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Creston Review Feb 8, 1929

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 ������P������  f?  J  JL.JLJJUI  AmT^^Wfe   li a ���������% 1 1  ^%*._iC3  JhI . wan ������^H^Tid!!  JLVJL> V  Vol   XX.  GRESTOH, B.C., B^IpAY, FEBRUARY 8,  1929  No. 49  __f*gGk&&&  G. Heekstra, the Heintzman piano  tuner of Nelson,was here on a professional visit this week.  Miss Dora Healy returned to Orestcn  on Sunday to continue her high sohool  studies*  While sledd������n# on the Erickson hill  on Fridav Sidney Scott received injuries to his wrist that necessitated the  attendance of Dr. Henderson,  The pupils of Miss Reid's room at  Erickson school had a holiday on Men-  day, the teacher being on the sick,list.  .a.}?. Sr'e&ker hss rscestl** js-."-^'^ ������������*.������  shop from tne school corner to the lot  opposite Erickson Battery Service Sta-  tion, and intends to open a garage  business.  Erickson is putting up a big summer  supply of ice,, which they are getting  from Goat River. The ice is from 20  to 22 inches thick.  Miss Annie'Drexler. who has been a  patient in Cranbrook hospital is making good progress towaid recovery.  Miss Ethel Brownrigg of Yahk was  a visitor at the weekend* with Mr.and  Mrs. Ed. Martin.  Erickson Ladies' Auxiiary of Christ  Church have decided on the first Tuesday in each month for their regu.lat  meeting. They are having a Valentine  tea and sale of cooking at Mrs. Hall's  on the 12th. ^  Mrs.R.M.Reid, who has been a guest  ofgMrs. Bundy, left for her home in  Macleod, Alberta, last week.  Kimberley Press: Fran k Staples was  up from Creston on Wednesday taking  in the big boxing tournament at McDougall Hall. He- mas pulling for  Ed<|ie Bush, who is a Creston boy, and  ' whs quite-pleaded with the issasinsfr  which Bush handled himself in the  latter rounds, after having all the'  wWst-of the battle in the openers.  Mrs. ID. W. Payne fittingly celebrate,  the twentieth anniversary of her wed-  ing, remembering the hostess with  very attracnive gifts. Misses Eileen  Hendy and Athena Schade. piano; C.  Cotterill, saxaphone and Bob Marshall  drums, supplied the music for the  dance, which was the feature of the  mmm ^r.m.mA^.  Rural mail delivery was inaugurated  on Friday afternoon la$t with Fred  Waylett handling the auto truck on  the initial trip. Due to haying to  shovel out the road in spots the first  trip took about two hours, but in good  travelling it will be made in nn hour.  Due to some not having official ly notified the pusfcmtieter at Creston io send  out their .mail, the delivery was light,  but the delivery on Tuesday took care  of al! who have erected their boxes.  Dean Peairs  of  mlmJ tn) L>,  Nelson   spent  4.. .._������.     -a  IUC    gU������.Bb    <JL  tho  $#���������������&**-  Alice Skiing   ?  VV. H. Hilton left at^the end of the  week for Calgary, Alberta, due to the  serious illness of Mrs. Hilton in that  "... # w  \4ttJJ   .  Miss Ivan Compton, who has been in  the Associated Growers' at Nqlson for  the past eight months, returned home  ut the end of the week.  .Mrs. E. W. Payne, was a visitor at  Crunbrook, Thursday laefc, attending  McGonegal���������Senesael wedding.  While  the sleighing   is good  John  and Bob Miller are on the Dick Smith  log haul to Rodgers mill,    Dick has a  l*   '.��������� cut of about 50.000 feet.  At whist club weekly meeting at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Carr on Friday  night, the high scores were made by  Mrs. Willis and J. Brubacher.  Messrs. Sutcliffe, Carr and Hood are  busy stocking  up   Creston   residents  with a lOSiO ice supply.    Thoy are cult  ing in the slough at Hood's, and havo  likely looking ice 18 inches thick.  J. C. Martin is operating a power  woodsawing machine and has Bob  Marshall in charge of delivery to town  customers, Frank Slmlster and Hector Stewart are putting up fuel on the  Tom Anderson place.        *"*  C. S. Hester and J, Brubacher are  working in Creston this winter���������at the  . O, O. Rodgers sawmill. Tom Andcr-  flnn anil E, Constable are oil the electric light and telephone line construction crow.  Duo to illness Harry Compton has  boon forced to  take n vacation from  hia work aa assistant C.P.R,. iigent at  Kimhorley,   and la at present on the  sick Hut at his home here.  Post making is receiving considerable attention from Alico Siding residents thia winter Messrs. WilHs and  H. Taylor have a contract and are operating In the timber on tho latter's  phice. .1 off*. CoIIIh hnti Just, completed  a similar contract with (he Winlaw  Arm. Bert Toossu and Harry Webster  huvf it oontruet to hau! S0.WJ' t3������. for  Ihe Winliiw Com puny.  A large company of young people  dropped   In on  Friday night   to help  Mr. and Mrs, L. Walthers and children returned on Thursday from Long  Beach. Calif., where they had spent  the month. They state the weather  was ideal, and no wonder tliey call it  "Sunny California.*''���������Yahk news in  Cranbtook Courier.  Miss Hanson of Creston is a Sirdar  visitor, the guest of Mrs, Bieumenaner.  Mrs. Martin was calling on Creston  friends on Monday.  We are pleased- to hear that' Miss  Ltscy Pascuzso is progressing favorably. .She is a patient at Cranbrook  hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. Caruso returned to  their home at Micel at the; end of the  week, after a short visit in Sirdar.-  '  Geo.Cam, who has been on tbe sick  list for some days,  resumed work on  -JrMopday^.- - _...*.. ���������w*'-  -    -^   ~v- :~~ : - -  ;'-* The.- r������ero weather of the ��������� past two  weeks has put the- water supply for  domestic purposes out of commission.  Pretty nearly every household, now  packs its water supply in pails.  Sirdar railway yards present a very  busy scene these days. With much of  tbe main line freight coining over the  Crow line, extra crews are employed  both day and nighty  H.M.FarktiC principal off Yahk pub-  tic school was a. weekend visitor with  Lister friends, a guest at the home of  Odl. Lister.    ���������  Fred Powers and Harold Langston,  ���������wvttiiTft   K-awa   S-**a^������   ������**fr:   ������3r*i5i-tw-������������-������^   *-> w*     fi-U.*-*.    H7\-������,r"  kanook-Gray Greek road crew since  the first'pf the year, arrived home on  Saturday, "As; soon as additional  money is available work will be resumed.  Due to the severity of the weather  the ITnited. Church con cert scheduled  for ifriday night ������ast had to be postponed. .-  Canyon was unusuall welly represented at a welt attended dance ab the  schoolhouse on Saturday night under  Community Society auspices. Fi&t  class music Was supplied by Mrs. Lister.  Rev. A. Gariick was favored with a  fine turnout for the monthly Anglican Church service on Sunday morning.  The  severest   weather  this ^district  has ever known is reported for Satur  day evening   and  Sunday   moanrng,  January 26-27.'