  The Durham Chronicle tells of a  young man who visited a store in  that town, purchased three doxen  eggs on credit, took them~to another store and sold them and used the  money to buy gas for his car.    This  SO   X   otarccu   laiCtilg    uueui   S~uu   x.   cuu  truthfully say I am a different woman. Altogether I only took two  boxes;"  Price 50 c a box   at   all   druggists  his dugout and came swiftly up the  hill.  As Andy briefly  explained  the I thirty-six hen-power automobile  .mm  ���������������������������i,0w���������  +V.O.  ������������������������*   .������*������������������������������������   _������-���������    ��������� and dealers, or mailed direct on re-  is  probably  the  first   instance   of   a , ceipt of p^e by The T. Milburn Co.,  Ltd.. Toronto, Ont.  ^igiiMHiiiiiHiiiifmiimiiiNiimm  s  3  MASH IN ENGLAND  mmm  tars  ~  3  K  Am*  B  r*m*  fcs  B  SS3  WINDOLITE stands for 100 per cent, sunlight. It  makeu light Lut atrong windows for cattlft aheda, dairy  Atables, poultry housco, brooders and all out buildingu. It  lr������ economical, tmbreakablo, flexible and Is easy to cut and  fit. It is now being successfully used for sunrooma,  verandahs, schools, factories, hospitals, sanitariums, hot  \,i.da, plant coverings and greenhouses. It Itccpa out cold  ���������will not crack or chip,-���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  ocinaora and Is eaay to fit., "WINDOLITlffl Is supplied In  rolls any length but In one width of 30 Inches only. A  sguare yard of WINDOLITE weighs about 14 ozs., whll������  a. square yard of glass of osxlinary thickness, weiphw  about 13ft to 190 ozs. Tho improved WINDOLITE require*  no varnish. WINDOLITE is made tn England.  IVlc������ $1J50 Per Squaro Ifard, f.o.b., Toronto,  4Jfg������������ WlNDOLtT-S and! iat  YOUR PLANTS  YOUR CHICKENS  YOUR CATTLE  Bank In 100 ^ Sunlight  Bend for booklet "WINDOLITE"  The Improved  Glass Substitute    |  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   |  THE:-sun is the all-powerful life producer,    =3  Nature's    universal     disinfectant.    and  germ  destroyer,   as well as  stimulant  ���������and tonic.      WIN1DOLITE is the sun's snout  important ally.  Medical research has definitely proved  that from the point of view of Health and  Hygiene, the moat effective among the oun's  ray& aro the Ultra-Violet rays, which possess  the greatest power for tho prevention and  cure of disease and debility,  Science has further established that ordinary window glass does not allow the passage of "Ultra-Violet rays, bo that by using  Class we are artificially excluding these vital  health-giving rays. Therefore, tho invention  of WINDOLITE has completely satisfied the  long-felt    want. Exhaustive    experiments  have conclusively proved that it is a most  elfectivo substitute for gloss, .that it freely  admits the Ultra-Violet rays, ahd that its use  haa a most beneficial effect on tho growth  and development of plants and chickens and  on the well-being of cattle, enabled for the  first time to have healthy light Instead ot  darkness in their sheds.  Indeed, the discovery of WINDOLITE has  during tlio last olst years completely revolutionized gardening, given a new stimulus to  poultry breeding, increasing the egg-laving  capacity and fertility of chickens, haa greatly  Imp roved thc health of cattle and ia now being used in domestic and household rcqutro-  naouta*  t^ksSnm\***t*m\wmS  |  Distributors: JOHN  A.  S 51 Wellington St. W.  CHANTLER ;& CO.,  LTD.  i ^it-iiKiimmniituMUMi^^^ THIS  CRESTOH  REVIEW  Local and Personal  Mrs.   Beoney   wis   ai visitor   with  Cranbrook friends ait the weekend.  Fob Rent���������Five room house,  good  location.    P. H. Jackson, creston.  FobSalb���������2 tons alfsiifa, $15 a ton  at stack.    K. E. Paulson, Creston.  For Sax,e���������20 acres of land at Creston.    R. Littler, Cunabevland, B.C.  Fob, Sale���������Good heavy woa*k team,  will sell single or double. B, Noguier,  Canyon.  Miss Ethel Lewis, who has been at  Trail foa- the past two months, return  ed last week.  T. J. Crawford was a business visitor  at Spokane this week, leaving foa* that  city on Friday.   -  Goats For Sale���������Five of them; 4  nannies, terms to suit buyers. Frank  Celli, Box 47, Ca-eston.  