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Creston Review Jan 18, 1929

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 -      ������������������ "���������*���������������*'*. Mat,  vrary  apl2������  4  Vol  XX.  CRESTON, B.���������.t FRIDAY* JANUARY 18, 1929  No. 46  W.C.T\U.Oppose  Strictly municipal business for the  consideration of the" village' corarais  sioners at the January meeting on  Monday sight was conspicuous by its  absence* and had ;t not been "for a  visit from a W.C/T.tJ. delegation the  council .session would haye been one  of the briefest on record.  The   only    correspondence    was   a  couple of letters re taxes on some of  the   property  of tbe Burn  Murdoctc  estate, and .on the Watkey house on  Park Road which has been purchased  by Cn^s. D*ng> of I*eWh brids^e AWwM.  Accounts for the month. were'bmV  $417, in which was pay for 103 additional yards of gravel hauled by  Bert  HoSey - after   completing his - hauling  contract   on   Cemetery   and   Hillside  Roads   and   Vancouver   street.      D.  Lear month   had   a    bill   for   gravel,  which" is charged  at 35 cents a yard  for screened  and  10 cents a yard for  pit run.  For the fire aiul light committee  Chairman Jas. Cherrington reported  that the siren had been tested out last  month and it was found tbat tbe  ��������� batteries were too small to give the  desired loud effect when an alarm is  turned in. However, with -hydro  electric power expected within the  next few weeks the council decided Lo  let the siren matter stand and when  the "juice" is available it is just p.iss  ible sirens may be installed at two or  three different points.  Auxiliary of the Anglican Church was  held at the home of. Mrs. Hulme.  Report and financial statement waa  read and showed a big increase on the  credit side. Officers for 1020 are:  President, Mrs. Hulme; vice president,  Mrs. Six-smith; secretary-treasurer,  Mrs. B. Andestad.  ������#������toff������  Brotlierfioon Re  _    j(S������Jk7������ SS  juvnas  1 be W.C.T.U. deleg^t-sass  w******   nssa  S*aus<t������*o-  Bev. R. JB. Cribb of Creston will take  the monthly United Church service at  Lister on Sunday at 4 p.m.  Mi*,  find  Mrs. Staoer   and   family  wbo arrived here last week from New  Westminster, have moved  into Creston for the winter.  -The Community Society are having  a bridge and court whist at the school-  bouse on Saturday night at 8.30. The  admission" is 25 cents.  John Huscroft and Harry Helme  have finished ihe cut of ties in their  timber at the north side of the area,  and have shifted into some timber  owned by Chas. Huscroft.  Lister Trading & Supply Company  are this week taking into stock another car of the well known Ogilvie flour  and mill feeds.  E. J. Maithouse has gone to Kitchener with his team, and has taken a  sub cotitract of post hauling for the  Satrh & Door Company.  Walter Edwards left on Monday on  a business trip to Nelson.  Sam   "Lazachuk   war a   yisitor   at  V-Teuuesuay iosb, where  Reports eubratfc"������ed at the annual  meeting oh Monday night of the  Beaver Brotherhood of Trinity United"  Church, al! iadicftied that 1928 bad  been the most usefjbl year cf the three  the organization has had, and in recognition of suchVtble service the old  officers with .but b'jSe- exception were  re elected for anotlier term* as fallows;  President���������FretrJLewis.  Secretary-treasurer���������Dr, Liilie,  Steward���������T. CJoodwin*-  Chaplain���������Rev; R. E. Cribb.  Vice-Chapiain���������Jl; W. Craig.  violin, with a very delightful midnight  lunch.  A. com*"<5in*y of two dozen' gathered  at the home of.- Mr. and Mrs. W������ A.  Pease on Friday evening when the  matter of having a whist club was  fully discussed after a session at cards  and the serving of refreshments. We  understand the club will meet every  Friday night and that Mrs'i Willis will  be hostess this week.  Institute Elects  ������.**>&&**  _ .. ._ rf*jaAW������tf������  'A.A.S.'W-WA. ������**  0 mm.      T     mm    mZH   .  ouug  ucourr  - TX .  t* .    M. i'UJBCUbt.  The annual meeting of'Creston am J  "District Women's Institute took place  on Friday afternoon. Mrs. R. Stevens, retiring- president took the ehais..  22 members, -were present. A yery  satisfactory report for 1928 was read  to the meeting, together with th������  financial statement which follows. -  Organist���������T. Goodwin.  For 1929 at has \&>en decided io have  a degree team and. it will be composed  of A. Comfort,. Frank Bunt. Fred  Smith, Harry Smith.  During proceedings the meeting  unanimously agreed to a resolution to  be /forwarded ta*& Liquor Control  Board protesting against the grunting  of a beer - Heense-l-elub or parlor���������or  the opening of a government liquor  store. The membership lat.t year was  fifteen and the regular meetings were  all well attended.  AA! Zj\V:+ ���������SaYi-fii  up of Mis. J. W. Robinson. Mrs. K. O.  -KjtTS UUI.UUA    Ull  Phillips. Mts. T. Lyfcle und Mrs. W. J.  Truscott.        As   president   the   latter  read  a   resolution   protesting  against  the opening of a liquor store  in  Cres-  ton,a������d;^kedth^o3u������^i   |^>ndors^ - ^ .^ ^^j^ w^^^ Edwards; iefft:  same  and forward  it Jto the - Liquor j ....  Control Boaid. t  Commissioner Comfort was prompt  he mfefc bis daughter, who has just ar  rived from Poland to make he? home  with  her fathes*.     They returned to  Lister on Sat mdtSy-. . . -  Harry Smith, wbo has been a visitor  to move tbe adoption of tbe resolution  but as no seconder could" be found the  acti<������n desired by. the ladies was not  forthcoming. Mrs. Robinson and  Mrs. Phillips argued the WVC.T.U.  case vere ably but Commissioners  Jackson and Cherrington held that  the: council wasHot? empowet-ed to  deal with such questions���������the latter  -suggesting, that a counter petition  was the most effective weapon with  which to combat the backers of the  liquor store, although Commissioner  Jackson stated that since the store  petition had been in circulation it had  been found a petition was quite unnecessary, as the mattea* was one entirely in the bands of the Liquor  Control Board,  at tne ena or tne* sveeK  tor .wesson ants'  Trail, in quest of employment.  There was quite a good turnout of  tnempets ut the annual meeting of the  Lister-Huscroft Farmers' Institute at  tbe scboolfeouse last Tuesday night,.  All the old officers wete re-elected as  follows: President, A. W. .Sinclair;  vice president, JS. Jl Maithouse;.secretary-treasurer, Beit Hobden: ; Fred  Huscroft and Geo; Jacks completing  the directorate. W. Mitchell and Ed.  Langston are auditors.  W&nndoi  Arne. Andestad and Oscar Ofner returned to Harrop last week* whero  they are operating a trap line.  E. Fuacall of Nelson was here for the  weekend at the ranch,  John Patrick left last week for  Arrow Park where he has obtained  work,  Mr.  und   Mrs.  A.   Benedetti   wero  visitors to Cranbrook last wetEc.  Mr. and Mr*. O. Leamy were weekend victors wilh the la tier's parents,  Mr. and Mrs, Wittman.  Anglican Church service on Sunday,  2Qtb ut 8 p.m. Church meeting following.  Mrs. Pease of AHIco Siding has been1  holidaying Bioro with Mro. il/.piilbonu  With rural mail delivery k tuning on  February 1st tho visitor claima Alice  Siding the most u p-to-t he-mi tvuto boc-  tlon. of the wholo Valley.  Mrs. H. H. Pitts of Nelson was a  visitor bore last week, attending a  meeting of the Women'** Institute.  Shu tlemuustfated the making nf.felt  'ilowt-i h, Whita here t*lw vvtiH thi).  guest of Mrs. H, Bathie.  Mrs, R. Dullwmi waB hosteso tit  whiatat ber home on Friday oven ing.  The honum went to Mra. To-wami. tmil  Mm, Rudd who whs-playing it gentle-  man's   hand. ' Consolation  piitfes foil  tm'    2Ai'U.    i..m-\ittX.-tt[jU.}     It-^ttt     f'm.jZ.     "i~mtM..lLli,tl.  The iiiinnnl mw ting of thi* Woiticn'H  Oanyom-teity  Mrs. Guy Browell arrived from  Nelson at the lirst of the week, on a  yisit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  T. Hickey.  The annual meeting of the Canyon  Hull ' Association will be held on  SattBs-day, Japusry 19th, at 8 p.m.  There'will be'election of officers and  plans made for 1029. A large attendance is requested.  Tho Young People's Society held a  Bleighride and hocIii] on Tuesday  night, which was quite well attended.  After coasting on school bill games  were played and refreshments served.  H. Yonng writes tbat he is enjoying  Toronto und paving u real holiday in  spite of the flu epidemic there.  Thc* Farmers' Institute announce a  gathering for Saturday, January 26th,  whhh Will be a social evening, and to  which all farmers und their wives are  invited.  A largely sighed petition is being  forwarded the public works department Matting that the road to' .Canyon  station be kept in travelable condition,, as well as the bridge. The report  Is current bore thai both arc to bo  closed fco traffic.  This annual mooting , of Canyon  Fainiuru' InstiLuto was held in the  community hall on Saturday night,  when - tlit* following otlUcers were  elected: PruHidont, F. Knott; vice  president, A. Bond; uocrctaty-trea-  uuior, Wt,H. JKolthanmrwn directors,  John Nymr-ard and Phonso Huygewa.  In it drive for memberahip it was  declined to sell stumping powder at  cost ,to.u i urn hern, whioh moans that  m^ritbei-k' can buy ������������ou/������1>'>- ������t, Hlmnc,  $7.fi0 per case. Anyone can' become a  mc'HijIi'Ui* on pacing a ������I ftto.  ���������  ���������B. W. Payne left at the first of the  week on a visit with his' son, Ted. at  Kellogg, Idaho.  H o ....tr    tf*!/^,r.������*%lrjr,.������   !jj*^������    ni*     ^iif-si-s^ra.^/  rt^^������*^"t������    ������       y m^f^m^m^mm^m^mmm -m      -  .. -."tE m^. .mmj. m  .   mm.*. ������  for Eimbe!"������e,ro. where fee will be  assistant .to A. R. Swonson at the  O.P.R. depot for a few weeks.  Albert Sherwood is home again on a  visit, arriving on Sunday from Trail.  ��������� r, Mrs. -^Jaaf- Qoxxs_\t\%i\i^iSiAiGm -.a :'-.Ne5son  visiior a few days at the end of;the  week. v-  Tbe mail boxes for -Alice - Siding's  rural mail route were distributed at  the end of the week,  and - are   now  ftinS#������<v   ���������Mih    irt    r������lur������������*    hxr   i-.hetit,- ft-wrta-ft*  ^mmm.Smmm^        f. m. ml ... j^mU.......        .m^        .....mm..        s,ff������������*������^.������������������  We understand H. S. McCreath has  the mail contract and will give a  delivery service from town as   well.  The first surprise-party ������������f the" year  was on Friday night when the home  of Mr. and Mrs, E. W. Payne was  invaded and a session of dancing that  lasted until aloiost 3 a.m. resulted.  Music was provided by Misses Athena  Schade and Eileen Hendy, piano; Boh  Mat shall,   drums;   and   Ron.   Smith,  Keith Littlejohn, who has been holi  dayiog at   Victoria und coast points  for    the    past   two   months,   arrived  Thjrvrv>p. nn SsitUST ��������� 'i*'.  IR.  J.   Long   left   on   Sunday   for  Vernon, where he is attending a quar ���������  terly directors meeting of tbe Asso  ciated Growers.  Master Sandy Telford had the good  luck to hold the winning ticket on-the  grandmothers' quilt raffled by the  Women's Institute on Friday last  J. M. Craigie was one of the few in  these parts favored with an invitation  to the East Kootenay? Old Timers!  Association dinner and dance at Cran  brook "on the 16th. Mr. Craigie has  been in the conn try since 1898.  W. G. Littlejohn and W, R. Long  are at Penticton this week attending  the annual meeting of the B.C. Fruitgrowers Association,  Official posters are up for a vote as  to whether Erickson,is in favor of the  establishment of a beer parlor. Vot-  iog takes place on Saturday 26tb- at  the Erickson Hotel.' wi th - Jcihn * Hal!  named returning officer.  Erickson branch of the Ladies* Guild  bf ��������� Christ Church have relected, the  1928 ofHeers  for another "terna._", Mrs"^  Fh tnamif -^Ice^pres^eir^lM^������s$5vii[ ^fS.  J. C. Richardson, seeretafy-treasurer.  Cash on hand D������  Members* fees   SEOEIPT8.  S|   toon oinooy  ^9&,     4m%4&mmmmmmmmm^^r^t4*4-4tjij  Per capitst grant-  Bulb show __,  Flosvef .shov? ;   Bridge drives.  Tag day,Crippled Children Fund  Conference dining room   Tea collections   Smile cook books .>  Donations, etc���������.f   Donation for cemetery work   Donations, flower show prizes   30.50  28.00  40.75  25 **������������������  95^25  30.97  1-0.9U  3^.30  . 11.WI  20.58  20.00  17.00  $509.18  EXPENDirUBES.  Rents: Meetings,conference,etc.S121.Go  Postage aud stationery-..^  Printing and advertising   Donation, fall fair__ ;   Flower show prizes  Crippled Children Fund   Otha Scott endowment   Secretary   National Park Association���������  Federation levy   M  . a������vO:'.   u&jnsa ��������� o,^������.  iuui/iiKU    ui    ESwuchCc  months the ladies had a contribution  of $52 for the work of the church;;  KlfGhGmW&ir  n  By Special Request the  Wynndel Company are  to repeat the  - Musics! Fsiry Pt&y  " SI umber land  i ��������� * '  A  in the  Parish Hall'  Friday, Jan. 18  at EIGHT p. m.  Under the auspices of Christ  Church Sunday School*  ADDED FEATURES  include  National Dances  Irish Jig  Hornpipe  Welsh Dance  Highland  Fling  Nigger Dance  Hs-fB-T fho Goon Soxtoffo  Mrs. Dan MacDonald and MrB. Ly tie  of Creston were between trains callers  on Mrs. A. Howard on Friday ���������*;  Dr. Henderson of Creston has been  here on professional visits at the  Nelson home, where the flu has been  giving some trouble.  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson returned  last week from a visit with Spokane  friends.  Mr. Bliss of Porthili has oome to  reside in Kitchener and has purchased  the Thomas property.  