.when  two . thermotn  eters at least a mile-apart showed it 30  below zero shortly 'after midnight.     ���������  Sara   Lazachuk ynnd   Bill   Demchuk  are in partnership in a log cutting con  tract.for Monrad Wige* who ss oper  ating a mill near Rvkert's this winter.  John Huscroft and Hai-ay Hei tne  I .ave shifted their tie ttiill into the L.@.  D. timber neat- the mountain and will  he sawing in a few days.  Bush.  Fob Sai^e Quantity of green oats.  Also some good cow feed.    For prices  phone Geo. Davie, Canyon,  Hay   Fob   Sale���������About   10   tons  mixed alfalfa and grass, $14 ton at the  svv^ **������    ���������"-"6/-V/ mm t^n. vg  Z*'C������t-.* fWm  mWiGkt&mfmf&X*  Mrs. Barker (nee Marion Tattersall)  of Calgary, Alberta, was here for the  weekend.a guest of Mr. and Mrs, F.H.  Jackson.  Valentine tea at Mrs. J. Hairs, on  Tuesday, February 12th, under the  auspices of Erickson Ladies^ Guild.  Sale of home cooking.  Crawford Irving,- who has been in  the -sastffor past two years has returned  and io on an extended with his parents  Mr. aisd Mrs. H. J. Irving.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid are  having a Valentine silver tea at the  home of Mrs/Henderson, Saturday,  February 16bb, 3 to 5.80 p m.  The final game for the cup donated  by the Imperial Bank was played afc  the curling rink ou Wednesday night,  when, the silverware went to the Boyd  rink, skipped by C. B. Twigg, who  won hy 14 to 3 from the Bundy rink,  with R. M. Telford in charge.  The snb zero weather that abtained  the last 10 days of January eased off at  the end of last week, with Monday  morning temperature recorded at 11  above zpro", and 4 above reported for  T'uesdav a.m. We(3'r���������esd^*",**' if*m������a hur>lr  again to. 8 below, and 0 below was re-  tfTrtl       t?*.r*A  AdSUW  *>*  Rjf X������ T������  busy time -duringthe legislative sess  ion.    His name figures on   the standing committees on, -mining,   forestry  and agriculture^   3fhe colonel is named  eecretary of .thel^ajy^f^cpieixuit^ee^   Irving Davis, who has been working  at Slocan, arrived home last week. .  The. baseball club had a meeting one  highb last week, and voted a donation  to be given the community chair fund.  Mrs. R. Andestad was a hostess at a  whist party afc her home last week.  The high s'wre prizes went to Mrs.  Hackett and Ed, Hulme. Consolation  prizes came to Mi*s. Dalbom and Percy  Cockle,  The community chairs have arrived,  and ha ye  been fitted, and are now in  place.  The 'hard times dance on Saturday  night was quite a success. Tho prizes  for the '-best" costumes went to Mrs.  Murgatroyd and Mrs. M. Hagen, Carl  Carlson and Douglas Butterfield.  Howard Slingsby returned from the  prairie last week.  Mrs, Willi urns left on Monday for  Blalimorc, Alborta, for a couple of  weelca* visit with relatives,  , Mrs. Pederaen and daughter left on  Monday for M. Wigen's camp near  Porthili.  . Mrs. Vanknuffhnet, who haa been in  charge of cooking ut the Hickey camp  at Wushout. returned homo, Sunday,  Meeting of W.A. will bo held on  Wednesday,   February   18th,   ab   the  home of Mrs. Towson.  Mr. WiUuuin Sw it, on Tuesday for  Cianbiook for medical attention on  an injury to one of his foot, -sustained  lant week when ho fell oit a pile of  ties.  Mrs. C. Loamy of Oreston la a visitor  with her pnronl.fi, Mr. and Mrs. Wittman at present. v  Mm. Jas. Wood or Wynndel spent  a few daya the fore part of the *wt������ek  In town, a guoat of hur diiughtcr, M������*h,  Pat. Downny.  Local and Personal  A. E. Davies, general road foreman,  is a visitor in Nelson this week.  Mrs. Green of Cranbrook was here  for the weekend, a guest of Mrs. C. B.  Twigg-  . M. J.Beninger was a business visitor  at Nelson a few .days'tbeiff ore' part of  the week.  J. H. Richardson of Kimberly was a  visifor at bis home here a few days  last week.  Mrs. W. S. McAlpine was a visitor  with Nelson friends for a few days at  the end of the week.  Due to a shortage of space the January report of Creston public school is  held over till next week.  BRAND THEATRE  Saturday, Feb.  AZANE GREY FAVORITE  HI  'Vanishing Pioneer'  From Zane Grey's famous  novel of fcho same name.  Comedy, "That Night!"  M- G - M News  Friday -Saturday  Mary Picfcrord  in  RU ^^^m    Uj sag       |U|   |U  nTm M%t B      S"9lffiB mi  ^^juf   j^^U    UJ|JjW    lUta |l^^^tf   |������ ^J       |u|  **mA  The sort of part thai  made Mary famous  Just as we go to ' press this (Thursday) afternoon word comes of a very  quiet, wedding at Trinity United  Church manse on .Wednesday, when  Victor Mawson and Miss"Ethe! Brown-  rigg of Yahk were united in marriage/  by Rev. B7 E-. Cribb; #tnd are spending  the honeymoon in Spokane. We hope  to have full particulars next week.  The spring "meeting \\of Presbyterian Kooten ay- Boundary presbytery  was held at Creston this week," opening  on Tuesday afteroon, and continuing  through till Wednesday afternoon.  Ministers and elders were piesent  from New Denver, Grand Forks, Net  son and Kimberley, while the cohgre  gation at Cranbrook was represented  by A. A. McKinnon.  A number of the local Scotch celebrated Burns'night, January 25th, in  a conference at which it was decided  to at once.form a Burns' Club, and W.  Praser was named president, with O.  W. Allan secretary-treasurer. . A, constitution and byluws for the new org  anizaUon are bring drafted and very  shortly announcement will be made as  to procedure to gain admission.  Residents who"can recall the duya of  Creston when Gaorge Monro was mine  host at thb King Geo.ge Hotel, will be  interested to know that George Win Iters, who at that time made his headquarters at the King Geoage, passed  away in Vuncouver January 28th.  He wus 83 years'of age, retired civil  servant nnd very popular with all  who knew him.  Oreafcon Valley Post of the Canadian  Legion is considering staging an evening of boxing afc the Grand Thosts-e  toward the end of fche month,, date to  be definitely announced later. Any  one- in the outlying sections: who  would like to take part or knows of  anyone who might he available kindly  get in touch as aoon aa posible with  the secretary of the Loglon, Geo. H.  KolIy,or the cornmittre of John Kyoli-  man, Alf. Palmer and Jas. fcookeead.  A quiet wedding waa solemnized at  Oranbrool*. hiBfc Thursday evening;,  when Mrs. Janet McGonegal of Creht-  on waa united in marringe with M*,  Cyril Senosacl of Kitchener, Rev. Mr.  Black, Baptist pusLor ofncial������fi������Kj. TB'tt*  coremony waB performed at tho homo  of Mr. and Mrs. R Bolangor, and waa  witnerwod by Just the imniodiabo  friends and relatives of tho contract  Ing parties, Mrs. B. W. Payne of  Oi-eaton beEng avnongut tho&o present.  Mr. und Mrs. Senesnul returned tn  Creston nt tho weekend and"will reside  hero tor fche proa ont. Both tho ui-iita  hml groom aro well known vpaldorift*  of the district, and aro being bearfclly  oongraiulalud hy thoir many frlondw.  