Lumber For Sale���������One and two-  inch 8-foot lumber, all widths, $10 per  thousand feet at mill neaa- Porthili.  Monrad Wigen, Creaton.  Fos Sals������������������Quantity of gs-een data.'  Also some good  cow feed.    For pa-ices  phone Geo. -Davie;, Canyon.  Ohas. Murrell, returned oh Saturday  from a business visit to Harrop aind  other points dp Kootenay I^ake.;  The W.A-? ������f; -tCfarlM* Church will  have a sale of home cooking and  novelties and 25c. tea in the parish  Hall on March 9th, 3 to 5.30 p.m.  envcBiuuctrf  i miific  ART  AV I  Notice of Application for  Beer License  Notice is liereby giT������n that on or after tho  ISth day of March, 19(29, the undersigned intends  to apply to the Liquor Control Board for a  license in respect of premises being part of the  building: to betknown as the Russell Hotel  situated at Kitchener, B.C.. upon the land  described as I������ot Ten in Block Eight, To-cvnsit-e  of Kitchener. Group One, Kootenay District,  Nelson I^and Registration District, in the Province of British Columbia, for the sale of beer by  the glass or by the open bottle for consumption  on the premises.  Dated this 12th day of February. 1969.  JOSEPH LANGliOIS. Applicant.      For   sale���������Aborti   lOf  ton&  mixed alfalfa and grass, Sgli ton at the  barn.   Albert Stewart, Ca-eston.  Mrs. Martin of Sirdar was a CreBt-^n'  visitor for a few days this* week, the  guest of her sister, Mrs. Hopwood.  The longest train ever haaaled oaat of  Creston was a westbound fi eight on  Sunday afternoon, pwlliasg 65 ears=  Mass Helen Hunter, primary teacher at Creston public school, was a  weekend^ visitor with Nelson friends.  Karry Smith as a Fruitvale visitor  this'^^ekywlth his father.Kred fhsaithi  who has a logging contract at that  point.  Faael dealers in. town report tbat  sales of coaVto the middle of February  are much heavier than for the whole  of-last winter.  Carl Hiid   of Cranbrook motored iu  ' oh   Monday   -with   a   1929   Chevrolet  coach, which is now on display at the  Kootenay garage.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton of the nursing staff of Nelson hospital, was with  her parents, Mi', and Mrs. J. W. Hamilton, for the weekend.  The Presbyterian Ladies* Aid are  having a Valentine silvea tea at the  house of Mrs. Henderson, Saturday,  February 16th. 3 to 5.30 p m.  Rev.   Fatherfif L;   Choinel  of   Gaun-  brook   held    service    in   Hbly   Cross  Church on Ash Webneaday morning,  13th.    He will .be bach  again, for Saan  day services on Febavary 24th.  O. W. Humphrey, of South Slocan,  was combining business with pleasure  on a visit to Creston on Friday aaad  Saturday. Ma\ Humphrey is president  of Creston Hiding Liberal Association.  T.'P. Dales of Fasqrui. Saok., ssrrived  on Friday and is night opeaator at  Crestoia C.P.R. depot He will be  heie for at least six weeks���������while the  main line freight is being handled over  the Crow line. * , .  Ourforiner townsman, A.'R. Swuri-  son, has just been a*e������elected pi-esident  of Kimberley Board' of Trade. Lust  year the board had a anembership of  well over 100 and .hart one of the most  active yeai-'s in its history.  The weather'eased off again at the  weekend. Friday was five below zero,  and Sat urday, fom below, while on  Monday it had risen let five a hove. It  was up to 9 above on Tuesduy hut back  to 3 above oaa Wednesday.  Miss Freda Lewis, who has been -oai  a visit with hea*- parents, -Mr. and Mrs*.  Fred Lewis, for the-past aaumth, left  on Satuaday foa* Vaucouveav wheie  she is joining the naarMng staff of the  General Hospital in that city.  There is Satisfaction in Knowing  that *&hen you hay  ������   FiilllO  Fok Sale���������Small Jonathan apples  in first class coaadititm. 65 cents per  box delivered any where . in town.  Leave orders at aaiy shop.    V.Mawson.  You  buy -the  highest  grade Flbur that the  best  Wheat in.  the world  can  produce for  Breads Cakes, Puddings, Pastries  What comes out of the oven depends on ���������what  goes in, If you want light, sweety wholesome  bread you'l 1 be sure to g������t it by using SpjH*  Bake-Itite Flour.  -VBjAi,EDf.HAYyy::::;  Creston  CRESTOH  VALENTME'S BAY  Eled  Crepe Papei^ Tissue  New stock of Valentines  Paper and Serviettes  Bride Tallies, Score Pads���������and SOMETHING NEW  in Sets of Pads and Tallies to match for two, three  and  four  tables.      