Mr. House and son have just arrived  from the prairie and are occupying  the   former   residence of  W. Strong.  Missg Ford, prinoipal^of Kitchener  school spent the weekend with Misses  Ewing and Randell, teachers at  Wynndel.  R. S. Bevan of Creston waa renewing Creston acquaintances between  trains on Sunday.  G. A. Hunt was a busiuess visitor at  Creston the latter part of tho week.  Miss Beatrice Molander, who ia at  high school at Cranbrook, was home  for the weekend.  Kitchener is on tho shipping list  this month, several curs of posts und  logs going put every day.  District levy, additional 1927_.~  School prizes .   Sundries  Cash on hand ���������  15.37  7.00  20.00  17.00  69.2?  50.00  40.00  5.00  8.40  5.00  7.00  93.76  60.50  .Less outstanding cheques.  $522,30  ���������-   1&21  -S&W.JL&L  The secretary's report showed a  membership of 61 and the average  attendance at the monthly meetings  had been 28,   During   December   the  fr fj 2    2"-������. -a  Local and Pergonal  Tho vestry of Christ Church hnd tho  Inaugural meeting on Monday night  at which O. B. Twigg was chosen  vedtry clerk" and J. W. Hamilton reappointed trenwnrer. Tho Parish Ball  ���������ww mitten in Mer.nrs. Twigg, Ehi mall ton  and B, A. Palfrcymnn.  A anrvoy of current publications  places the Family Hern Id and Weekly  Star of Montreal in tho lead for vit*  rloty and quality of reading. Always  recognised mb a st������ady guide nnd  counsellor to tho furmor tbe survey  proclaims It Almost hn eoitully jmr>iil������������r  in nrbun homes.  Much to plen<������o everybody   in  ���������FS%d^fforf the Crippled Children's  Hospital and $10.40 bad been Vmtri-  buted.y--    7-. '- -  Offliera for 1929 were elected aa follows:" President, Mrs. R. Stevens;  vicc-ptesidenb. Mrs. Jas. Cook; secretary-treasurer, Mrs, W. R. Long, with  Mrs. Jas. Maxwell and Mrs, John E.  Hayden completing the directorate.  The usual hearty vote of thanks was  accorded the retiring directors. Tea  hostesses were Mrs. H. Taylor, Mrs. J.  D. Spiers, Mrs. M. Young, Mrs. Geo*  Young. The tea collection omounted  to 82.30. The draw for the grand  mothers* quilt then took place, the  winning ticket was" held by Sandy  Telford.  variety programme of "Slnmberland1''  at the Parish Hall tonight at 8 o'clock.  It is a children's performance by a  talented company of Wynndel young-  dtara nftaiat-jetr.  H*r {������������������������*-, onniiwh axlulfra   ������A  round off a great night; of entertainment.   50 and 25 cents.  The curlers ate to attend divine  service at Trinity United Church on  Sunday evening, when an address  appropriate to the occasion will be  delivered by Rev. R, IS. Cribb, who is  vice skip on the Craig rink. Curlers  are asked to assemble at Speers* store,  at 7,15 prompt.  Reports from Wynndel are to the  effect that the arttotsgputting on the  hornpipe, highland fling, Irish jlgt  Welsh and Nigger dances have the  steps down to perfection and are sure  to make a hig hit in ,,Sluniberlandr*  nt the Parish Hall tonight. The coon  ���������sextette Is another great feature.  Let's go.  A weather report for 1028, which  has just been Itmued by Di.Henderson,  official recorder, shows last year to  havo hnd total snowfall of three feet.  The rainfall was very light, HjS inches.  January 1st provided the coldest  touch, 0 below aero, and tho hottest  day wan ,t uly 27th, when tha mot-eury  went up tMJ in the shade.  Attention Is direct**! to the visit of  Rov, E. A. Wright of Kimhbrloy, who  will conduct special services In St.  Stephen's Church  both morning anti  ���������evening on Sunday next. As this is  Mi*. W-rlght'a Chut vlait to Creuton  largo oongrogation 8 aro expected to  Kr������'������-t, mot. hn������v. W, /%.. "(bfreer wtll  take tlio work at ICImborl^y that Sun*  thcldny. T&E   XJEVIEW,   CRESTOK, - B.   Q.  .Win i  "VIore cups to the pound, more flavor in the cup, more  tang to the taste. That's what makes Red Rose Tea  so popular.   Kvery package guaranteed.  73  ������a.  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  In tke best packages-Clean, bright aluminum  ������^. S^J������=-.ii-'* \__- \'m '.Aim  nooui .\y-ai'������ciyes  Scanning the pages of a little farm machinery magazine the other  day, the attention of the writer of this column, was drawn, to a short  article headed "About Ourselves," and, like everybody else, being interested, in himself, he proceeded to read it. It appealed to him as so human  so absolutely true, so worth-while, that he decided to pass it on to the  readers of this paper and thus give still wider circulation to a message  which all would do well to heed.     Here is the article;  "We all want the things that we think will make us happy. We want  to own things, to know about things, to go places, to.do things, to work  out ideas, to win the esteem and respect and affection of folks.  The bigger our wants, the more chances we have of being worth  while. The person who cares for nothing amounts to nothing; We begin  wanting the day we are born. When we quit wanting*, we'll be dead. If  we don't want anything, we are hopeless.  If we ddh't think about our wants, -we let little desires crowd out the  really big, worth while desires. "I didn't think," is the excuse most often  ���������given for acting foolishly, recklessly, dangerously, selfishly. Unnecessary  accidents -and needless griefs follow. Thinking clears the way for restful  action. If we don't think, we are recMess and selfish.  In order to make our feelings and thoughts count, we must do something. The more times we get good thoughts backed by strong feelings  and do nothing, the worse off we are. Doing things tests our thinking  sdM our feeling���������enables us to do clearer thinking and work out happier  things the next time.    If we won't work, we are helpless.  A slight change in attitude may make a great change in life; trie  light of a new idea may point the way to the successful -working out of a  problem; even when things seem wrong and we can't see clearly, starting  to do something may clear the way.  What we feel, what we think, and what we do make us what we are."'  That's the message. Read it over again, Then, once again, read the last  lines: ''"What we feel, what we think, and what we Ho, we are."  Now read the first sentence again: "We all want the things that we  think will make us happy.'"  This article is about ourselves. It is a sort of heart to heart talk, a  kind of personal stock-taking at the beginning of a new year. So, let us  ask ourselves some pointed questions. ;#?;.;  Granted we want to he-chappy, were we ever happy while thinking  mean, uncharitable thoughts about somebody else? Rather, have not our  happier moods been those when kindly thoughts of others occupied our  minds?  We will find happiness in the esteem, respect and affection of others.  There are few of us but desire to be popular. But can we command these  things, or do we d-eserve them, if, on our part, we are entertaining feelings  of contempt and hatred for those around us?  We find joy in doing things,.but can we expect to accomplish much  if we are arrogant in our attitude towards others, if we^insist upon always  having our own -way, if we are intolerant of the views and opinions and  convictions of those with whom we are called upon to work?  A person who is always suspicious of others soon becomes the object  of general suspicion. Thinking mean thoughts, cultivating uncharitable  feelings, doing unworthy things, may or may not hurt those against whom  they are directed, but they most assuredly do hurt the one who indulges in  them. They affect his or her whole character. Persisted in they will even  leave their indelible mark upon the countenance with the result that the  ugly inner life will be like an open book that all others may read���������-and  shun.  The happiness so much desired is not to be found that way; rather it  is the death of all happiness.  Remember: "What we feel, what we think, and what we do we are."  Baron  Munchausen  Never  Told  These  Inquiring -Guests,. Ad-tl   To ���������. Wonders  .-. <Qj������r: Jo^j������*������j> *jp>c������yig'''        ,,.,���������???'  *���������"*&!&' SquBtor/'saiaid the youngster,  writings y hif-*v^slmiiiations^ ^is- -a  menagerie lion running around the  earth." Schoolboy howlers are always rich in Jiumor; But tlie howlers are nqtyfai-ways. made by schoolboys. '_-y ��������� ' "'^'  Last summer, a lady came up to  the transportation desk in Jasper  Park "Lodge tp: hiquire about they motor trip to Mount Edith Cavell and  the Angel Glacier. She was very  anxious to missy nothing of the wonders of the mountains. "When,"  she asked; "does the Glacier spout?"  Then there was the lady who  thought that the? Lodge would be  very pretty when it was finished,  when the walla were plastered and  kalsomined. That the great peeled  logs, well chinked and cunningly fitted together, were meant to be as  they were, never entered her consciousness. She knew nothing of the  i beauty of mountain architecture.  The .prize, however, goes to the  lady who was discussing the wild life  of the park with one of the wardens.  "The goats and the sheep are- the  same species, are they not?" she  asked innocently. "Which are the  males?"  "Oh, the goats, madam" said the  warden, without .batting an eyelash.  tlae ���������?@i?g������3$ witla Vapor������  PROBLEM FOR  YOUNG MOTHERS  Stomach troubles cause most of  the distress of babyhood and childhood, and are the greatest problem  that a young:.. mother has to solve.  The treatment ifbr these digestive  disturbances that disturb his sleep  must be quick and effective, and,  ahove all, perfectly safe.  The   absolute   safe   treatment   for  ���������^disturbances of    the    stomach    and  bowels is found In Baby's Own Tab-  Treat All ColdsPromptly through the slrin like an old-  But Be Careful Not to fashioned  poultice,  "drawing  Disturb the Digestion jut** tightness^and^pam^and  With Too Much Dosing ^SSgeSioSr"3 "?**** '*"  While Flu is so prevalent every- Avoid UPse������*inS Stomach  one should take precautions to ���������* s5mPle external treatment  prevent its further spread. Flu ^^^^^34?^^  7                                                     r ������������S TOO XPUC"     Qrt-ainor" isa sr* ant  is generally accompanied by a to do. This is doubly important  headache, burning eyeballs, and . when "flu" is around, for your  aching joints. But it begins so .stomach, as well as your res-  many times with just an ordi- piratory organs, must be kept  nary cold.  Too often- the colds are neglected until they have lowered  the vitality and permitted the  lurking germs of influenza, or  pneumonia to "get a foothold."  The only safe plan is to at- w  tack a cold at the very start. A JtomaSi*  hot bath,  a laxative,  and a _.   ��������� ,   _,,     .^.^  ,    ������  vigorous application of Vicks, To Help Ward Off the Flu  VapoRub on the throat and" When influenza colds are preva-  chest at bedtime, will usually lent, you cart often prevent in-  *���������,v ���������^ ������ ���������,,* ������,���������,:���������u������. fectionby snuffing a little Vicks  well up the nostrilsi every night  in good condition in order to  keep your body resistance at its  highest level.  For this reason, too, mothers  prefer Vicks for -children. It can  be used freely and often, even  on the youngest child, with.no  fear  of  upsetting  a  delicate  lets.  break up a cold overnight.  External Treatment Best  For hours after Vicks is ap-  plied^itsingredientSjtimetested  remedies, such as - camphor,  menthol, eucalyptus, thyme  and turpentine, are vaporized  by the warmth of the body,  and inhaled right to the inflamed air passages. At the Wp/VAPOR U B  same time, the ointment acts   OV������R^Mt_UONJ^m������OY������ARir  and morning, or before exposure  to crowds*  ways  at once  Help British Unemployed  Canadian Fund Opened By a Toronto  Newspaper F������?r Relief Of Miners  their problem solved through them. An.indication-of the interest which  They, are guaranteed to be-free from has Ifeen aroused in Canada of the  all injurious drugs and cannot pos-: Mht f ^ British unemployed,  sibly do harm to even the youngest; v ������       ,    ,     - . uhciu^cm,  babe-^they always do good. | particularly the    mmers    and   then-  Baby's Own Tablets regulate the' families, is given by the response to  stomach and bowels; banish consti-'a fund for their relief, opened ..by  pation and indigestion; break up a Toronto newspaper. The fund, the  colds and simple fevers, and promote,  ~    ,      .  ..    ���������- . ~- _���������,.     m        A  that health-giving sleep which is so first of lts kmd opened m Toronto.  necessary to the welfare of the baby has received the endorsation of Hon.  or growing child.      The Tablets are  D. D. Ross,    lieutenant-governor    of  f Graceville, Fla., annually f  more watermelons than any  point in the world.  ships  other  sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at 25c. a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Forty new school districts were  established in Alberta in the first  nine months of 1928���������making a  grand total of about 3,500 in the  province.  the province, and leaders in every  section of the industrial, political and  religious life of the city:  Science can explain almost everything except why the static is always much stronger "when the radio  is beirjig shown off to visitors.  Some menf^.takef good care of an  automobile; others treat it like one  of the family,   f  TMEEASVfWftY  Thousands need cod-liver  oil to increase vitality and  build up resistance. I  Scotts Ersiulsioss j  is the easy and pleasant way to . <|  exact the most out of cod-liver am  oil to reinforce your body with yj  strength to build resistance.      ;1  Scott & Bowne. Toronto, Ont. 25-58   J  Gave Service Gratuitously  Colorado    Doctor    Labored   For    25  Years Making No Charge For  Medical Attention  Dr. B. A. Arbogast, the "hermit  physician," of the rough, mountainous country west of Craig, Colorado,  died of poverty recently, after a ca-  where he lived alone. He ministered  sto the ills and hurts of cowboys'  homesteaders, cattlemen���������and made  no charge for his services.  ^llUllllllIHBllifiliEIIiilHBimilH^  The Improved |  Glass Substitute |  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH 1  MADS IN ENGLAND  Tho Family Physician.���������The  good  doctor is always worth his fee. But  it is not always possible   to    get   a  dpctor just when you want him. In  such cases,  common  sense suggests   ��������� ^^..^������.^^ ������������������,^i��������� i.^ ���������.������������������*...j*,,,,., cv������ i the  use  of   reliable   home   remedies,  reer devoted solely to gratuitous scr-   BU<jh ag Dp   Thomas, Eclectric    oil,  vice of his fellow men. . which is wonderfully effective in cas-  For 25 years Dr. Arbogast has ing inflammatory pains and healing  been the physician in a rugged cattle cuts, scratches, bruises and sprains,  country, wMcm embracd 100 sjjuar, *������&*������__* St'^V'JnH  miles  surrounding the    little    cabin   fe0-  Cfer.rleston Dance Contest  Judged By England's Leader  Mi*3 Leslie���������Sutton, chief judgeof the  ChnrJpston contest for IKn������1and,writes:  ���������*My unique position in thc dancing  ���������world today would never have happened,  if I had not taken care of my health.  1 constantly had that tired out, de-  t^resacd JeeUnpc, with aide headache,  indideation, biliousness caused by  Hie poisons of conatipation.  Your mild la>tative haa been of valuable aaaijitancc in keeping my ������y������tem ia  a daily healtity condition."  CA21TEIVS OTTI.F. 1.1VKR PILLS  i,Ul"drufisist3---2Gc and 7dc red pkga.  w.  n.   u.  xrm  Worth Finding Out  Dr. F. G. Banting is now experimenting, with "royal jelly," thc food  which the boos food to dovelop the  queen bee. Some apiarists think thar  this stuff, which is said to prolong  the life of tho queen bco for several  yenrs, may havo some merit as a  food for human beings. It is worth  trying to And out juat what It ib  composed of.  Teacher���������"Now, James, name America's greatest general/'  James (the son of a broker)���������  "General Motors."  a  T  Stocking.-* wero InvenLd in the.  olovonth century, but weren't discovered until tho twentieth.  IJoH������*y   plnj'O-rti   uw  Mlnitird'tt   I..lnl-  luuut.  mm  S3  Asm.  isms  Amt*  E  tmrn*  **m  mm  WINDOLITE stando for 100 per cent, sunlight. It  makes light but "dtrong windows for cattle sheds, dairy  ���������tables, poultry houses, brooders and oil out buildings. It  la economical, unbreakable, flexible and is easy to cut and  fit. , It la now bolng successfully used for- sunroomo,  vcrondalia, school*, factories, hospitals, sanitarlumo, hot  beds, plant coverings and greonhouaetf. It keeps out cold  ���������will not crack or chip,���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  Hcissors and In easy to At. WINDOIJtTJB la supplied ln  rolls any length but in one width of 86 inches only. A  square yard of WMNDOLITE weighs about 14 oks., while  a square yard of glass of ordinary thickness, woighas  about 135 to 190 ozb. Tho Improved WINDOHTEJ require*  no varnish. WINDOLITE is made In England.  IVlce $1.50 Per Square Yard, f.o.b., Toronto*  U8o WINDOLITE and lot  YOUR PLANTS  YOUR CHICKENS-  YOUR CATTLE  iiAt.h In 100 p Sunlight  Sent! for booklet "WINDOLITB3"  IHE sun is the all-powerful life producer,  .Nature's universal disinfectant and  germ destroyer, as well as stimulant  and tonic. WINDOLITE is the sun's most  Important ally.  Medical research has definitely proved  that from the point of view of Health and  Hygiene, tlie most effective among the sun's  rayt> are the tlltra-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 pas-  sago of Ultra-Violet rays, so that by using  glass wo are artlfldally excluding these vital  health-giving rays. Therefore, the Invention  of WKNDOLITK boa completely satisfied the  long-felt want. Exhaustive experiments  havo conclusively proved that It is a most  effective substitute for glass, that It freely  admits the Ultra-Violet rays, and that its use  has a moat beneficial effect on the growth  and development of plants and chickens and  on the woll-bolng of cattle, enabled for tho  first time to have healthy light instead ot  darkness-In their sheds.  Indeed, the discovery of WHfDOLITK haa  during the last utot -years, complotcly revolutionized gardening, given a new stimulus to  poultry brooding, increasing tho egg-laying  capo city and'fertility of chickens, has greatly  improved tho health of cattle and Is now being used in domftatlc and household requirements.  a  ���������Ml  3  j������2  53  Distributors: JOHN  51 Weltinffton Bt������ W.  Aw CH ANTLER & CO., LTD,  TOKorato, ON^V  J'gSttBlieUIBgilll^ J  f \  THE   REVIEW,   CRESTOISr,   B.   a  SEW PICTORIAL  WAMP ISSUES  u&  row im sulk  Ottawa.���������Canada's new pictorial  stamp issue * "is completed and the  four larger denominations" are now  en sale. The stamps are slated by  post office officials to be regarded by  philatelists as the finest produced in  nny country.  Each section of Canada is represented. The one-dollar stamp carries a . picture of the parliament  buildings and is significant of the  central part of the country. For the  maritimes the 50-cent denomination  shows the schooner, Bluenoge, winning the international fishermen's  rae������. The Quebec bridge appears  on the 12-cent stamp. The prairies  are typified in the 20-cent stamp by  a picture of a wheat field. The ten  cent stamp hears a representation ot  a inounta'n in British Columbia -with  totem poles on the border.  The lower denominations carry  the kng's head. All numerals are  larger than in previous issues. The  stamps are stated to-be among the  finest examples of the engraver's  rart. "Under the microscope the windows in the parliament buildings  may be counted and figures of horses'in the British Columbia stamp,  smaller than '-a pin head," are replete  with detail.  Harvest Help Mm  Hon.   Peter   Hee������������axi   ExnJams   Why  Harvesters Were Brought sirom  a Britain  Ottawa, Ont.���������A total of 75,000  harvesters were needed in western  Canada harvest fields last year and  as no assurance was forthcoming  from the -eastern provinces that they  would supply 44,000 to add to the  west's available 31,000, .the federal  government was obliged to appeal to  Great Britain for men and us a result the - miner-harvester scheme  was brought about. This was the  explanation of the influx of British  harvesters last year to help garner  western Canada's wheat crop, given  by Hon. Peter Heenan to the labo**  delegation which presented its legislation program to the federal cabinet.  The federal government had to  protect itself, Mr. Heenan explained,  and as the eastern' provinces could  not assure the government of 44,000  harvesters, it was decided to bring  ten thousand. Britishers to help in  the harvest fields)..  The estimated requirement of 75.-  000 was made by a committee which  investigated the harvesting conditions.  PREDICTS POLITICAL CRISIS  Arthur Beverley Baxter, the Cana-  rectors  (layman  Wi mM.vt.mA  dian who is managing editor of the  p3owing/plantin&  ?    Z   .  Z?TT'    ~fndOG\_ Wh������    haS; harvesting,  wilT.  'spilled the beans," as    he    himself t  Visualizes Conditions Ideal  Henry Ford Says Farming .Needs To  Be Completely Revolutionised  New York,���������A worlds in which no  one smokes or discusses prohibition,  where farmers no longer, farm and  housekeepers no longer cook, and  machines take "eare- o������ the drudgery  is outlined by Henry Ford in his  book, "My Philosophy of Industry,"  just published.  "The  great problem in  the home  4.  m.^3m.m.m    *. J. mm mm 1\.i������^������ A^^linUnt m.4mim.+ C,  LVUCk^ , LUG      mUXllm.mM.      %mt3.^.t40...^t4      jJVU������������W  out, "is too much drudgery. We  shall soon find a way to do much  of the cooking outside and deliver  it in a hot and appetizing condition  at meal time at no greater cost."  The old farm is likewise due foi  a big change, according to Mr. Ford!  "Farming needs to be completely  revolutionized," he says. "Large corporations', "whose" sole business it  -will be to perform the operations of  cultivating and  supersede the individual farmer, or groups of farmers  MAY RESTRICT  MKRANIS FROk  CERTAIN AREAS  cheerfully puts it, by announcing that | wm combine to perform their work  Beaverbrook is prepared-to go to the <,. & v/bo!ssale manner.     Tbte is the  Aberdeen-Angus     Association     Announces App^bintnients For     y  | ..������������������'".' ������������������'"''' This" YeaT ;:'?: y-^'  |Brandon.-f-The election of directors for 1929 of the pah^dian Aberdeen-Angus Association, has been  announced by the secretary, F. W.  Crawford, as" follows:  $For Ontario and^ other eastern  provinces. * John Lowe, Elora, Ont.;  James Bowman, Guelph, Ont.'; Col.  ;ll^-?McEwen}?-Loiid6n,^Onti.:,;...^l;,  Manitoba���������Harry Leader, -..-��������� Burn-  'eidej&^^^Mc������^ ,-: ,"  Saskatchewan���������tT. D. "Lyon,. Dev-  crbn*, W- J. F. Warren, Belbeck.  Alberta���������F. H. Reed, Lacombe;  S. J. Henderson, Lacombe; Charles  Elliott,  South Edmonton.  Report Shows  Gold Reserve Increase  Reichsbank Vaults Contain Twice As  Much As Before War  Berlin.���������Five years after the stabilization of the German Reichsmark  the vaults of the Reichsbank contain more than twice as much gold  as,before the world war.  At the beginning? of December the  Reichsbank reserves showed a total  of; 2,650,000,000 marks worth of  gold, wh'le on December 31, 1923,  the Reichsbank had only the equivalent of 1,170,000,000 marks in gold.  Since 1924 the gold of the Reichsbank show a constant increase, 1928  being a record year "with acquisitions of gold- amounting to 787,000.-  000 marks until the end of the first  week.jof December.7f  During thfe years1924, 1925, 1926  and 1927, the Reichsbank has bought  up gold amounting to 293,000,000,  448,000,000, 377,000,000 and 34,000,-  000 marks respectively.  mat with the die-hard political parties ia Britain in order to effect an  empire-wide tariff. Baxter, who  made the announcement during his  present visit in Canada, predicts that  Beaverbroojk's action will result in  one of the^greatest political crises in  British history.  proper way to do it and the only  one in which economic freedom can  be won.".  Ship Huskies To Byrd  Dogs Required For, Pole Exploration  Have Left Vancouver  | Vancouver.���������When the -.;. R.  Niagara sailed from Vancouver, January 9, for New Zealand and Australian ports she carried 15 young husky dogs for Commander Byrd's Antarctic expedition. The dogs have  been housed at the Grouse Mountain  Kennels here.  ff The dogs must reach bunedin,  N.z:, by February 7, in time to be  forwarded by the','���������'" steamer Elinor  Boiling  for   the   Antarctic -bias������   on i  Test Saskatchewan Seed  Seed Testing  Laboratory Is "Established At Saskatoon  Saskatoon. ��������� Saskatchewan seeds  will ih future be tested in the laboratory of the Dominion * Seed  i Branch of the federal, department of  Ottawa.���������It* 3s reported here "that  Hon. Robt. Forke, Minister of immigration, is planning to restrict immigration from Central and Southeast-  era Europe. The information is supposed to have been conveyed in telegrams from the minister, who is in  the west, to Ottawa.  W. J. Egan; deputy minister, stated   that   he   had   received   no   such  telegraphic communication from Mr."  Forke. ' -  The report suggested that the government would decline to renew the  conventional agreement of the railways, which expires in October,  1930. This agreement enables the  Canadian National and Canadfan Pacific Railways to bring agricultural  and domestic workers from these  countries to Canada if they are suitable from, a physical and menial  standpoint. This agreement is subject to - cancellation" at '^ny time on  one year's notice, or can . be suspended by order of the .minister ot  labor if labor conditions here warrant it.  -Rjf' a ! agriculture which  is being put into  i operation in rooms occupied by this  department here,    according    to    a  statement given out ^recently.  Preparations for opening this laboratory and offices have been under  way since December. Ih all about  3,000 feet of floor space - will be occupied.?  ������������������.. ��������� -yy ;y-yy  Nelson .Toung, of Winnipeg, acting district inspector for the whole  district of Saskatchewan will be in  Reach Flin Flon By Auto  This   Means   Of    Transportation  Sucoess During Winter  : The Pas, Man.���������For .the first time  in the history of Northern Manitoba,  automobiles are being used this win-  _ter as a means of transportation over  the trails and lakes between The  Pas and Flin Flon, a distance of 400  miles.  Jim Reid, a well-known mining  man, started out for Flin Flon via  Sturgeon Landing and wbjrd\was received here that he had reached the  landing. Two other parties started  out on the same trip, a Jittle later.  Automobiles are tunning idallybe-^  tween Cranberry Portage and Cold  Lake as well as aeroplanes, tractors,  and snowmobiles.  *i.      m.        jt ^ 4. -      ,       -       ,, .charge.        Dr. F.  