Kitchener had the worst fire in its  recent history on Wednesday of last  week when the residence of Mi?. Ger-*  oux was completely destroyed. Fortunately it was possible to save - the  household effects. The loss is serious  and much sympathy is felt for Mr. and  Mrs. Geroux.  Mr. and Mrs. Kendall, wbo have  been in Kitchener for some'time past;  have returned to the States, Mrs.  Kendall has been in charge of cooking  at the Kitchener Hotel, and is sue  ceeded by Mr. Kagotte.  H. A- McKowan of the Sash <fe Doos?  Company, Cranbrook, was a business  visitor last week.  Provincial police H. McLaren of  Creston was h������re on an official visit  Wednesday last. Guy Constable of  Creston was here on a business visit  one day last week.  The C.P.B. has stationed an operator in the Kitchener depot, who will  .be here for some weel's as much of the  main line freight is now being handled  through the Crow and over the Kettle  Valley.  Murdoch McLeod of Vancouver was  here on a business trip last week, and  found trade brisk in town and Its the  c imps.  Mrs. Bagotte was a visitor .with  Creston friends a few days last week.  Mrs. Charlie Leamy and sister, Miss  Wittman, of Creston, were between  trains visitors on Saturday.  Mr. Smith and Clarence Devlin motored to Creston on Wednesday last.  Not in years has travelling between  Kitchener and Creston been as good  as this winter.  A wedding of much interest to Kit-  chbnerr people .was celebrated -at Cran-.  brook on Thursday last when Mrs.  McGonegal of Oreston, a former welt- '  known Kitcbenei resident, was united  in marriage witb Cyril Senesael of  Kitchener. Miss E. McGonegal of  Calgary was bridesmaid', and Marcel  Senesael supported the groom. Mrs.  Senesael will continue to reside at  Creston foi the present.  *^n*eVTO*vt M40&ssM.Oniftrf*iiint  The Grand was packed to capacity  on Tuesday night for the demonstraion  of the 1029 outstanding Chevrolet, put  on under the direction of the Oreston  branch of the Kootenay Garage.  There was a talk, moving>picture and  slitles, the feature film being "A Trip  Across Canada," which was both edu-  cationaljjand interesting. The pictures  and slides were explained in some detail by Geo. Daviea, factory representative of Canadian General Motors,who  amongst other things stated that 1028  saw an output ofl,200,0U0 Chevrolet  cars and trucks, giving, employment  to almost 7000 people, and representing a payroll of about $8,000,000. He  explained the various uses of fche Chevrolet cars and trucks informing his  hearers that the latter were being used  to operate the combines quite . commonly used now at pi airie harvest  work, ^  ln order lo keep western money  spent in Chevrolet products In the  west General Motors havo -fust opened  plant* ut Region. Sask., wheie are today 860 employees.  Jack Cornwall, technical expert of  tho research division of the plant at  Oshawa, Ontario, spoke on the meoh-  (anlcal JcaBuroo and advantages af tho  Chevrolet, as well us dealing with the  body construction In some detail.  Pictures wore shown of the seven diflf-  orenb Chevrolet passenger modola and  their mechanical construction, and an  outline given of the exceptional advantages of General Motor products,  which mre 300 per cent. Canadian- Mr.  Cornwall oln I mod fchat 42 por cent, of  all cars nuule in Canada last year  were from General Motor factories  At the clone of tno demonstration  many of those present adjourned to  the Grand theatre ballroom where  they were entertained at a dumco by  the Kootenay g.irago. with excellent  mtiBlc provided hy Mra. Lister's oroh-  uHtrn, duncIng contiuuliiig till 2.310 U*  round ol!T an evening tlmt wuni thoroughly enjoyed   throughout,  MMMi������<Wiiiiii n Srii lllll Mil Mil mmmtti^1t^tMltA*MtAAAAAMAAmAm~im**mAm^ 'BEVIEWf:���������;^;.;r^ft^^o,  iiwwiiiiia  l*!/?-^^  S^1^'^^^^^^^^^^  The freighter . Port Curtis .arrived  recently at Halifax froni: Auckland  with, more than" 5,000,00b pounds of  New Zealand butter,, a record cargo  The Rockefeller foundation has  donated $85,000 to McGill university  for medical research to be paid bvex  four vesrs������ ' -  A treaty between the United  States and Japan to aid ia the prevention of smuggling of alcoholic  beverages into the United States has  been ratified by the senate.  Leon Trotaky, whose opposition to  the policies of the Soviet's leader?  In Moscow caused his expxilsion from  the Gomcaunist party and his exile  in Turkestan, was en route to Constantinople, it was revealed iu authoritative advices received at London.  iatn-������itiit soots si's***, %nm  ini arn-matton and swell-  In*, ultra the t nglinrpnin. and  soothes, %h snaddehtne: irritation. Where akin is broken,  ferttero or ulcerated Zam-Buk  iadquMy valuable becadae 08  Ita rrreat healing and  MkUMptiC X>W������7.  9  O'UV.sifn.M.  uviiVvu SLilisJi^Ui?  FEBRUARY   10  REPSIKTDANCE ANO FAITH  licve In the gospel.   Mark 1.15. .  Lession: Isaiah 1.10-20; Ezekiel  18:20-23; 27-S2; Mark 2,1-12; Luke  3.1-14; 15.11-24; Acts 2.32-39; Hebrews 11.1-10.  Devotional reading:    Psalm 27.1-5.  Sale For Worthless Horses  Btontana Packing Plant Will Require  Seventy Head Daily  Surplus range ponies   which   now  are more or less worthless, may find  Relief in 2 Minutes  Just  a drop or  two  of Putnam'js  Corn   Extractor,  and   the  pain  goes  ,   j.    4. m.tm    mm . > away. Relief is almost instantaneous  & market at the horse meat packing i -aemoVisig corns with "PUTNAM'S"  plant just opened in Grand Falls. | is so easy, so sure' so painless^���������  Montana. Southern. Alberta has j thousands use this wonderful remedy  hundreds     of     nondescript     range|'aad say it is the best.    Don't suffer  any longer,  use Putnam's Corn Ex  of nondescript *������"o,'  horses roaming the prairies, eating  up valuable grass and the Great  FiJls plant may be in a position  soon to handle many of these animals for it will require 70 head  dally. The output will be shipped to  Continental Europe where horse j  meat is a staple commodity.  tractor, the one sure relief for sore  corns. Sold at every drug store.  Last Word In Cruisers  Germany's Latest Ship Makes Product of Other Countries  Obsolete  According to the description which  Hector  C.   Bywater,   the   Baltimore  Sun's special correspondent gives, tha  new German armored cruiser Ersatz  Preussen is  a   triumph   of   concentrated   power.     Keeping  within   the  narrow limit  of 10,000  tons for armored  ships imposed upon   her   by  th*  treaty  of   Versailles.   Germany  lots constructed a   ship   which   has  th& fighting* ���������effectiveness of -a dreadnought, tbe  speed of a cruiser and  tho hitherto unheard-of cruising radius   of   10,000  miles.     In  addition,  tbe new cruiser has other novel features whicli add immensely   to   its  strength,   and   altogether   it   represents  a   production   that   tends   to  make the latest ships of other countries immediately obsolete.  ���������0MP1EX!@H  >��������� ���������  fPSrrai*$M*sf Get rid of that pasty*.  * ^j*?U!.bw3g������|sallo*er,    bi^Siish-d  Mendicancy De Luxe  NO MEDICINE USE  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  F������r Sithsr the Kewfeera Babe er the  Growing Child  There is no other medicine to  equal Baby's Own Tablets for little ones���������whether it be for the newborn babe or the growing chHdfthe  Tablets always do good. They art  absolutely free from opiates or other  harmful drugs and the motber can  always feel safe in using them.  Concerning tbe Tablets, Mrs. John  Armour, R..R. 1, South Monaghan,.  Ont., says: "We have three fine,  healthy children, to whom, when a  medicine is needed, we have given  only Baby's Own Tablets. The Tablets are the best medicine you can  keep in any home where there are  young children."  Baby's Own Tablets are a mild but  thorough laxative which regulate "the  stomach and bowels; banish constipation and Indigestion; break up  colds and simple fever and make  teething easy. They are sold by  medicine dealers or diTect by mail at  25e a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Young Englishman Simulating Palsy  Collected Large Sum Daily  i     In the opinion of G. K. Chesterton,  complete social equality in England  will not be achieved until a coster-  monger may wear a monocle without exciting remark.   It would-be interesting1 to have his comment on the  discovery by the police "of a professional beggar with a valet.   A young  man, only 23, he was busily engaged  in putting Mr.  Ford's,, doctrine into  practice and spending bis easy earn- j  tug^ in ways -which he thought to his  own advantage when the authorities  evinced an  acute curiosity concerning the source and extent of his finances.   A country bouse, with completely equipped billiard room, is an-  other  of  his  luxuries.    His ihcome:  produced by   simulating   palsy,   has  amounted to as much as $100 in &  day.     Subway    travelers,   observing  How Best to Use  Vicks VapoRub  After the Flu  Late Winter Colds Are Doubly Dangerous This Year; Don't Let  : Tliem Get a Start  AVOID FKEUMONIA OR A  SECONl> ATTACK OF FLU  Explanations  and  Comments  Jesus Is Sovereign and Messiah.  Acts 2.14-36���������Peter is speaking to  Jews, and bis first object is to prove  that Jesus fulfilled Old Testament  prophecies and expectations in regard to the Messiah, ~iXmmim.cs h.-g tells  them (vei*ses 15-21) that the events  of Pentecost which had so amazed  them are^fcut the fulfilment of Joel's  prophecy (Joel 2.28-32), that at the  coming of the Messiah .God's Spirit  would be poured forth, and old and  young, men and women, bond and  free, would see visions and speak; divine 'truths.. ...���������,������������������....'���������������������������.  Then Peter takes up his great  theme that Jesus is the Christ, and  gfives three proofs. First, there are  the miracles which bis bearers bad  themselves witnessed. Second, there  is the resurrection, of which they all  are witnesses: God bad raised Jesus  from the dead to higher life and  wider power. Third, tbere^ is the  pouring forth of the Holy Spirit" at  Pentecost^ whicb they bay������ seen and  heard: Jesus still lives and cares for  Kis followers, for it is He who has  sent the Spirit. Furthermore, the  resurrection and exaltation fulfill a  prophecy of David, as .given - in  P������T8lm 110.1:  The Lord said unto my Lord, sit tbou  on my right hand,  Till I make thine enemies the footstool of thy feet.  Two different Hebrew   words   for  Lord are used in the first line, ahd  complexion! Instead.  of spending snany dollars on fancy  creams and skin lotions, buy a 25c~  pkg. of Carter's liittle Liver Pills,  and remove the constipation poisons. Your skin will be quickly  cleared, and your health Improved.  All Druggists 25c and 75c red pkgtt..  &>dC*>- W UTILE 'rr_ __  FOR, SALE-T-^Fully equipped farm-  of seven quarter sections tn thej  Leader district. $5,000:00 will handle; balance half crop payments..  Owner retiring:. Apply to B. PW~  Kesten, Leader, Sask; >  Alberta's Farm Wealth  The Calgary Herald says that in^  1906 the Province^ of Alberta bad af  farm wealth which was estimated at  $50,000,000,. while in 1927 it 'bad-  jumped to $338,161,458. And while  it produced about 6,000,006 bushels  bf wheat In tbe former year, In the*  latter it yielu-au 182,000,000 bushels.  We wonder what 1947 -will show!  FLU  Claims Many Victigns1 In Canada  and should be guarded against.  ward's   Liniment  Is a. Great Preventative, bring one of  the oldest retoedies used. Minard's-  Liniment has relieved thousands of  cases of Grippe, Bronchitis, Sore  Throat, Asthma and similar diseases. It is an Enemy to Germs.  Thousands of bottles being yusedr  every day. For sale by all druggists  and general dealers.  Mlnard'a Liniment Co..   Ltd.,. Yarmouth.  N.8.  A Real Literary Find  The New York Times says tbat  one of the greatest rarities In TJnited'  States literature, a first   edition   oi  his pathetic figure, have been deeply  touched���������for sums from 10 cents upward. The interruption of this enterprising mendicant's activities, just  at the threshold of tbe prosperous  holiday season, must have been especially bitter.  If you catch a fresh cold, don't  keep it overnight. If-possible, go  home and go to bed. Take a laxative and a hot lemonade, apply hot  wet towels oyer throat and chest  until the skin is thoroughly reddened.  Then rub vigorously'������������������-������������������with. Vicks  Spread on thickly and cover with  warm_flannel.  Leave the bed-cove-rlng loose, so  tbat t*the vapors; released by the  body-warmth, may be freely Inhaled.  At the same time, Vicks acts  through the skin like a poultice.  Repeat this  treatment every four  ! hours,  eat lightly,  and stay in bed  Discovers "New  Island  Commander R. E. Byrd ln a flight  over King Edward VII Land discovered $. new island and 14 peaks ac  cording to a radio message from the  Byrd South Pole expedition copyrighted by the New York Times and  the St. Louis Post Despatch.  Us������ Minard's Liniment for the Flu.  It ia not doing the thing wo like  to do, but liking the thing wc have  ta do that makes life blessed.  Chemists are now trying to make  artificial cotton from wood fibre.  Nervous and Run Down  The Least Noisb  Would Bother Her  Mra. R. Burton, Oshawa, Ont.,  writes:���������"Three years ago I waa so  ���������acrvoun and run down T could hardly  bear to have, thc children make a  noise it would bother me so,  MA friend advised me to take  LONG SLEEP MAKES  BABY HAPPY AGAIN  "Our baby kept waking us several  times a night, until we started giving  him a little Castoria after his last  nursing," says an Iowa mother. "He  slept soundly from the first night  and it made him look and feel worlds  better." Baby specialists endorse  Fletcher's Castoria; and millions of  mothers know how this purely-  vegetab'e, harmless preparation  helps babies and children, with colic,  constipation, colds, diarrhea, etc. Tho  Fletcher signaturo is always on the  wrapper of genuine Castoria. Avoid  imitations.  