These  are  entirely * new   and  snappy.    Also the new Bridge Book with one side  for table score, the other side for individual score.  Fresh Box   Chocolates, for Valentines  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE REXALL STORE  IEO.H.KBLLY  wja. W piP ��������� PP __      _ m_l^__  per Yard to clear  ESTON wSERCAiiTSL  COMPANY,   LTD.  rib.. '���������W'm.^^.'^.m^.t.W.,'^^... .mm  - ������m. *���������- -���������**,. Mtf ��������������� r*mumm2.*"*.s**sim +*mmilif*y n  At the February meeting of Creston  and District "Women's Institute on  Friday it was. decided to put on a  drive for members The membership  Ims been divided into 'two teams head  ed by Mrs. Hare aaad Mrs. Hayden.  "Spring as just around the corner  sua-ely. Both the big Winnipeg mail  orderhouse catalogues are to hand,  and on Satua*day small boys were seen  piayihg marbles on the walk- oaa the!  sunny side of the Bank1 of Commerce.  At the February meeting of the village council on Monday "night the, 1929  assessment a*olly������ras eonfiraned. This  year taxes will be levied of $156.900of  land and about $209,000 of improvements���������the latter being taxed at half  the valuation., :  The W.S McAlpine pen of half a  dozen Bara ed Ruckis how* lead the  fifty pens entered iri the egg laying  contest at Grand Forks, which coaai-  naenced at Noveaaaber 1st'. " The local  birds have produced 187 eggs, with  184 to the credit of theaa- nearest a-ival.  . -The severe weather: the. l^st ten davs  of January kept down the attendance  at Creston school, with Principal Stall-  wood's room, with a per centnge of 91,  making the best showing of them sill."  The nasuiber a*egisterisag perfect attendance in all. the rooms ia the lightest  in ye*-������rs. , ,���������._, . '.'...,.  The'consolation -prize in connection  with"-the curling competition .for -the'*-  Imperial Bank caap was .won hy V e  Putnam link, which heat the Cruig  iiggregatipn 12 "*o 7; This-is the sec-  ond time the hitter rink has got into,  cup finals, losing to Bundy 12 to 11 in  the Fraser cup fjnii I.  Shipments of posts, which are going'  out for use by tlao Q.P.K. for fence  construction on now branch- llneri in  southern Alberta, havefbeen aamasnally  heavy from Creston this season; Due,  however, to such a heavy aaauihUne  freight movement, through the Crow  at tlae present tiane. shipping of hoth  ties and posts hu<"i been stopped since  the ttrst of the week.  The 1029 annual conference of the?  Kootenay Preshytei-ial Wdiiipn's MIbb  (onary Society ftP. the Prowhytav-ian  Church is due tn open at Creston on  Weclnesilav ewening next tit St. Stepla-  eaa'a Church. t,Tho <*.per.ing feataare  will be a reception dinniu' at OHO p.in,  and the closing item vvill bu ab 8 p.na.,  Thursday, whew Ma*s. Ludingham of  Vancouve?'. provincial pra'stdent, will  give an illustrated 1ectua*e oaa Brlliah  Guiana.  Two rinka of Oeston enrlortj headed  by President W.PraHer und Di������. Hend  ovflon   invaded   Nelson   on    Saturilny  night, wheat each rink piny ed a couple  of games with their Nelwon opponents.  Although Creston won   but ono gaaaae  of 15k* four thoy tetl Nehiow ������*n points  Thft Fraser rink   wnai    Friiser,  skin?  O, M. Hare, It. Uhuntlor anal principal  Stall wood,   muiI   wofVi'   pitted   agninat  rinkd skipped  by  Messrs.  Steele and  Long.     The.othna' rink was Dr. Hend-  orsoai, hk'n*; 11. IB, T^lC'id, M. J.Boyd,  K, Cartwrightawln> ulaoked up aguEnnt  Hkipw   WaHsoii" ������nd'Wrtf>lN  of No.won,  filigh    clnrtii    Kus-tern? * noMjiitwiily   iv������s  dlHpensed  after   thb  gtiiuoti  and   tho  tCioton eiu-Ji'.VH  rcturncul   on thn Sab-  huth   highly  plensed   with   their   first.  <U������i>nspler* ������'ITmfc.  P6FE!J������  two Stores ERltiKSOH  WhGia Ym&SMM* Wmtor  g    gmJSImJ_g'K_9   ei   kW WJm*MtWt9\mm������r'm*mW    ^rfPJMr  Remember we carry a complete stock  of Pipes and Fittings and are willing to  do your Plumbing work at a- very  reasonoble price.  3 " "1  Sg-|i|g���������       ������||     ^^^   ^*l^^   tgi^. fe��������� ^1^^*     E^-j  EHac-Mli       Plumbing     Tinsmith       Oxy toiytono mUhg


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