T,  Wahleri,   chief  the^edge of th*; great^ca barrxer. E. [ ^eed\naIyst cf Ottawayhead of all  3'T^A   ^2*,*^ ^^^ff^I laboratory work in Canada, is here  and Yukon Railways, has, completed conne*tion. -Wlth" ^  opening  of  all arrangements for" the shipment  it response y to zS recent request by  Commander- Byrd, it is stated.  To Broadcast British  Campaign Speeches  Broadcasting Debate Between Party  Leaders Is Also Proposed  London, Eng.���������Radio will play a  big part in tho political speech making of the coming general election  campaign. Addresses by Horn. Neville  Chamberlain, at Liverpool, on January IS, and Premier Stanley Baldwin, at Newcastle, on January 24.  will both bo relayed throughout the  country. A proposal to broadcast a  debate between the leaders of thi������  threo parties on the dc-rating bib  has been accepted by the Labor party, and it is expected tho Conservatives' wnd Liberals will fall In line.  National Resources Question  No  Statement By Premier King In  Respect To Province Of Alberta  Ottawa.-���������Premier Mackenzie King  has not yet issued any statement with  respect to the return of the natural  resources to the province bf Alberta,  and it seems doubtful whether he  will discuss the matter until definite  agreement is reached. **  When Premier Brownlee was last  in Ottawa, it was understood that a  tentative arrangement had been arrived at, but that it -would be discussed further in correspondence between the two governments.  A despatch from Edmonton oiitly-  ing what is said to be a new-offer  by the Dominion indicates that this  correspondence is proceeding. The  prime minister, however, has made  no announcement as yet.  McLean To  Eight Thousand Yearly  New    Post    Carries    Salary    Of    a  Dequty Minister  Ottawa, Ont.���������Hon. J. D. McLean,  former premier of British Columbia,  and newly appointed farm loan commissioner, is in conference with departmental officials here and beginning the preliminary work bf organizing the  rural credits system.  Mr. McLean will be paid $8,000  per year, the salary of a deupty  minister. Two other members% of a  farm loan board who will serve part  time, will shortly be appointed.  the laboratory.  New Airplanes Ordered  *..... \ - -..  Fsvo  Are   Especially   Equipped   For  Patrols In Alberta  ��������������������������������������������������� -. ���������. ���������������������������  Ottawa. ���������: Fourteepi new Moth  planes were ordered by the Department of National Defence for distribution among flying clubs in Eastern Canada and for forest patrol  work out of High RiverB Alta.,, air  station. The order involves more  than $60,000.  The order calls for five machines  especially equipped with radio sets,  added fuel carrying capacity and  special navigation instruments for  the *..difl3cult patrols in Alberta  where it is necessary- for pilots to  make long flights at high altitude.  Boost Automoh*Je Insurance  - ���������  Report    States    Bates    Throughout  Canada Are To Be Increased  Toronto. ������������������" Automobile insurance  rates throughout Canada are to be  increased sharply-���������as much as 50  50 per cent; for legal liability and as  much as 25 per cent, for collision,  it was announced here recently, following a meeting of the Canadian  Automobile Insurance Underwriters'  Association. The^ increase will be  graded 'to', differentiate between yax-  mSjS sqq rura& areas. -  It was stated that the ground up^  on which the increased rates would  be put into effect were that business  under present conditions was unprofitable Jiiid; that? Canadian rates are  lower than those prevailing in the  United States.  Tt was announced that after a survey of present rates at the meeting,  it was decided that "adjustments  were imperative."  Dog Days of Quebec  Joins <3overhor'������ Staff  Ottawa.���������Arrival of Captain IL J.  Streatfleld from London, Eng., to  join the personal BlaflC of His Excellency tho Governor-General, has boon  announced from Government House.  Captain Streatfiold Is a nephew of  Col. II. Streatfleld, who was secretary to Lord Lanndownc, when tho  latter was appointed governor-general oi' Oju-uiuu.  Japanese Stage Revolt  Assistance Of Infantry Required By  Police To Control Peasants  Tbklo.���������Threo companies of regular infantry were rushed to Na-  moru, a village near Flfu, when Japan's smouldering rural unrest flared up momentarily.  Two thousand peasants marched  in a body on the local government  offices and 300 police wore unable to  control them. Fighting ensued with  casualties ou both sides and tht>  troops  wero  called.  Tlie peasants wero protesting  against a government riparian pro*  ject which they claim would flood  hundreds of acreB of paddy (rice,*.  fields.  It was ofHclnlly reported that, this  pciisnntn wero still gathering In the  neighborhood districts and arming  with bamboo f spears.  ,  Science Aids Farming  Soon Be   Able   To   Develop   Wheat  Tliat Will Resist Both Rust  and Frost  Ottawa.���������Within the next few  years Canadian., experts will have developed scientific means to resist  both frost and rust in tho great  the new Peace River fields, Hon. W.  R. Motherwell, member of agriculture, said when addressing the first  day's session of the eastern Canada  Fruit and Vegetable Jobbers' Association here.  "Canada is a great next year  contry," said the minister. He  meant, he explained, that no matter  what conditions of one timo were  Canadian people had a habit of pinning their faith upon the future and  working whole-heartedly ��������� for tho  prosperity of tomorrow.  Expect Increased Migration  Liverpool, Eng.���������Authorities, both  British and Canadian, expect heavily increased migration of British  farm settlers to Canada in tho  spring. Negotiations are under way  between tlie two governments it Is  understood, looking to tho movement of 6,000 trained and partially  crained men for farm work in April.  mM'*^,^mmA.i^^\M,AA^mmmmmmasMWtmmm  W.    N.    U.    1708  Karthquako In Turkey  Constantinople���������A violent earthquake acompanied by a terrifying  ���������"plil Arr������������non.-rt rnn.r nconrtv-fl at Angora recently. No accident to life or  property was reported.  There was great constornation in  the canine world a fow days ago  when it waa decreed that na dogs in  barnestf must roam Uio tdreely o.  Quebec. There was a rumour that tho  great classic, tho Kastern International Dog 01cd Derby, was to bo  cancelled, that the Chateau team was  to bo banlnhcd from thc terrace���������all  sorts of horrible rumours; but as afterwards dovolopcd, the edict was  not directed against any other thaw  the small boy who, with a clog he  may, or may aot, be able to control,  dodges under the horses' hoofs and  car wheels, thus endangering his own  Hfo and others, including that of his  dog. *  .So once again "Mountlo," veteran  Mounted Police dog, will, as leader  ot tho Chateau Fronten'ac team.  wag hlsi tail as the winter tourist  pats his head. And the Dog Derby  1s on February 21, ������2, 23. Ono hundred and twenty mllea In three lapw,  with, perhaps, men whose names  wero fiuwoiiH Jaat year���������tat, tso-aaara,  Scppaia, Chevrette and Duplua.  Report Is Denied  Ottawa. ��������� Tho Canada-United  States ahtl-smuggling conference recently issued a denial of statements  appearing In a morning paper that  the Dominion will not accede to the  request of the American delegation  for refusing of clearance to liquor  cargos for the U.S.  Cuatotns Inspector Resigns  Nanking,���������Resignation of A. L. F.  Edwards,   a  British  subject,   as  inspector general of Chinese customs  bus been accepted, Deputy Inspector  F. W. Masco, was appointed tc������" succeed Mr, Kdwnrda who resigned as a  protest against uuai vuuuvE <Qi. -uuir-  toms. THIS CBESTOH  BEYEEW  Christ Church Creston  mSUimf&AY   JAN. 20  GBESTON���������U a.m., Matins and Holy  Communion.  WYNNDl)L���������B.Ou p.m., Evensong.  SIRDAR���������7,30 p.m.s Evensong.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  United Church  Kev. R.13. Cribb, B.A., Minister.  issued sssF&ry Friday at Oreston. B.C.  Snbscriotion : 32.50 a year in advance.  83.00 to"U.S. points.  O. F. HA"arBf3, Sdltor and Owaer.  CRESTON. B.C.  FRIDAY, JAN. 18  y   _ ���������"_ ...s ������,.,-���������-,,,.  H.00 a. m.���������WYNNDEL.  *.   t^\4     ^.W.m.4.'-'=~"^r^^^m    44.   ^m* ������. .  LISTER~4.00 p. m.  7.30 pan.���������CRESTON.  F.  REAL ESTATE  ListingH solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  ������i&ME MRSWs  thing but satisfied with Cupid's  showing fbr last year, which accounts for only 62 marriages in  that area.  After citing these  figures,   from standing fish story of 1828  the official records, Editor SuiSiuan i the Courier: -  composed of Mr. Roy Staples.   Mr.  atid Mrs. O. Jennens and\ Mr. J. B.  Staples finds a little spare time for.  outdoor activities and according to  the Kelowna Courier has just provided the Okanagan with thc cui������  Rl������������ YTO  in   addition   to   getting   a  big  money's worth in the line of juven  ile entertainment, Crestonites will j born alike, are shir������.uJK  have practical opportunity to show j pr    are    lacking   as    it  goes on to say, "Where lies the  answer? Are the bachelors or  spinster* at fault? Four thousand  five hundred and sixty names were  listed in. the last provincial election.  The fact remains, nevertheless, that  many  of these native and foreign  afternoon  a  party  Have you tried the  new Silk Mantle for  the Coleman Table  Lamp. They are guaranteed to outlast two  ordinary pairs and the  /      priee is the same.  v. MAWdun  their   friendliness.,   with   Wyinndel  tonight by turning out in full force  for '"Slumberland," a musical fairy  [play that a company^ of  Wynndel  children, assisted by a few   adults,  are putting on at the Parish   Hall  at popular prices.    The production  was exceptionally  well received at  its   production   afc   Wynndel   IflkSt  month,   since   when   new   featnres  have been added and we are assur  ed it is   a  children's show that is  well   worth  going   to see.    To reassure   those   who   are   loath    to  patronize  affairs where the. money'  goes  out   of  town   let ns say that  the   company   appears  under   the  auspices of Christ- Church Sunday  School so  that at least part of the  proceeds     will    help   out   locally.  Extra   seating   is   being  planed in  the hall and there will be room for  all   to   witness   the   ptoduotion   in  comfort.  snarriaf;������'-^  may   be  wbtheirxey\ cmfwshiug opportunity to take life mates unto themselves. Let that he as it may it is  patent to the most casual observer  that marrying aud giving in .mar  riage occurs too infrequently in  Cranbrook district, and probably  throughout. British Columbia.'*  Just what the Courier means  by that "wblheh'xey , cmfwsh" is  not quite clear hut we feel it is  pretty b������td wli������*n his vigorous Can  adian Irish vocabulary 5s shy the  requisitie phrases to do justice to  suoh an all important   tibjeot.  Under the circumstances the  Review, with deference, suggests a  conference with Archie Uaworth  and Alex. Derby. If this English  Scotch Irish trio cannot hit upon a  remedy there seemsx nothing for it  but compulsory connubial co opera  tion���������for Cranbrook and regions  round about.  S pn rrier board ed the ^Princess  Pat," Mr. A. Jones' launch, and  set dub for the "banks" off Bear  Creek   on   the* Okanagan.      The     of  OgopogoV lake   were  not responding  -io lures as r adily  as on former occasions, but nevertheless, the afternoon was pleasant  and all members of the party found  feiiioTnient amid the surroundings.  "Quite  suddenly  a seven-pound  trout, looking for  excitement,  ������n  gaged in combat with the lure aiid  line  held   by   Mr. Jennens, and   a  fight ensued.      The fish was finally  1 *.  when Mr. Staples . attempted to  capture it in his net the trout made  a "get away" and freed itself of all  en tan^lftmen ib,  "Mr* Spurrier spotted the speckled beauty coining to* the Burface  about fifty feet away, and the  ""Princess Pat'' was immediately  reversed to the spot where the fish  imd appeared. Luckily,-.-the-trout  remained near by, and���������-believe it  or not---Mr Staples'brputatht it into  the boat with his net."  brought to the side of the boat, u---*-  The annual curling bonapiel for  the Crows Nest Pass will be held  at Fernie, opening on the 21st.  ��������� >  Thirty needy families at Cranbrook got Christmas hampers from  "%  the relief society,  which  gathered  in $475 for the good work.  Due to the~prevalarice of measels,-  mumps and s, mild sort of flu  schools at Penticton* were a week  late in opening after the Christmas  h^*i:j  Ulir-  &&.���������<������������ mm.  !  AT THE  M&y*w Si&if*&  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  mfmtufo&ere  Work Seeks  Work Gloves.  and  Kitchen Wens He  Full stock.    Priced right.  Am Miraiteiii  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  A  dog   poisoner   is   at   work in  Cranbrook, tbe census in this   connection for the week ending January   10th  showing   that a total of  nine canines had gone hence.    And  judging from the newspaper publi  eity the enforced exodus frons dog  dom is getting some specimens that  might   be   classified   higher   than  ^jast   dog"   have    been   removed.  One of the Jbonehounds  that   have  turned up missing was.the property of our former towusman, JS. H.  ������*mall, and in a fervent appeal  via  tbe Courier that, if'need he, special  police  should   be  employed to run  down the poisoner, Eneas says, in  part,   *'I  can' assure yon that for  my   part" I would much rather be  the pur poisoned than the cur that  poisoned him."  $1.00 to Join.  10c. to Change Boohs  An Obliging Trout  In between times of writing  articles dealing with the marketing  of We&Uhys, issuing statements of  ease on behalf of the Board of  Direction, and trying to find buyers  for about" 200 cars of winter apples  Sales Service, Limited, have yet to  move out of the Okanagan,   It. B.  These are the days that a good book and a  fireplace are comfortable companions.  JOIN OUR LENDING LIBRARY  and stay home tonight.  CRESTON DRUG  mr  GEO, H. KELXTSf  DEPARTMENT OP ELANDS  NOTICE  APPLICATION FOR BRAZING PERMITS  FOR THE SEASON OF 1929  Applications for permits to emtio livestock  on the Crown TUvn������o within any Bracing tHft-  triot of tho Province of British Columbia m������Bt  bo fllod with tho DlHtrict Forester -it Fort  George, Kamlooiin. Nolaon, Prlnc������ Rupert,  Vancouver, or wflltAmR Lako. on or before  March 31st, l������2a  Blank forma upon -which to submit application!] may bo obtalnod from tho IllBtriot Foros-  l-ere at tho ahovo-namotl nlaoofi, or from, tho  Department of lunula at Victoria, Il.C  Q. It NADICN.  Deputy Minlator o. JLanils.  Ttopartmrftnt of "Landi*,  Victoria, H.O.  January T, 102ft,  NOTICIC IS iriCllKny GIVEN that an appll  .4, ...    . ,_    m.     ... - ......   m..lf)      4   ub      ....    :>n<  lirltlHh Columbia, for a private bill to do known  <iukI.W3M4.Iou. on behalf of tho ChiropodlRtu of  lirltiHh Columbia, for a private bill to do known  an ������'ThB Chiropody Act," for tlio purposo of  >������1  mm   ���������srovornlntr anil ruirulatinK tho praotloo of  chiropody throutchout Hrltiflh Oolnmbla by  provMlnK for a, he ' "    '  chiropody             _���������  provt.llni< tor a h������wtnl of oxaiulnoro to inanrtf  t5>c bf.!ilcT ���������qnialUlrfttlOTi ftful ntan������lt������iprof pnrnnnn  practlHlnKanri holrilntr tJiomnolvew out uHpratv  miner th������> j3r.*>f<3i������ilon of Olilropoily In flrltinh  ("olutiiblii, and tho rocc'Hlratlmi and lloonnlnfr  or praotltlonorti, nnd for tho Incorporation or  ltoK'nU)rtwl ZMtil IAcm\mh\ (JhlropodiHUi of Ilrlt-  ii������h Oolnmbla into a body oorporato iinilur tlio  tiamo of "Thu   HrlttHh Oolumblri  Olilropoily  >ldintf  AHHO<)iatlori."*with |>������������xvorHOff uwiulilntf, holUlntf  i������iul tltHpoulnir of rtw������l and pernonal pronorty.-flx-  Ing an������i r^Uccllrtfr of cxiunlnntlon r^irlHtrrd.lon  Members of Creston and District  Women's Institute did a good day's  business on  Friday when they  re*  elected    Mrs   R. Stevens   at   the  head of a likely executive to carry  on Institute effort for 1929.   In the  not  too far distant paat the Inati  tute  came  in   for   some  deserved  criticism   for  spending   too   much  effort   and   some   cash   capital  in  promoting   objects   of   little   local  concern.   Thw past few years, how-  ever, have left little room for com  plaint in   that   regard,   while  the  ladies have lent a hand with   local  community   work   to  splendid ad ,  vantage.    This has  heen   partiou  larly  true  in   taking care of relief  work   of   more    than    one   kind  throughout the year, and in seeing  to it that the less fortunate in our  midst are suitably remembered   at  the Ohristmas season.    Last year  tho ladies put Oreston on the map  am a convention city hy very creditably   entertaining    the   numerous  delegates to the annual Kootenay-  Boundary     Institutes   conference,  and   are also off to a Rood start in  tho  work  of cemetery  beautifioa  tion.    IV even a sprinkling of those  who are not. bashful at  informii>K  as to what the Institute should do  will  only join np and lend a hand  ilk the doiiifg of fcho ihht.ua they no  readily    put    forward,   1S29   will  anstnedly  he   the  banner year in  Institute history.  0  We Know Printin  for that is our business  ���������and it  the   best  und tltHpoulnir of rttal and pernonal pronorty.-flx-  Ing an������i r-olJcct Utfr of cxftmrtlnntlon r������P>irl'"t*mtlof-i  nnd onrollmont zoom, tho Itw-uinic of oortliieiv  UonH of rt>tf������nt.rutio������������ und u>f IUxjmhuh, Lhu admin-  is your business to get  possible work at the  lowest possible prices, consistent  with quality. It will be a pleasure  to show you samples and quote  prices.  XEStmmmmmmtS  xlnn of cnuulltlatttM, the ���������Un������lpl-ii!riu arul oontrol  .. lor ������<���������������) ja.xt.uj.j j...*....,  jw������moc latlon.  * t������r rrnaniiberHi,, aud ������n/w:tlnir of nil hylnwii and  riur'Huiuni.. tor ti������������i������.'������..ijj.r4.i.������������..i.M<,..������������w.i, uf .^.i-  l������au������l   in Vancnuvor, n.fl., MiIm With ttay of  Nov������nih<ir. A.I>., HITjM.  MJCAH*. WJ(3AM.  I������arH������r*'rM and Holh-IU.r������i  W������l Htmt.\M-%. nanlc Ill������l(r.  VaikMinvcrt nX\  Slow to Marry ai Cranbrook  With an Adult popwliifcion ^r������3SuO  in tho Cranbrook *<listrict, accord-  in������ to fcho 1028 provincial votera  lint, thu Cranbrook Courlei.* is any  THE CRESTON   REVIEW  OOMMEHCIAX  PRINTING   DEi?T.  lOtSlEJt^^  ^||^"t*ffirjiitfiiifel'('l^*i^f  iptaiE . I  THIS  CRESTON   BEVIEW  Local and Personal  Por SALE���������Set general purpose bobsleighs, can be seen at McKay's- b!&efc=  smith shop, Oreston.  ���������'Slumberland" at the Parish Hall  tonight. The best amateur children's  show ever seen io Oreston. Admission  50 and 25 cents.  The January meeting of the W.O.  T,IT. wiii be herd" on Tuesday after-  noon, January 22nd, at 3 o'clock, at  the Presbyterian "Church.  The sale*of teti acres *vf the Barton  estate facing on Canyon road and  lying just west of tlie Esuil Johnson  (Adlard) plane, is reported completed,  the buyers being Messrs. Johnson and  K, Paulson The pru-e is said to have  been in the neighborhood of $4000,  Christ Church, Creston  SUNDAY   JAW. 20  CRESTON���������21 a.ic. Matins and .Holy  - Cnm rutin ion.  WYNNDDL-3.00 p.m.. Evensong.  SIRDAR���������7,30 p.m., Evensong.  United Church  . Kev. R. E. Cribb, 6.A., Minister.  11.00 am���������WYNNDEL.  2 30 p.m.���������-CANYON.  LISTER���������4.00 p. tn.  7.30 p.wi.���������CRESTON.  - Only routine business occupied the  attention of tbe village commissioners  at the January meeting on Monday  night. Accounts passed for payment  totalled $417.  The demand for safety deposit boxes  has been -unusually healthy of late at  the Bank of Commerce, and on Tties-  'day another' section   of   eighteen  of  these drawers was installed.  .- Special services will be conducted at  St. Stephen's Church next Sabbath  morning, 11.30. 'Evening, 7.30. ' Sabbath school and bible classes at 10.30.  Preacher, Rev. E. A. Wright of Kimberley.    All heartily welcome.  The initial competition of the curl-'  ing season came to an end on Tuesday  night when,the lust game in the president ve. vice-president round of play  was finished. Rinks representing  1 Vice-r,!"esident Bo^d. winners ,by st  margin of 15 points.    ��������� v  At the annual .meeting of the Maple  Leaf Mission Bancl of St. Stephen's  Presbyterian" Church the following  1929 officers were^eleoted: President,  Kathleen Bundy.- Vice,.pr*esldents  Pay ^Tompkins. Secretary,!Dorothea  McDonald. Treasnier, Kathleen Greer.  The leaders, Mrs. ShP.i;w<)6(i ������nd Mtw.  Taylor, s;re justly ���������f'-pyb.ud'.^of.f these  rustling Uttle leaves;' as.they^Kave by  their work and frcftWill^ofPeringSy been  able to send S34 to the missions if'und,  as well" as "donating two quilts tn  hospitals. ' Tbey'olso sent a Christmas-  box valued at $17 to one of their mis  si on homes.     Th'ey   and  the  boys  of  the Standfast Club Were the guests o������  the leaders of both organizations for  an afternoon of games, followed "by a  supper.- This pleasant entertainment  brought to a close a happy and profit  able ve3!T* for alls  !rahd  Theatre  *&  **��������� ax. *���������' ���������* ��������� ��������� aiMS?L������<  ^\f**W%L%  B - mm: _\_\ ^&L    gF  I H^ .���������hi^iir--���������;���������*���������-'  Kimberley Oddfellows had 125  couples out for their,. New Years'  eve dance,  "Ab Vernon Fuhr & Son are installing an electric incubator of  2640 egg capacity.  A Christmas present to Kimber  ley   United   Church   was   a fumed  oak communion table.  W. J. Johnston, C.P.U. tie inspector at Cranbrook; has been  transferred to Vaiicouver.  The public works department  headquarters has been moved from  Greenwood to Q-rand Forks*  Tl, e Indian sohool five miles  north of Bonnsrs B"crry will probably be reopened this month.  The annual-curling honspiel for  the Crows Nest fPa-ss will be held  at*Fernie, opening on the 21st.  First National Bank stockholder***  at Bonners,. Ferry will be uaid an  8 per cent, dividend on 1928   busi  pess.  ' ���������';' -.f  Savings deposits in ��������� the First  National Bank at Bonners Ferry'  show an increase of $46,000 over  192*?. -?f  Joe Walkley. the '..well known  Cranbrook butcher,* has sold his  business to O. N. Jacobson of Lnm-  berton.  The Trainmen's ball at Cranbrook on New Years' eve attracted  was   about    the  During   the   winter   the   movie  theatre   a:   G-reenwood    will   pnly^  operate alternate Saturdays.  ' C. Ji Daufau has an American  half dollar that is 100 years old.  Es got it 30 years ago in <sschan|?e  ������or '&, seven ijouiiu cuiu������u(i,  Metals treated at the Trail  smelter in 1928 had a total value  of $31,174,100. 316 million pounds  of lead and 162 million pounds of  zinc were the big products.  The firemen's ball. Kaslo's big  New Year eve social. function,  attracted    100   couples   this   > ear.  f Thirty needy families afc Cranbrook got Christmas hampers from  the relief society, which gathered  inf$475 for the good work.  $92,723 worth of new buildings  wereferec^ed at Penticton iii 1928,  wihicirjibbufc equals: the 1927 showing. There was a dceided increase  in the nujmher of residences put u p  ann  *������-������ ym mjixzrs*.  ^m-*~l  CZ,t\lKJtm  PArP      -.  Iftmt Rational  Picture  Comedy * ^,^ea ^^lEm ar^ Weep~.:'' M - :G - MNews  %0 im b %p a v i *      ii \*r*K h m %# T b������ il  REG. WATSON  CHAS. BOTTERILL  I  DRAYING and TRUCK SERVICE  COAL,   WOOD,  SAND,  GRAVEL  PROMPT   ATTENTION   GIVEN   ALL; ORDERS.  Try Us Once  mmmmmmmmma  mam  BBS  mtmmmmfmmmmm^s^m,  LA^B:WOOD  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50, delivered in town; slightly moro  outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  '_f*^'_ZJ_~   A_   jQPH       ^T~^       "mX^Tb mf~~^'~mr~*\stf   ^ "Bj^ '_' "d ������">$  -S     J  Q    Q     /-J^   Ly*Ti������1       W    Mr mm   '     m^Al. *������     ir m    Hw   "WT  ih*1 j   @"'m^ jaa**-(fc  1929   Ford   Gars  Now on Display  Lcit us  know your wants in Used Cars  for the conning season.  Headquarters for Kolater and Marconi Radio  P|W������    mmm   mm   *m    m    mmm  J__^tJB  n  S������    "A' ti    *  r*% %*������_   Wmmm  PALMER    4k    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BV GASOLINE  A bird census taken fit Summer-  land at Christ man tinie sliowed*36  different kinds of   birds fwintering'-  in that area. - ? ^  370 Leghorn pullets on the Fnhr  & Son poultry ^arm" at Vernon^  averages 180 eggsfdaily^ for N<>vember and Decembier.  A motop^ driven anowplough is  working To ft-ood ad van tag a ; keeping the roads ih the vicinity nf  Fernie clear of suew*.  Miles Barrett, a Grand .Forks  pool try man, claims hie 232 May  hatched pullets are ������ood for* ISO  eggs daily at present.  If 150 acres of tomatoes -can be  guaranteed the Dominion Canners  will pack tomatoes at the Penticton plant this season.  Grand Forks is looking for a  mild winter. The trustees are  calling for tenders for a'fnel supply  of only 60 cords of wood.  709 names appear on the voters  list to be used at the municipal  election ab Cranbrook this month���������  a gain* of 63 over last year.  Fernie Free Press:' The man  who relieved one of the guests of  his overcoat at banquet held re-  oerjtly, was sentenced to thirty  days.  Simon McDonald, a farmer in  Drainage District No. 1 at Bonners  Ferry, sold $5000 worth of hogs to  the Sandpoint packing plant last  month.  Due to the pre val a n ce of m easels,  mumps and a mild sort of flu  schools ab Pentioton wero a v, eek  late in opening after the Christmas  holidays.  Kev. Canon Thompson, who .is  handling churches along tlie Arrow,  Lakes, has declined to beoome  reotor of the Anglican Church afc  Rossland.  For 1028 telephone installations  at Kaslo show an increase of 17.8  per cent.���������the West showing of all  towns in the interior. Nelson's  gain waa but 34 per cent.  Afc Grand Forks a plebisoite is  being taken at the inunicipul election giving tho council authority  to purchase a new $2500 motor  equ.pped with ohomioal tanks,  hose, etc  Pentioton growers who ehippod  their niches at a mwr stapu-. t.bwn  in Former years, claim prices ro  coived wore moat RalUfaoLory And  few complaints were reooiv^d of  stuff arriving ir������ ooor shftpo.CZZZB  Wlill. IjJIiIW  TThe best reserve one- can have  is money in a ^Savings Bank  account* It riot'bnljr increases  by the interest it earns but it  gives you assurance in meeting  any.problem which may present  itself. A reserve is as necessary  to you as it is to your Bank. Open  a saving account with this Bank  and start to establish your reserve," \..41-':, . /j    .... 1 f' AVf,     l������^l^^  aft^rja.fl .fl-^^^MLr-^^J^jr .    3m^J^^**Jk^4W%sA  ��������� -T. 'a ' ..-.m. OF CA^I^iJDtAk   '.- :f-? y   :r'"r'-'  CRESTON Bl^ra V       - C. W. ALl^N, Manager.  ' Branches at Ivermere, Cranbrook and Fernie  coitsists. in spending less than  yem earri.  