until tbe cold is broken. Complete  rest helps the body throw of������ the cold  more quickly.  Mothers especially appreciate  Vicks for tbe children. As it is applied externally, it can be used free-  lv and often, without upsetting delicate digestions, as too much "dosing" is so apt to do.  ��������� ._ , .��������� ,. 'Edgar Allen Foe's "The Murders of  the meaning i^Jehovabsaid unto the jtue Morgue." 1ms been found in  4��������� ���������-0������,^     David could not bave j a pi,g of ^%^ ^^ a gecond_  hand dealer bougnt for a. trifle.  Before news of the discovery became public,  however;   the   volume*  was bougbt for $25,000 by   a  New-  York book collector. ?" ^  *.������*? Messiah  been speaking of ^himself, for David  did not ascend into the heavens. "Sit  thou on nay right bana" means, Be  partaker of the divine glory: and do-  xriinion.    "Till I make thine enemies  the footstool of thy feet" is an esr  pression denoting complete victory,  which originated, no doubt, from the  ancient custom of conquerors putting their feet on tbeir enemies*  necks.  Then comes the climax of Peterss  sermon: "Let all the household of  Israel tberefore know assuredly that  Gocl hath made him. both Lord and  Christ, this Jesus whom ye erucl-  rfied."  1  -VITAMIN'S.  Everyone needs them tp sup-  pott growth, or to protect the  body against gernwnfection.  Should Procure Oat Seed  Farmers of Alberta are being advised by the Provincial Department  of Agriculture to make the necessary provision for securing tho supply of oats for seed which they wiU  require for their 1929 crop. Tho effects of frost In a number pf districts aro reflected in a reduction in  tho germinating quality of a groat  many of tho oats threshed.  Skipping Motor Age  China Is Now Turning Ber Attention to Aviation  China, if the signs are read aright.  Is about to "jump" the automobile  age and pass direct from the bullock  cart and railroad to the aeroplane  and all that It embraces. This is  not to say that motor car manufacturers may not find a lucrative field  ln the 18 provinces which comprise  China proper, for the automobile is  making inroads there; but it is almost certain that before the motor  vehicle has become to tbe east what  It has become to the west, aviation  will have found acceptance as a  common means of conveyance.  "Are there any questions?" "Yes.  sir. "How do you calculate the  horse-power in a donkey engine?"  abundantly rich in vitamins is  of great importance in all rundown conditions of the body.  Scott's Emulsion builds  Strength.  Scott St Bowne. Toronto. Ont. 25-61  Only tho uninformed endure the  agony of corns. Tho knowing one3  apply Kolloway'a Corn Kemovcr nnd  get. relief.  und after taking two boxes 1 began  Vancouver Tort Improvements  The Vancouver Tlarbord Board in  uwdorRtood to be seeking foclornl  permission for launching a construe-  tion program involving $5,000,000 of  port    Improvement.    Tho    proposed  to  feel   stronger,  looked   bettor  and  wovlca  inci���������do a d^n sea nler   th*  tho color came back into my chcekH,   *otKfl  H,C1UM ft a*cP HCrt P'������r'  ">-���������-  Jlr������t unit of a cold storage plant, a  coastwise pier   and   extensive   addl-  and now I am feeling lino again."  Price ROc. a box at all druggists  and dca:cr;i, or mailed direct, on ro-  celpt of price by Tlio T. Mil burn Co.,  Ltd., Toronto. Ont.  W.    N.    U.    1771  For Scalds or Burns.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil is a standard remedy  for tho prompt treatment of scalds  and burns. Its healing power quickly soothes the pain and aids a speedy  recovery from the injury. It Is also  an excellent remedy for all manntn  of cuts, bruises and sprains, as well  txa for rellrvlnjy the pains arlslncf  from inflammation of various kinds  A bottle in tho house and stablo  eaves many a doctor's nnd veteri-  nary'������ fee.  Thc longest telephone call in tho  British empiro is now from London  to Vancouver, a distance of 7,000  miles. Tho charge. 2y about $15 n  minute.  tlonii io tho present   praln   utorngo  capacity of the port.  MJunrdV Onlment   for  Cowc-la*   etna*  ���������old������.  Miller's Worm Powders will eradicate the worm, evil that bears so  heavily on children and io believed  to cause many fatal!tier?. They aro  nn acceptable modlcino to children  and can bo fully relied upon to cleat  tho food channels thoroughly or  these dootructlvo parusiitsH wiwi ������������-  atons the tnflamed and painful surface!* to healthfulncaft. Thoy aro an  excellent remedy for these evils.  I  Western Representatives:  HUNTER-MARTIN  <& CO** REGINAf SASK. f f-  SEE   REVIEW,   CTESTCW,   B.    C.  A*A*  1   E3ra������*ML_  in b=pwuiw:  SI9 S3 ��������� mm.*...  r������������wir*.  ���������*s*  I*  HKABMgm  iff jLggfi ��������� H<MJS������**���������  '   What most people call indigestion la j    One tasteless spoonful in water neu  tisually excess acid in tho stomach,   tralizes   many   times'ita   volume   In  The food has soured. The Instant rem-  ������dy is an alkali which neutralizes  Acids. But don't use crude helps. Use  wVhat your doctor would advise.  The best help is Phillips' Milk of  Magnesia. For the 50 years since Its  Invention it baa remained standard  with physicians. You will find nothing  else so quick in its effect, so harmless,  so emcient*  acid. The results are immediate, with  no bad after-effects. Once you learn  tbls fact, you will never deal with  excess acid in tbe crude ways. Go  tears.���������n������w~wby this method is supreme;.  Be sure to get tbe genuine Phillips'  Milk of Magnesia prescribed by physicians for 50 years in correcting excess acids. Each bottle contains full  directions���������^ny drugstore.  rases  S THE CRIMSON  WEST  *  ALEX.PHZLE3P  With Thomas Allan. Publisher,  Toronto^ Ont.  CHAPTER  XIII.���������Continued.  "Isn't it beautiful?" He indicated  with a sweep of his arm the lake, th������  wooded hills and the glittering  glaciers lifting their heads high to  the sparkling firmament. He turned  to find his companion standing with  -downcast eyes.  .   "Don't you like it?" be  asked,  a  trifle resentfully.  Janet raised her head slowly. The  limpid depths of the big brown eyes  ^vere soft and langorous in the half-  light; the full red lips were dewy  -and tremulous; the peaceful light ot  the moon sbone upon ber radiant upturned fa.ee, giving it an ethereal  ?:glOW.';';.-'      ? :,yf" .'.;  'Tt is f wonderful,' she breathed.  , Involuntarily    be    moved     closer,.  What was this inner urge?    Love���������  > -feeling���������emotion,   or,   it ffmiglit.} he,  y passion?   .. ������������������'...'.  Laughter and voices came from  the trail above. Douglas with several  of  the  visiting  party  emerged  that  this lay-off  may  force-   us   to  run a night crew."  "Did  you  spend  all  your  dough,  Blackie?"    asked    Gillis    when   the  "redshirts" arrived back from town  "Me and Hoop-la* spent About-two  aundred bucks, but   we   had   three  hundred dollars* worth p'  fun.    We  ain't  got  enough money to   buy   a  hummingbird a pair o" leggln's, but  we sure had' a helluva good time, so  we ain't worryinV'  ^"S'pose   you    bought    them    new  boots?" Inquired.Gilis.^  Blackie forced a laugh. "Goin* to  git them next time, Jack," be continued moving closer to hi3 big boss:  "say, Jack, you know tbat I send  twenty  dollars  to  my motber back  east ev'ry month.    I���������I "  "All   right,    Blackie,"    said    Gillis  gently,  "I'll advance it tb you."  "Thanks,   .Jack,     you're     a    good  1UI.U      UIC      WU11C     ugu*.       Ot  fh.t  X>ouglas called his sister's name and  Janet and Donald moved up the hill  to join them.  CHAPTER XIV  A week before Dominion Day men  began applying for leave of absence  until the exodus depleted the crew  to such an extent that it was deemed  advisable to shut down for a weett.  Donald turned to Gills as he saw  the^ whole crew of "redshirts." pile  tumultuously on the train.  "How often do the men quit like  this?"   he   asked./ratheri   Irritably.  "Every   holiday,"; replied   Gillis.  Donald  pondered a moment.  .   "Tliat means that 'W; may -losefa.-  week for Labour iiay."    V   *  "Very likely.'  "Jack, do you think we could keep  them hero if we hold some sort of  celebration  at  the lake?"   .  "I believe we could," responded  Gillis warmly.-  "We'll do it then," declared Donald.    "We've so many orders ahead  nurse ijom  EAGLE BRAND  MILK  phee iiAiiir book*  "Write Th* Ilorxlen Cn.. Limited, DepC.  X SO, 110 Eft. Vr.v. ?*:��������� V'?lJ.Mn������������n.n������v  W.     N.     U*.     1771  pal,"   commended  Blackie  in   a   relieved tone.  - Donald and Gillis walked down the  bill to inspect the logs in the boom,  and as  they walked Gillis  indulged  in some pointed observations.   "Ypu  know, Donnie, that these loggers are  game   guys   to    come    back    after  spendnv   all   their   money   and   say:  'We bad  a  good  time,   so  we   ain't  v^brryin*!.u ibe  'mail-'ain't   human  that won't  worry,  after  spendin*  in  a few days the money it's taken him  six months to earn swingin' an axs  an' draggin' a saw.    Still, they hide  their remorse under a grin and tell  of what a good time they've bad. So  many    people    think    that    loggers  spend   all   their   money   for.  booze.  'Tain't so.    That gang of mine give  away   about   half   their   money   to  bums  around   town.    I   have   seen  Blackie  give away twenty bucks at  a time.  As they passed the hlgb-rigger's  little cabin, Gillis poked his head  through the door. Blackie was absorbed in the task of sewing a patch  on a pair of worn boots. - A mournful wind blew querulously around =  tbe  cabin.  "Say, Blackie, do you know what  that wind ts saying?"  Blackie gruntea a negative.  '���������Here's what It's saytn'," said Gillis as he puckered bis llpsr "O-Q-b  o-oUJ Where has your summer wages  gone! Oh, where has your summer���������"  Gillis dodged back as a boot came  whizzing past his head.  Midsummor ��������� brought an epidemic  of labor disturbances throughout tho  Province. A radical organization  neli'.ed on a time when work was  plentiful and labor scarce to spread  their insidious propaganda through  the camps. Railroad construction in  the interior had boon seriously interfered with, and in many cases there  had been violence and bloodshed.  Two agitators arrived at tlio Summit Mill, and tho next day several  of tho men���������including Hand nnd  Blackie���������did not appear whon tho  whistle blew, Gillis found them in  Blackio's cabin in. a half-drunken  condition. That afternoon Ronwlck  ordered tho two strangers oif tho  premises  and discharged  Hand.  Hoop-In begged nuceesflfully for  lonlenco toward his erring pal. "You  know how .."booze affects Blackie,  Jack," bo pleaded. .':,',..;.  Donald bcamb aware of a changod  bearing oh tho part of many of tho  men. Sullchess hud fallen upon  tliem; discontent manlfcatcd Itself,  as well ns Insubordination. That afternoon aplkcs driven in thc logs  wreaked havoc with the sowh and  forced a partial ahut-dowu.  . AN committee of four men waited  on Renwick and presented an- ultl-  rnatuni. They demanded a heavy ia-  crease in wages, or they would "call  for an immediate cessation of work  on tbe part of the men they rep-  resentec!. i������enWieK promptly ^sliusscL  In 15, minutes every man in the null  except the clerical staff, the mechanics and. tbe engineer, walked  out. " In the woods only Gillis' "red-  sbirts" remained at work.  Tbe strikers moved up tbe track  and made camp on a point of* land  on the lake shore., That night tbe  door of the commissary was prised  from its,, hinges and a quantity of  food stolen, and the night watcb-  man put out~ a fire of incendiary  origin.  Renwick, while returning from the  power/bouse, was shot at twice +������v&i.  ambush.. He -wired his resignation  to. Rpbert Rennie, and in terrified  haste packed bis belongings and Ieft  on tbe next train. An hour later tha  agfc-nt brought Donald a telegram:  "Donald McLean,  "Summit Mill.,  "You are promoted to position vacated by Renwick. Refuse strikers' demands. Ship at Squamisb  Oriental order white pine. Utmost  importance ' lumber loaded within  week. Use every means In power to  keep  plant operating. ...,"..  "Robert  Rennie:"  He  passed  tbe message to  Gillis.  The  big man   turned   and   grasped  Donald's hand in congratulation.  "We'll get tbat order out on time  or bust,". declared Gillis grimly.  Donald distributed firearms among  hi3 loyal men, and one-half the crew  patrolled tbe plant while the others  slept.  Donald bad been up the greater  part of tbe night, and at Gillis'  earnest request he went to bis cabin  near midnight. As the door closed  bcblnd him, Connie, with her rifle  resting in the hollow of her arm,  rose silently from behind a tree in  the darkness of the hillside and  flitted noiselessly on moccasined feet  from stump to stump. Unseen she  reached the corner of Donald's  cabin, -where she sank to the ground]  with the soft, slow grace of a nestling bird., ...  tbe^Cheakamus Mill, robbed of  man-power, -was forced to cease operations. At the Summit Mill work  went on with such speed as in the  situation Donald was able tb induce  in tbe men, who were on edge; - To  him It seemed tbat they were working on top of a powder mine that  might go off at any moment. He  discovered in himself a faculty to  handle men and to raise them to a  fever pitch of enthusiasm���������not that  400,000 Women  Report Benefit  M...      4.4^. .S.I     4*4m4mf\4y.SV  ''Have you received benefit from taking  ; Lydia ��������������� Pinkharn*s Vegetable Oompound?**  A questionnaire enclosed* with  every bottle of medicine has  brought, to date, over 400,000  replies. The overwhelming ma-.-  jority���������in fact, ninety-eight out  of a.hundred���������says, "Yes." If  this dependable medicine has  helped so many women, isn't it*  reasonable to suppose that Ifc  will help you too? Get a bottle  from your druggist today;  ���������  "i?������i ^������**S- y������r**fe <������N   mmm.Wi-4tmmm.     fit        iHHI*. rtll|r*iltoiki<|*a������ltL.|P^ Ji' Jll**Oil11l.<0^i  LYDIA; E. PXNKHAM MEDICINE CO., fcyim. Maw., U. S. A*  ���������nd Cobourg, Ontario, Canada  the B. p.rlogger is.-a-bard man to  lift to the fighting ppjbit. fHis figbt  against great odds bad gained the  sympathy of tha ioyal--*-asympathy  and respect that money could not  buy. Gillis! gang, with the exception of "Blackie," remained fervently faithful. ^ yf f a':"..''  Toiling in the" hot sun, nearly  blinded by sxveat, singing lustily, this  gallant crew worked their 12 hours  without a ; murmur of complaint.  Donald lived on the job, ate on the  job, and all day long he drove bis  men even as be drove himself. His  rest consisted of such fitful snatches  of sleep as be^ could steal between  bis rounds of the night guards.  The first move of the strikers was  not of open violence. The haul-back  on two of the donkeys broke without apparent reason; one of the big  saws had been tampered with;  Wilkinson reported two fires of incendiary'origin, and also that an attempt to dynamite *ke power-house  had been frustrated.  On the third morning Hand, at  the bead of a mob of 50-men, made  a swift descent x>n the. lumbering  operations. It might have been  successful if Donald had not expected something of-this kind and set efficient -watch.  Thc invaders came down the track  In a solid, body, armed with cant-dog  bandies, pick axes and clubs, and  thirsting for battle. At- Donald's  quick shout of warning his men  dropped their tools and came on the  run to form, in a compact body behind him.  "Don't use your guns unless you  have to," he warned, as be noticed  several of them flash their revolvers.  Donald climbed quickly to the* top  of a large stump. In bis left band  be held a stick of dynamite with  fuse attached; in his right he held  a match close to the dangling fuse.  "Men"* he cried in a determined  tone, "if you move forward one step  I will throw this/9  j {To Be Continued.)  APleasantSi^InstantRelid  ���������������������������';tr. There is an eBectivo way to plea*-  auUy relieve that distressing Cough.  Buckley's Mixture is deliafhtful and  ���������^friendly". Yet it" acts like a flash in  clearins the throat' and chest. One  dose stops cou-xhins���������and there are 40  ��������� doaes in a 75-cent bottle I All drugsriata  eeli it imder a money-back guarantee.  W. K. Buckley. JLiinlted, ��������� "  "*** Motnai St., Toroa** 2     ,  ,sas.  MIXTURE  Acts like a flash-*  tingle nip prove* It,  75c.  and 40c.  ^miniiiiiitiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiimuiiiiiUHiiiuiiBiiittuiiiisiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiitiu  The Improved      ������  Glass Substitute    I  MADE IK ENGLAND  SS:  ������3  fiSi  mm*  ���������WAsi ���������  m***S  AS**  SS  S  cs  B  wtl  **M  S3  u  ~m*  <+***���������  ts  ��������� B  fcs  S  sa  sa  WINDOLITE stands for 100 per cent, aunlight. It  makes light hut strong windows for cattle nliada, dairy  stables, poultry houses, brooders and all out buildings, It  Is economical, unbreakable, ilexlblo and is easy to cut and  fit. It ia now being successfully used for sunrooms,  vcrandniiK, schools, factories, ���������bonpllnlR, fmnltnrlwim, hot  beds, plant coverings and greenhousoa. It keeps out cold  ���������will not crack or chip,���������cuts with ah ordinary pair of  scissors and is easy to lit. WINDOLITE ia supplied In  rolls any length but in one width of S0 inches only. A  cciuaro yard of WINDOLITE! weighs about 14 oza��������� while  a square yard of glass of ordinary thicknesa, weigh*  about 135 to 190 oza. The improved WINDOLITE requires  no. varnish. WINDOLITE ia made in England.  l**r!ce $!..'*)<������������������ Per Rijwnwi Tnrd, f.o.b., Toronto.  _&o WINDOLITE and lei  YOUR PLANTS  YOUR CHICKENS  YOUR CATTLE  Busk In tOO % Sunlight  Bend for bookia "WINDOLITE"  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH |  THE sun is-the all-powerful life producer, S  Nature's    universal    disinfectant     and g  germ  destroyer,   as well  as   stimulant S  -and tonle.      WINDOLITE in the sun's most 3  Important ally. 2  Medical research    has    definitely    proved S  tbat from tbe  point of view of Health and g  Hygiene, tlie moat effective among the sun's 52  ray*, are tbe Ultra-Vfolet raya, which possess a  the greatest power for   the   prevention    and g  cure of disease and debility. _\  Science  haa  further established  that  or- =3  dinory window glass does not allow the pas- [3  ,  ������ago of Ultra-Violet rays, so that by using 3  class wc are artlflciolly excluding these vital 3  health-giving rays.      Therefore, the invention 2  of WINDOLITE has completely natlBfled the 3  long-felt    want.        Exhaustive    experiments a  have conclusively  proved  that  it  Is  a  most _\  effective  subatituto for glass,  tbat  It freely ������  admits the Ultra-Violet rays, and tliat Its use sa  lias a most beneficial  effect  on  the  growth 3  and development of plants and chickens "and 3  on tho well-being, of cattle, enabled for the 3  first time to have  healtby light Instead ot a  darkness ln their sheds. a  Indeed, t.h������ "dlncovery of WINDOLITE has 5  during the last six years completely rcvolu- s  tlomzed gardening, given a new stimulus to s  poultry  breeding,   increasing   the   egg-laving 5  capacity and fertility of chickens, has greatly =  improved the health of cattle and la now be- s  Ing used in domcatic and household rcqulr#- ~  montj*. =  m$'  Distributors: JOHN  A*  51 Wellington St* 5?/.  TORONTO, "ONT.  llimiuiiiiiiiiniiaEiuiiiuiiuiiiu^iiiiiiimiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiimitiiiiiitiiiiuiiii^ THffi CRESTON  REVIEW  THe  C  CBEcr  .������������> 1  REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Snbsci*iptioh : 9&51) ayeav in advance.  J53.00 to U.S. points.  C3. v. H Ayeh. Editor and Owner.  OKBSTON.   B.C., FRIDAY. FEB.  i.  Voted at Wrong Season  X1VMA  One of the lessons to be learned  the  plebiscite  at  Eriefkgon  two weeks ago would appear to  be not to overlook the season of  the year in which a vote is taken.  Kaslo to Come Back  Along with quite a few good  friends in Creston the Review joins  in extending congratulations to  James Anderson on his successful  8, return to eivic life at Kaslo, in  which city he has just been reelected mayor after at least ten  years '' on the. outside looking in."  