If by siareftil economy you can  save money, you have taken a  Long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings balances   and   shall   welcome your  account*  650  A l^F  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Uo^ $20*000,000  ~ Beserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston. Branch w :;>-���������!.:       -R.fJ. Forbes, Manager 4  ' ~"--   ���������"     ���������-���������-������������������'���������-���������       . ��������� ������������������-������������������     . ...  BURNS&COMPANY,Ltu.  MEAT MERCHANTS  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  i An economical dish, easy to serve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government Rraded. hipheBt quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all varieties.  Choicest BEEP. PORK, MUTTON. VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increases ejrg production unci produces better poultry.    Buy tho best.  By the Sack. Ton  or Carload  Maple Leaf, and Robin Hood Flour  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oatsi  Chopped Oats, Wheat  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  We carry complete stocks.  In Flour, Food, Fuel it will pay to get our  prices before buying elsewhere.  CfsTzi ISP B** Mm "W" p-TTVn MIV.      Crr*"P,PS'P*VO\  ���������Quickly Banish the  V7// J?M������Dr ftWW*l4n/������s  Cigarette Papers I  | Ur^e Double Book ^ff^^l  I  ISO Leaves v"^"E2*������������?S'Ii  I  rinesi You Can Buy* -"it?      ���������^���������S'B  i AVOID 8MITATIOWS ^*  PATENTS  S        A Uat Of   * wanted inventions'' and B*u������  Information   Sent   Free  On   Request.  The RAMSAY Co.   ������,^   SSWK^I  - Progress In Aviation  Over 800  Airplanes  Now  Operating  In Canada  On January 1, 1929, there were 333  aeroplanes in operation, or more  than three times the total a yeai  ago, according to a survey of Canada made by the "bureau of statistics.  There are at present 44 air harbors in Canada, as compared, with  25 last year. Licenses held by commercial pilots at the first of the year  numbered 190, nearly-fiy.e times the  number., on-the comparative date. Activity fe the north~has been largely  responsible for the rapid progress in  aviation.  To Check Outlawry  Detroit Policemen To Receive Bounty  For Killing Criminals Caught  In Act  Hereafter Detroit policemen who  shoot and kill a criminal caught in  commission of a crime wilKbe paid  a bounty of ?10, according to .Police  Commissioner Rutledge, who explained that the move was designed  to check furto^rffoutlawry, *  The first present aton was made to  Patrolman Arthur Underman, a^d  Gerald MeC&utey, who on Jan. Sra  were forced to kill ft negro when ho  resisted arrest.  Your    Home    Medicine    Cheat. ���������.  p.���������^* e.oi��������� ,i���������n-inn.,i.��������� Among    the    standard    household  Greatest Swiss Avalanche remedies  that  should  always  be   on  The greatest  of  Swiss avalanches \ hand in your home  medicine  chest,  occurred   a   century   ago "when  five  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRFFIY TOT*"*  million tons of ice fell from the Al-  tets glacier at a speed of three hundred miles an hour from a height of  five thousand feet. Ice fragments  were flung fifteen hundred feet up  the opposite mountain side.  *>  none Is more important than -"Dr.  Thomas* Eclectric Oil. Its manifold  usefulness in relieving pain and healing sickness is known by many thousands throughput the land. Always  tise Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil for re-  1tm������..m~^rm.       .V^.J^AiU        mm m. J        e.-J*J.J- S ~~ ������  "cvuis;   iiici������"������������i.������vi   uuu   3v;iti,u������u      jjtuua.  treating sor<5 throats and chests,  coughs, burns, scalds, cuts, bruises  and sprains.  A Toronto newspaper opened a  fundi for the relief of the British unemployed, particularly the miners  and their families.  Sore Corns Drop Off  If You USE "Putnam's  "When you notice any sign of callous on the feet or toes���������that's the'  time to paint on a few* drops of  PUTNAM'S CORN EXTRACTOR.  Do this, *and you 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 w'thout pain.  Insist     go   PUTNAM'S   CORN   EX-  Units of insulin to the number of  1;126.900������ costing ������4,500, were issued! TRACTOR.     It does  the  work���������and  ��������� roots out the cox-n, quickly and with  out pain.  by    the    Ontario      Department      oi  Health during last November.  Representatives of the salmon industry of Brltisb Columbia estimate  that this year's pack will be  worth \ piant Of the Turtleford Recorder Is  more  than  ������14,000,000  as  compared; Prev To  Flames  Newspaper Sailers Loss By Fire  with $12,000,000 in  1927.  Major Carl Spatz and his Question  Mark crew probably will be awarded  Distinguished    Flying    Crosses     for  Fire of unknown origin destroyed  the post office and newspaper plant  at Turtleford, Sask., rcently. The  building and    printing    plant    were  Learned From Experience  The   Sunday-evening  Bible   Class  had been enlarged to full strength,  and two of the latest recruits were  discussing  Bible topics. V  _*& think this yarn about feedin'  five thousand people on five loaves  o' bread aa' two fish is. all bunk,*'  declared Bill.  "It  can be did, buddy,  it can be  did,', 'answered Henry.  "Aw, what's the matter with you*i  You gpm* bugs on this Bible stuff?"  "Naw," replied Henry, "but I used to  be a mess sergeant in France."  INFLUENZA'S VICTIMS  their endurance  feat, of   150   hours i owned by C. R. Mcintosh, M.P., and  and 4.0 minutes non-stop flying. j were    covered    by    insurance-.    Post  England's oldest resident,  William I cffice  ^ures.  owned  by' A.'Vtoge.  Walker,   celebrated  his   107th  birth-! postmaster and  editor  of the     Tur  Left Weak, Miserable and a Prey  To Disease In Manv Forms '  One of the most treacherous diseases afflicting the people of Canada  during, the winter months is influenza. It almost invariably ends with  a complication of troubles. Its victims suffer with alternate fevers and  To break a cold harmlessly and in a hurry try ati Aspirin tablet...  And for headache. The action ot Aspirin is very efficient, too, in  cases of neuralgia, neuritis, even rheumatism and lumbago! And.  there's no after effect; doctors give Aspirin to children���������-often  infants.   Whenever there's pain, think of Aspirin.   The genuine-  Aspirin has Bayer on the box and x>n every tablet. All druggists,  yrith proven directions^ !  Physicians prescribe Aspirin;  it does NOT affect the heart  Aspirin la the trade mart (registered lis Canada) Indicating Bayer Manufacture.-Wblie It  ���������i* -trell known that Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to assure the public against .tmltft*  ���������loaa, the Tablets will be stamped with their "Bayer Cross" trademark.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JANUARY 20  CHRIST THE SAVIOUR  day recently.  He received a present- j  ation froni  the  lord  mayor of Nottingham. He was _a bricklayer tinti**  he retired 23 years  ago.  Howard Douglas, pioneer western  Canadian, chief motion picture censor of Alberta for 13 years, and a  former superintendent of Banff National Park, died at his home in Edmonton, at the age of 78 years.  The completion of the laying of  steel into Churchill, the terminus of  the Hudson Bay railway, will be  marked by a celebration on a grand  scale, it is announced. Plans will be  formulated when the end of the work  is ln sight.  When thc agreement with the  transportation companies in regard  to continental European immigrants  expires in 1930 it will not be renewed, ln the meantime immigration  officials say they will restrict this  immigration as far as possible.  A commission appointed to study  the possibility- of building a tunnel  under the Straits of Gibraltar  returned to Madrid with a favorable  report. The cost of the tunnel was  estimated at 300.000,000 pesetas (approximately $48,000 000). The tunnel  itself would be 20 miles long.  tlef ord Record,"  were   also   insured j chills, headaches  and backaches.    It  Owing  to   strenuous   efforts  on   th*"-'- leaves them an easy prey to  bron-  part   of   volunteer   fire   fighters   the   ^f  an������ pneumonia       Indeed,  the  l'tt **-Ji"j"-v-*i- e, ! deadlv  after effeots nf lnfTnip.n^n. ma.v  biaze was kept  from  spreading.  Nt-  fire had been  made in the  building  op the day of the outbreak, according to Mr. Vinge.  No child should be allowed to suf-  an   hour   from     worms  | deadly after effects of influenza may  leave the victim a chronic invalid.  You can avoid influenza entirelv bv  keeping the blood rich and red bv  fhe use of Dr.. Williams* Pink Pills.  If you have not done this and the  disease attacks you. you can banish  its deadly after effects  through the  Golden Text: "And thou shalt call  Radio school lessons may soon be-  in vogue in some of   the   secondary-  schools in Canada.     The Departmentr  of Education is said to be considering fhis innovation.  ��������� .���������_������������������      ^      ...  .    ���������     .,    .       Miller's    Worm    Powders     attaeic-  His name Jesus;  for it is He that  wormg.f{~ the stomach aud intestines  shall save His'  people  sins."���������Matthew 1.21.  from    their  fer    an   hour   from     worms     when-use    of    this    great    blood-building,  prompt relief can be got in a simple; nerve-restoring tonic.  ������ 4.       At-^ mm ^% mm.       MATVlnJ^tf IVViVki-Vl D*. m^Lvit VAm'   i T7...      Z ..      . .^jm������!      a������     i,i  but strong remedy-���������Mother   Graves  Worm Exterminator  John L. Pilgrim, a London woollen  merchant, completed his 150th crossing of the Atlantic when he arrived  at Liverpool in the. White Star liner  "Baltic."  Heart Palpitated  Nerves Bothered Her  Sleep Was Broken  at oncey and. no: Worm casa -come ia.  i contact with them and live. They also  Lesson:   Luke  2,11,   30-32;   15:3-7;   correctvthe  unhealthy  conditions  in  John   3.14-17;   10.9-11,   14-16,27,   28;   the digeMve orgatas tf&tinvitefane*?  Acts 3.1-18;  Romans 5.1-11;  Philip- "        ----���������--���������-���������  plans 2.5-11; 2 Timothy 1.9, 10:  ��������� Devotional Reading: Isaiah 53.4-9.  Mrs. Fred A. Pugsley, East South  ampton,  N.S., writes.���������"I was both  ered very much with my nerves and  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont  Here is proof of the power of Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills  over  this  trouble.      Mr. F. H. McMullenV Belleville  Ont.,   says:���������"Some  years   a^o,   following a severe attack of influenza. I  was  left  in  such  a  weak  condition  that my friends thought I would not  get better.      I developed nervous indigestion, and my blood got thin and  watery.    In this weakened c~ nation  I began the use    of    Dr.    Williams'  Pink P'lls, and these did what othev  medicine  had  failed  to  do���������brought  me back to health and strength.      1  can  honestly say I think them  the  best  blood' builder  and   nerve   tonic  known,   and   I   shall   always   praise  them."  You can get the pills from  your  druggist,  or by mail at 50 cents  a  Explanations and Comments  The Value Of a Repentant Sinner,  Luke 15.3-7. To the Pharisees and  scribes who criticized Jesus for receiving sinners and eating with them,  Jesus -said:  "Is there a man among  encourage  worms,   setting  up   reactions that are most beneficial to the  growth of the child.     Thev have ax.-  tested   their   power   ia   "hundreds ' of'  cases  and at all    times    are    thoroughly trustworthy.  Unpil  ho- palpitation of the heart, and my sleep  was broken at night.  I decided to   try '  A newspaper corrects the mistakes  it makes*. The weather office never  does. 7  For frostbite use Minard's Liniment.  INTESTINAL flu, high blood  I pressure, nervous disorders���������  how en refill ono must bo to avoid  these dangerous ailments at this  time of tho year.  Keep the system clear of poiaons  find impurities. Tone up tlio liver,  jirc-vf-nt \t\\rt ptnpinnfcinu n.inl in-  tcBtinal lethargy. Lot Marlntt'a  help you ������h it hclpn thoiiHaiida  every year to ward oil illness and  d Incase.  Vive Dollars  Recommended and Hold by nil  k-itriiitg dtuggiatK.  J. W. MARLATT & Co. Ltd.,  LnliorritorU-H, Toronto  ZVtlt,. f.,4   ,.,....../;.���������"���������,.���������: /j.i?/j;:tj);'i:rji       n*  w.   n.   v.   nm  and after I had taken six boxes I  found that they had done mo so mucii  good I will gadly recommend thorn  to all those who are troubled with  sleeplessness caused by their heart  and nerves."  Price GOc. per box at all druggists  and dealers, or mailed direct on receipt of price by The T. Milburn Co.,  Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  "We stand back of every auto we  sell," says an ad'. Fine! Tho front is  the dangerous end.  Man was mado  before woman to  give him time to think of an nnswci*  to hor first question.  Don't Submit To Asthma.    If you  suffer without hope of breaking tha  chains which bind you do not put oft  another day tho purchase of Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Remedy. A trial will  drive away all doubt ns to its ofFt-  clo.ncy. Thc rmr<* rt-Hfff that comfl'i  will convince you moio than any-  tlilng that can be written. When  help Is bo sure, why nutter? Thlb  matchless remedy is sold by dealer a  everywhere  It, 3:; u.'ild sharks do not sittack ho-  matw, Then an far nn wo arc concerned, there will bo no fight.  AUvuvk     keep  luimly.  Minard's     Llnluiont  ITCHY ECZEMA  ON BABY'S FACE  ��������� ' ��������� ��������� -, ������ ,'   ���������   -  Broke Out in Watery Pimples. Cuticura Healed.  '      W    ii     '".        "Eczema broke out In watery  pimples on my baby'ft face. It itched and burned so badly that she  scratched, and her face waa covered  with sore eruptions. When she  Bcratched the cruptlono they used  to bleed something dreadful. She  used to fret and stay awake nighttt,  It caused disfigurement for a. while.  "I iieni Joj u frc-im sample of Cuticura Soap and Ointment nnd after  using it 1 purchased two calces of  Cuticura Soap und two boxes of  Cuticura Ointment, and in five  weeks she was completely healed."  (Signed) Mrs.Clifford Fancy, West-  fteld, N. 8.  Olve Cuticura Soap and Ointment the care of your skin.  m.un.1* K������*U fa. If UtM.   Acldr������������> Ckna.linn  iimirUm.^       -'^i.m,t^4UW4,   44^L,   4mmmlAm.mm^*       m"i 4.-mt  V m-^^  'mZ.-. (lli.L.iirnl. at *���������><��������� t*in,   IKJttUin si������o,  " ���������"" Culicur* ShavUitf StleU 28������i,  Stage      Director  ready): "Are you App'.us Claudius?"  Supernumerary: "No. quite the op-  you who, if he possessed a hundred posite in fact, in this heavy armor.'*  sheep and found one missing, would. - ���������          ���������-  not leave the ninety-nine in the pas-I  ture lands and search for the lost  sheep until he found it?"By the word  translated "wilderness'' is meant the  uninhabited lands which were the  pasture lands.  "The sheep may shiver with terror  "and cold when it no longer sees the  flock, no longer hears the guiding  voice of the shepherd, but it is only  the shepherd who knows all that is.  involved in its position, -only tbe  shepherd knows the risks. We sometimes speak of man's infinite loss  through sin. and I do not know that  we can exaggerate it; but, after all,  we do not realize it, even in a measure, until we view from the side ot  God the poverty and deformity of the  Christless soul."���������Thomas S'.ewart.  When tho shepherd finds the    lost  sheep, .he puts it across his shoulders  (the easiest way in which to carry  it), and returns rejoicing. So great is  his   joy  that  he   must  have   others  share  it,  and  ho  calls together his  friends and neighbors and bids them  rejoice with him.  Grief can take care of Itself, says>  Mark Twain, but to get the full value  of a joy we must have some one with  whom to divide it,  If you would be so careful and tender of   one   lost   sheep,   how   much  moro   careful  and  tender   must   tho  Good Shepherd bo of the lost sheep  of Israel?   "I   say   ujnto   you,"   said  Jesus,  "that even  as in the case of  this human shepherd   there   will   be  joy with God and His angels over ono  sinner that repents, moro than over  ���������Ml MA-fM     rm AAS-'AB-Af*  *������ iiert ������f���������MiF  Children Ciy  for It  Caatorla is a comfort when Baby la.  tho ninety and'nino righteous personw fretful. No uooncr taken than the lit-  (such as tlio Pharisees regarded Urn ouo ia at caac. U .reatScoo, a Jew  tbomsclvcfl, Luke 18.9), who (as thov drops soon bring contentment. No-  think) need no repentance." Dr. W. harm done, for Cntntoria. is n baby  L. Watklnaon points out throe factsi remedy, meant for babloa. Perfectly  in this vorse: CD the significance of nafe to glvo Uio youngoat Infant; you  tho individual���������ovor over one slmier- have the doctors' word for that! ft im  (2) tho importance of tho individual a vegetable produc* and you cou'd ub*  lies In his moral life���������one sinner; (3i ��������� it every day. But Ita in an emergency  thc moat imporatnt event In the In- that Castorla mean* moat. Some night  dividual Hf������ 1* the re-atorlnp, of the When constipation must bo relieved���������  lapsod soul to God���������one slnucr that ot coWc  paUis���������or    other    rnfferlng.  reponteth.  j  Corns cannot exist when Hollo-  way's Corn Ftcniovcr-ifl applied to  them, because iz goes to tho root and  kllln tho growtn.  Knglluh history is a masterpiece of |  ' t!,'byjT*st?T!inr*|'*^f*������*>'';'!-',  Mtnurd's Unlmcnt ti good for coldn.  dtt    oils or  Never bo" without It:  some mothors  Ueep  an extra   bottle,   unopened.   tov.  make oure there will always bo Cos*  tori a In Iho house. It Is effective for-  older children, too; read    tho    boolr  that comes with It. TITR*   -R-RVTPVW.    OirTCSTOK,   B.    C.  THE CRIMSON  8?  ���������Kir nrj'n  AiasxTpmup-  "With Thomas" Allan." rPubiliher,  Toronto,, Ont.  CHAPTER XT.���������Continued   ���������  "Where's the bunk-house?"  asked  Slackie.  "We dp n't call them    bunk-houses J  =any more," we have dormitories," corrected Gillis as he    nudged    Donald  -slyly.. ."_."- ���������:":']  "A. what?" questioned the puzzled  " :Blackie. ���������';-??;">���������:    ?? ������������������������������������?"  "Dormitories," repeated Gillis.  Blackie    .glowered,   at    his    boss.  "What are you    runnin",    a    ladies"  - .seminary?" he questioned sarcastic-  ' *iiy. y P ,"���������  "And another thing, you don't need  your blankets.    Company    furnishes  f'em,,! informed Gillis.  '"Well, I'll tell you one thing right  .   M-t* WW p UvVAMif WVfc WLUAlV t-UUr\*.*(-fc.p .a.       Uf.**-*    ���������*.  rgoin' to sleep in a pair of blankets  that forty smelly bohunks has wrapped themselves in..What kind of a  joint you brought us tor Jack?"  "What I .waint to tell you fellers."  *aU2 Gillis, ignoring 'Crazy' Jack's remarks, "is this: I want you to stay  All summer. None of-this running to  ���������town to get your teeth, fixed, or a  bew suit, see the ball game, or to  meet your sister" who's comin' out  from the East, and all that old bunk. |  We got. more orders������������������~" -  "Can   that.f^fbfoiatte^  ������������������Fighting' Jack with, a    wide    grin.  -"We're all goin* to town on. Dominion  Day, ain't we, boys?"  "You bet!" they-roared as one.  Gillis shrugged his sboulders resignedly. "Thought you fellers was  --"-ettin' old enough'to have a. little  ^sense," he said.  "Too much kick in us yet, Jack,"  ���������demurred ^Blackie.  "Where is this ,.-' door-mee-tory,  Jack?" asked Hoop-la.  Gillis pointed to the long building,  "That!"  "Sure."  "Say! what you givhV us? I wouldn't dare sit down on one > of them  beds; 'fraid of dirty'n it."  ���������The others gathered round.  "Jack, can we put up a log shack  for ourselves?" asked Blackie.  "You sure ca.xi%" responded Gillis  tolerantly.  "All right, we'll sleep in this morgue 'till we get a decent place," said  Blackie.  He poked his head in the door just  as Andy, clad in white coat, entered  by the rear.  "Say, nurse," shouted Blackie, "get  ready for twenty-two cases of delir-  t"ium tremens!"  "That's easy," was Andy's quick  retort;  "I've *ad more than that by  .......mmmmS   tt      "���������������* mm      ........ IIA, 9      Ji       ~....jr_1-.  surprise as he saw the brilliant shirt.  "When does the blinkin' circus  start?" he grinned.  That evening in their explorations  Blackie and Hoop-la found the, log  shack on the Jake-shore.   -  "Say, Jack, can me and Hoop-la  have that cabin down there ?"  "You be you can, -Blackie, Itou  and Hoop-la can have anythin' round  here," replied Gillis heartily.  Blackie had turned tof go, but on  hearing* this- broad statement he  stopped quickly. "Say, Jack, me and  Hoop-la came away from Vancouvei  owin* a little miney���������^aa* I promisea  to send " ������������������,���������������������������;��������� ���������     . s-  "Ye've got me when the gittin* is  good," interrupted Gillis. "How much  do you want?" ..  "Let me see," reflected Blackie,  "1 owe for my room in town; and 1  owe at Old Joe's and���������an������������������"  "How much? Spit it out, I can  stand the shock," commanded Gillis.  "'Bout a hundred, Jack."  "Whew! whistled Gillis as he  reached for his "purse.  With Donald's assistance the Hundred dollars was found and Blackie  ran joyously down the hill.  "Little Devil!" smiled Gillis as :he  gazed after him. "Good-hearted &  feller as ever lived," he added feelingly, "but he' can't take one drink  without goin' crazy."  The "redshirts" had been up in the  woods looking over the logging operations, and they now came swinging  down the hill, their bright shirts  flashing in the sun. They were loggers, "every inch of them," as Gillis  said. " aa     ' ...  ?    , .   CHAPTER XH.  Andy's" study of amtur-e proved to .be  no-idle whim, and Gillis had long  since ceased teasing him. All his leisure-moments were spent in scouring  the hiiis and meadows for specimens,  and regularly every Sunday afternoon he ascended the hill to Wain-  wright's cabin with his collection for  the learned Englishman's inspection.  On this afternoon, Wainwright, being in one of his soltiary moods, had  wandered up the mountain, and Andy  found Connie busily engaged in spad-  and the    boisterous    crowd    moved! *������������ the  earth  in  search of worms,  <nois"ily up the hill. The men dropped  their packs to the ground outside the  .door, and, shoulderlrfg each other,  peered in. The long rows of white  beds stood immacculate against the  ���������walls, and two white-coated flunkeys  .were sweeping the glossy varnished  floor. :.���������"..  "This ain't the right place," growl*  ���������cd Hoop-la, "this is the hospital.  ThCjjt must expect to kill about a  hundred men every day. Hi! Jack!  -Como here. Wher.e'3 the bunk-  room?" ho asked as Gillis approached. ,  "That's It."  which she tossed to the swarm of  birds that hopped on the ground and  filled the air about her.  Scolding the bold camp-robbers  that ventured dangerously near the  shovel blade, she scattered the soil  then laughed joyously as the birds  with a great flutter of wings pounced on the fat worms.  Andy threw himself luxuriously on  thc green sward. This beautiful spot  was a diversion from tiie hot kitchen^  a veritable haven of reft. The gentle  murmur of tho bees? among the flow-  era, tho soft, wubdued twittering of  the birds,  ihe  rustle  of- the  leaven,  5*W,A!C3  Sine to Acid  IMDtOaSTION  ACIOtSTOMACM  'iTeAtarfaoww  OAABfl-NAUSKA  omac  ICxccsa acid is the common cause of  [Indigestion. It results in pain and  courneao about two hours after eating.  -The quick corrective ia an alkali  which neutralize*! acid. Tho bent corrective is Phlllipn' Milk of Magnesia.  It has remained atandnrd with pnyal-  elans In tbo SO yc������.ra afneo Ita invention.  tlmoa its volume In ncld. It is harm-  lens and tasteless* and ita action ia  quick. You will nover roly on crudo  methods, never continue to suffer,  when you learn how quickly, how  pleasantly this premier method acta.  Please let it show you���������-now.  Be sure to got tho genuine Phillips'"  Milk of Magnesia prescribed by phy- i        ��������� . .  .    Wb *briD:ht blue ������yes  Blclans for CO yen��������� in correcting ex- | dor *!,KhL m mn Dr,BnT- muo urv������  and the laughing- of the water, all  combined to make one sweet monotone of sound that lulled him into  drowsiness.  Connie sat "down near him, the  birds ail /about her.  " '6w do you get them so -tamte.  Connie?" >  "They know that I love them," she  replied simply.  "I can't get anything but the  camp-robbers to come near me," said  Andy.  "It takes time and patience, Andy.  As soon as the bird's are assured that  you mean them no harm, they are  eager to be your friends. You'll remember, Dad told you that without  plants man could not live," she wenc  on.* "it is equally true that if all the  birds should perish, man would soon  follow. And, still more wonderful,  if we had no insects, man could not  survive." ,  Andy came ..to a sitting posture.  "Do you mean to s'y that we should  die if we 'ad no insects?", he asked  incredulously.  "Surely, Andy, you haven't forgotten what Dad told you last Sunday  about insects carrying the pollen  from flower 'to flower," -reproved  Connie. y?" ,""./- ';a^"-':.-- ��������� * ���������  "I 'ave it now!" cried Andy, after  a few moments of reflection. *-If we  'ad no insects to carry the pollen the  plants couldn't live.: And/ if the birds  were all gone ther'd be so many insects that they'd eat .sap every blinkin' thing jthe farmers raised, and we'd  starve to death." ^.f  Cosmie nodded.  "Strike me 'andsome if ain't wonderful!" said Andy in an awed voice.  Connie explained very    simply    to  Andy  the benefits  derived by mankind from the various birds. Her discourse proved so interesting to him  that he paid little heed to the timo  until the sun,    disappearing    behind  the trees,  warned him  that it was  time to return to his duties. Regretfully he arose and turned to the trail,  Connie walking by his side,     A goldfinch,  rich  in his  summer  plumage  of bright yellow, black   and    white,  hung swaying like a dainty sprite on  a slender stem near the path.     From  its bulging little throat came a rippling, bubblLng song like a miniature  torrent of ecstasy.  "'Dear, dear, dearie," he called  sweetly.  "Oh, you darling!" cried Connie as  she clasped her hands iri rapture.  "I've been trying to find their nest  for several days, Andy, but the little  dears have hidden it too well."  She made soft clucking sounds as  she moved nearer to the beautiful  bird. The goldfinch fluttered close  to her side to perch like a yellow  flower on. tho top of a tall thistle,  perked its pretty head and looked up  at hor with bright shining eyes.  "Dear, dear, dearie," it sang again,  thon flew with characteristic wavy  motion to a clump of willows, twittering sweetly as if calling Connie  to follow.  "I 'aVc to 'wry ������amo," said Andy  as ho looked at his watch. He glanced  back at "a turn in tho trail to see  Connie pressing tho willows gently  asido In hor search for the ggldfinch's  neat.  "Strike mo pink! but sho is a wonderful pjlrl," solloqulzed Andy. "Tho  'andsomost nnd  tho  brainiest  kid* I  ever --aw In. mo life. If I was thirty  years youngor, two feet 'igher, nnd  ���������arf decent to look at, I'd Kill 'cad  over 'oola in lovo with "er."  Ho crailcd broadly at those ridiculous reflections, but therw was a ten-  A  Planes Popular With "Women  Of those who fly in the great passenger aeroplanes that link up Croydon aerodrome with continental capitals, at least 60 per cent, are women,  S*2fures published show. Some machines leave with only women as passengers, taking many to Paris for  shopping tours. Planes are especially popular with honeymoon couples.-  swarthy foreign labourer, moving  aimlessly up the trail, merely grunted in reply to Andy's cheerful salutation.  "One of Gillis's beloved bohunks,'?  chuckled Andy. ".  A moment later fhe stopped suddenly. Connie was up there alone.  For a. sbort interval lie hesitated,  then resumed his downward journey.  "She'd shoot 'is blinkin' 'ead off if 'e  tried to 'armVer," he decided.  Just then he heard Connie's voice  raised in a quick cry of anger. Andy  jumped as though subjected to a gal- j  vanic   shock.  He  turned   in  mid-air;  and before he struck the ground hi?  short legs were  going through, the  motion of running.      The picture of  Connie struggling in the arms of the1  burly foreigner made him fairly fly.  'Tin coming, Connie!" he shouted  as he tore up the bill.  Donald and Gillis, sittng near the  bluff enjoying a smoke came to their  feet as they'heard    a    faint    shout  from above. For an interval theyj . Bee Pollination Unnecessary  listened, intently, but hearing no fur-[' That bees are not actually neces-  ther sound they rssume-cL their seats*j sary to the pollination of fruit trees  Andy slackened his pace as he camo j is understood to be the important  to the clearing and saw that Connie J finding of a group of government ex  HOCKEY PLAYERS.  Use Minard's to overcome 1  stiffness. The very thing foir \  hurt muscles or ligaments.  was unharmed.. She was standing  near the labourer with her head bowed over an object held in her hand.  "What's wrong,    Connie "   panted  Andy..-  "Andy, look!" she choked, "it's tbe  mother bird, I had just found her  nest���������here it. is." She parted the  bushes to disclose a compact, cosy,  cup-like sructure of fine grass arid'  moss placed iri a crotch of the tree;  In the centre lay four downy fledglings whose tiny mouths gaped wide  to receive the expected bit of food  from the mother's bill. "Oh, Andy,  if she dies the little ones won't live,"  eaid Connie la a voice filled with  pity.  (To Be Continued.)  perts whose report will shortly be delivered to Hon. W. R. Motherwell,  minister of agriculture.  rcioilll  Pneumonia  Neslected bronchial colds-are dangerous. Stop, them vMtaiiUy -wife  Buckley's Mixture. Ita action iu relieving the cough and clearing the  tubes is amazingly swift���������-and sure.  " " riots sell "Bueb*teyVr " "  guarantee. Buy  be.safe.?  . Buckley. Limited,  Mutual St.. Toronto  ������-Unfile sip prove* I*  75c. and  40c.  $&sz~8?  mmm  ^itttimm^m^imm  SSelimously Fresh  Keep your foods���������cakes, bread, pies, cut meats, etc.  ���������under a covering of Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.   You'll be amazed at the length of  time they'll stay fresh...delicious! Para-  Sani   keeps   them   from   staling.  Get Para-Sani in the handy,  sanitary knife-edged carton.  For less exacting uses ask for  Apple ford's "Centre Pull"  ' Packs in sheet form.  m  ^mmiiki^thit^mimipiii^mm^i^  If'  -������| ;/iLtyLlM^  ^!������kMsTSfi������^SMJMk*.1'kJ l^WtoAft*  IbbmWrHR  r-immfcrnNf*::  *W'������3 hi 'T".':*'i������'������4������'  ,,������,.U������^!J!?..t,,5.,������#-*ii>'.  Ono -spoonful of rhWlipa'  M������lc o*<cnflji nr.itin.  Hin������?h  bottie ccatatas tviii |  JWaguepla ncutrallzea ihBtanUy many Jdlrectlona���������ftny drujrstora, |  W.    N.    IJ.    1768  ��������� Western, Rcprcsmiatlcea:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO���������p EECINA, SASKU THE  CBESVOV  RBTIEW  Local and Personal  For Sale���������Oak buffet. Miss Alma  Johnson, Creston.  Miss Violet Morrow is a visitor this  week with friends at Waldo,  Miss Lyda Johnson was a weekend  visitor with Cranbrook friends.  For Saue���������One remodelled Coleman  table lamp. $5.75, at V. Mawson's.  R, Walmsley. was a business visitor  at Nelson the iattes* part of the  week.  For Saus--Filly, 8 years old, broke  to saddle, $35. E. H. Stewart, Creston.  For Sale or Rent���������4-room cottage  on McLeod Ave. Apply Mrs. W. K.  Brown.  For Rent���������5 room house, partly  furnished, good location. Apply P.O.  Box 27. Creston.  For Sals���������Togfjeaburg doe, 4 years  old, splendid milker. Walter V.  Jackson. Creston.  For Sal.b���������Five tons second cut No.  1 alfalfa, baled, will consider patt  trade for calves or young stock, vv.  K. Beard, Camp Listet.  For Satjb���������Alfalfa and timothy hay  mixed,   $15  a ton at barn.      H.'.Yer  bury. Camp Lister.  For Sale ��������� Mare, 10 years old,  weighs 1300 lbs. good worker, cheap.  K"...Andrew,. Creston.  FpK Sale���������Eaton jumper, $15.0U;  bngp-y, $40: bt->lh in good condition.  W. V. Jackson, Creston.  uioa    tx&mTy    ajk������m    icin  ill   n.c cnu  um.  the  week   on a visit with friends at  Coleman and Blau-more, Alberta.  For Sale���������One Plymouth Rock  and one "Wyandotte cockerel, both  purebred birds, $3 each. R. Stewart,  Creston.  Miss R. Androsoff, who has been  visiting friends at Brilliant the past  couple of months, fias returned to her  home here*  Reports vare coming to hand of  robins being seen at all points in the  Valley.    Pussy willows are also  burst-  **%���������*���������' **������ rfc-i-rv   I*������l *>*-\ ���������-* ���������  m������*m^       ������IL������������i������.������-    VI^'wUl*  Rev. E. Spaude. who has bec>n in  charge of Lutheran Church work here  for the past few months, left last week  for Libby. Montana, where hf������ will be  remaining   for  the   present,   at   least.  H.   Purchase,   who   spent   a   three  weeks' holiday at \ ancouver, resumed;  ������*  Sank  of Cos  CONTROL PLEBISCITES ACT  PROCLAMATION OF RETURNING OFFICER  WOI  naerce on Monday.  Mrs. Geo. H. Kelly and daughter,  Evelyn, left on Saturday lor her home  in New Westminster, where she will  spend an extended holiday.  APPLBa FOR Sale���������Mcintosh, Delicious, Jonathan and Wagener apples.  65 cents a box. If box returned 50  cents.,,. R.Stewart, Creston.  The'Valley continues to enjoy  wea  ther   that,   gets   yery  little above or  below freezing point, and everyone is  looking for an oldtime early spring.  With the limit d rainfall of last  autumn and the light snowfall to date  it begins to look as If this will be an  off'year feu- high   water." on   the flats.  Christ Church Committee announce  a bridge drive at the Parish Hall for  Friday evening, January 25th. at 8  oVlock. Usual admission and refreshments.  Mrs. Joe Wilson, who has been  visiting her daughter, Mrs. Geo. Mawson, fv.v the past three we'eUa, left on  Thursday last for her home at Olds,  Alberta.  For Sale or Trade���������Two pigs, 6  months old, or will   trade for  calves.  ������liSc>   quniil-ity  live  P  _. ..   -I _^~ Ktt*      ��������� . .. m.  %tl    iTUCKeina,'   <ao   reuw  weight.    Mi*.   A.  Cross,  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUIV3BBA  IN THE  CRESTON    ELECTORAL   DISTRICT  TO wit:  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the Electors of Erickson Polling  Division of the Electoral District aforesaid that I hive received His Majesty's  Writ to me directed and bearing date the 9tb day of January, 1929, commanding nit? to cause the following question namely:  **���������������  Do you approve of the sale of beer by tke glass  in licensed premises without a bar under Government control and regulation ?  to be submitted according to the "Liquor-Control Plebiscites Act*' to the baid  Electors of the Electoral District aforesaid; and further, that in obedience to  the said Writ a poll shall be opened at Ei������ht o'clock (Pacific Standard time)  in the forenoon and shall be closed at Seven o'clock (Pacific Standard time), in  the afternoon on the 29th day of January, 1929, for-taking and receiving the  votes of the electors of Erickson Polling Division aforesaid at the respective  places following:  POLLING DIVISIONS:  Ericl'son Hotel, Erickson, B.C.  Of which all persons are hereby required to take notice and to govern  themselves accordingly. '   '-" ���������  Given under my hand at Erickson, B.C., this 15th day of Jan nary, 1929.  JOHN .HALLi,.Returning Officer.  Bs&mggm&gimimaAi&m^sm^miSme^mii  PEDIAl  KJr^tV    JPfit.     Aai o      AE&va.Ad/'Si  ,j>  \\\m\\w \k I  ,^     E3      'Si   \mJm\*m***,SimA**W        &  COMPANY,   LTD.  ::^M-i-|*r������'^  pound  Canyon.  The Beaver -.Brotherhood-.of Trinity  United Church had the annual meeting on Monday night when Fred  Lewis was re-elected president for the  ensuing year.  Geo. Merrison of the Kootenay  garage, is a. visitor at Regina, Sask.,  this weeks where he is attending the  opening of the big new plant in that  city of Canadian General" Motors.  Fob SALE���������Chinchilla rabbits from  pedigreed registered stock, 9 months  old, $7 pair; 24 months old, $1 each.  Elegible for registration and in fine  condition. Miss Alma Johnson, Creston.  The Premier garage received its  first carload of 1929 Fords on Saturday. In. the lot were four closed and  one apen model. One of the former  has aheady been disposed of to C. W.  A'lan. -^  Creston and District Women's In  stitute bad the annual meeting on  Friday la%t, at which Mrs. "R.--Stevens  was t-e-electied -'president; with Mrs.  W. R. Long the unanimous choice .for  secretary.-. '.'���������->  The quilt raffled by the Women's  Institute and whieh was drawn for aty-  the meeting "on Friday, was won by  Sahdy Telford of Brirkson. About  $50 was realized for the Crippled  Children's Fund.  ' Assessment. notices will be going  out at the end of the week for 1929.  No changes have been made in last  year's roll, except.in the case of new  building. It ia likely the old tax rate  rate of 12 mills will also prevail.  Tonight's atttaction is the musical  fairy play, "Slumberland," at the  Parish Hall at 8 o'clock, at admission  prices oif 50 ahd 25 cents. This is the  best children's show ever seen 'in  Creston and none should miss it.  The L.OB.A. ladies had lhe first of  a series of bridge drives afc their hall  tn Thursday afternoon, ������fc which the  prize snores were mude by Mrs. Benin  get* and Ruth Compton. Refreshments were . served, l ut the turnout  was only fairly good.  Creston will have at least two representatives' at the meeting of the  British Columbia Liberal Association  executive at Vancouver on Monday.  Frank Putnam and O. V. Hayes will  attend from here. It is expected that  this meeting will name the temporary  Libeial leader to tuicceed Hon. J. D.  MacLean.  Creston Public Library Association  had its annual meeting on ' Monday  afternoon. Tho following were named  directors for 1029: Mrs. G. Young,  Mrs. T.' Goodwin, Mrs. J. W Hamilton, Mr-H. MacDonald and W. J. Truscott, with Mrs, Hamilton again selected librarian. The financial statement  showed a credit htilance of $7.05, and  unless the merubei'flhip of tho library  Ih increased this year it will hnrdly he  poRsiblo to "cany on as now books  must ho boujrht, in order to keep np  the interest, and funds will not, admit  of any expenditure in this line.  Though books nro Hent front Victoria  evpry few months freight one way baH  to be paid by the local library, therefore thene cannot be changed aa often  as might bo wished. Fricmla of tho  library could help materially by giving one or more bookn from their own  shelves whicli they have read. Tbette  would be very gratefully received by  the lib- iivi.m nl. Rj������*.oi<������* Movo, A.I������*o  books   for  boj-H  and  gir'lu   would   bu  WE ARE NOW HANDLING  isFg-sn  W������ wish to announce that we  have now in stock the well-  known Ogilvie Royal Household Flour and will he pleased  to supply those who are using  this  favorably known   brand:  JF*.  ran  une  or  the.  best PQUL TRY   J    XT* A **���������%���������**   fl2������**r������jE������ar*c������  ana jlhmm*. m.   rsz.MZ.MJ>&  mmm.  CRESTON  Two Stores  EB1GKS0M  js**  Latest Styles and Shades.  Men who prefer the best  quality Hat can have their  choice from our $tocke  Also other lines of fiats  from   $4.75  up;  SD HI? H? TV 'CL  1^^ ll^ 1^ 1^>^  Dry Goods.       Groceries.      Furniture.       Hardware  Dependability and  Prices Right  Ttoat's two thin as you can be sure  when dealing with us.  How about buying a Hoator or Ilnugo an  a OhrlHbinafl Prononb for yom* -wlfo and  homo.  Wo havo tho oxolunlvo no-nnny In Owwtnn  for tho H M 1-* KiuiffOH nnd Moatora nnd aro  ablo to fflvo you a ltanffo or TEotitor equal  ln prion and of a bottor quality than any  nlmilnr article purchased from any mm I  order houno.  Thono llaiitfoH and Iloatorn aro built oC  tho hOHl; raw -mnterlaln nvnllnblo. nvt) oon-  Htraot04l with oxiiotiiuc caro thmuffhout,  nnd poHHOHH nil tho lntost labor and fuol  Goylnor fonturon.  Wo aro curryhin: a oomploto lino of  IjOffflrorH' HupplloH. AIho Tool Htnnlo. Drill  Htool. Hard wood, Holf-Totnporlnff Bprlnjr  Sltii'.l.  Whon bvoaklnir a loaf In your car HprliiR*  lob ua ropliico it with a now ono made or  tho very bonl, Htool. Cotnploto nprinfCH far  earn, truokH, trnllora modo to order on nhort  notloo.  S. STEEftESTRUP  BiacHsntith       Plumbing     Tinsmith       Oxy Acniyinno Welding


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