And his term of office will be  watched with more than ordinary  interest for, contrary to all his  hereditary Scotch thrift, the  mayor-elect, in his address of salu-  ation to the new council, intimates  that he wants action in several  This situation is very aptly sized  up by the Rossland Miner_ in its j directions that are bound to pro-  uuCc increased- espeiidit  iast  *SSu6.  , ���������Uv������ a.������, editorially remarks*. *'A headline writer in the  Nelson Daily News says Erickson  voted down beer by 40 to 18, the  vote being taken in zero weather.  What might have happened had  the beer advocates, taken the vote  say about July 1? Voting for  beer in zero weather will not get  the "wets'" anywhere. That is  proven by the Erickson vote. To  win the "drys" must be thirsty.'*  South Highway, a continuation of  the good work done in the Canyon  area last,year so as to give the  Lister arid Huscroft sections good  travelling,, and' funds for an immediate start on needed improvements on the' highway from. Alivs  Siding through to Kuskanook.  Needs Objectives  Cranbrook Likes Its Milk  According to the annual report  of Dr. Rutledge, dairy inspector  at Cranbrook, residents of the  divisional eity last year drank  more milk than at any previous  time in Cranbrook's history.  With a government vendor and  an abundance of beer parlors in  the town there seems no way to  account for the changed state of  affairs, unless it be the mild winter that  obtained until  early in  Amongst other things Mr. Anderson intimated it was high time  the town was re-assessed,, improvements made in the water system,  and the electric light and power  supply put on a new and higher  We can quite understand the  mayor's demand for better water.  Last year the government vendor  at Kaslo did $43,000 of business  which is some considerable turnover for hard stuff in a place that  has the reputation of being a retired farmers' town.  That the death rate is likely to  increase with such a vigorous  policy in vogue is gleaned from  the fact that at the January meeting of the Kaslo Women's Institute "the question of the excessive  costs of funerals was raised to get  information," according tp the  Kootenaian.  able to persuade Major Mallandaine to remain ^at the head for  another year, and If individual  members will give the same active  support to board effort as that so  characteristic of , the president,  1929 should prove one o������ the most  useful in the organization's history.  .  mmmt������������&.  According to the late Fred Roo,  bard and philosopher of Roosville,  climatic conditions have a knack  of affecting the taste for liquid  refreshments. One of the late Mr.  Roo's most famous, couplets ran  something like this:  "The melancholy days are corner  The saddest of the year;  A little too warm for whiskey hot,  And a little too cold for beer."  Many are the virtues claimed  for milk from contented cows but  none hitherto paraded are quite on  a par with the miracle that has  been wrought at Cranbrook. In  future effort to stir up matrimonial activity surely the Courier  can cash in to advantage on  Cranbrook's milk fed chickens.  Speak Up, Colonel  More Cranbrook Betterments  m  And in other lines-, than drink  Cranbrook shows marked improvement. Only recently we read of  our old friend A. J. Balment being  elected one of the managers of a  local church.  After quite a few years on a  passenger run, and no slips we have  no hesitation in pronouncing Al.  The local member has made his  initial speech of the session. It  came last week in connection with  the time honored discussion of the  address in reply to the speech from  the throne.  As printed in the Nelson Daily  News the colonel's talk had three  principal features. He demanded  action in the development of Camp  Lister and practical consideration  of the request for financial assistance in the Arrow.Creek irrigation project.  He also re-affirmed his determination to stand on guard in the  interests of the returned men���������  this, too, in spite of recent appointments to office at Creston in  which men who hud never been  overseas got the preference in filling government positions.  The colonel is surely to be commended in demanding action at  Lister, as well as xm the irrigation question. Both undertakings are of great importance to  this section.  Some time this month, when the  budget comes down, our representative will have another favorable  opportunity to talk business to the  administration and the Review  would remind him of   the   local  Now that villiage incorporation  has been accomplished, and such  problems as irrigation and Kootenay flats reclamation have been  advanced to the point where only  sympathetic government consideration is essential to getting work  started in both projects, CrcstGai  board of trade is running short  of ammunition, and it is very  largely due to the absence of definite objectives such as the foregoing that made 1928 one of the  slowest years in the board's his-  **.������M������V.   w      m  Even highway matters have  been so well looked after that  there is little Ieft in that quarter  to engage the board's attention,  and unless new committees are  constituted and go to work in  other directions 1929 is sure to  prove still another "off" year.  It would appear to the Review  that in village affairs the board  can do some useful teamwork with  the commissioners. ^Fire protection is a matter that will stand  some looking into. And it must  be apparent to all that if Creston  is to enjoy the expansion so freely  predicted for it, right now is the  time to engage the services of a  town planning expert to lay out  the city-to-be, so that all future  policy may be worked out on very  definite lines.  Bush's Boxing Impresses  Ted Bush gave a good account of  himself at the boxing show nt Kimberley ������>n Wednesday night last, at  which the local mitt artist took on  Murdo Morrison of Kimberley in a six  round go and gets credit for taking  two of the six rounds in impressive  fashion, "as well as showing; staying  power and tmusuai &uility at takisg  punishment. Reporting the bout the  Kimberley Press saye:  The feature bout was between Murdo  Morrison of Chapman' Oamspand Eddie  Bush  of Nelson,  over   the  six-round  route.   Morrison  had    the advantage  in weight being 10 pounds heavier thtiri  his opponent.  In the first, round -Morrison tore in right from  the gong and  put over a wicked left which connected with Bush's optic  nnd  started the  claret  flowing.     The Chapm������n Camp  boy wus all over his opponent but Bush  w,������a very g-ame and   kept continually  borinpt in for more. In the second round  Mm-rison had Bush dizzy.ianding rights  atid lefts to the head in rapid sucession,  but   the   Nelson  boy   stood up very  pltickily and   weathered   tbe   storm.  The third round was easily Morrison's.  Bush beir g outclased and how h*** stood  the heavy barrage that fell on his anatomy   is   a   mystery.    At   times he  looked to be about ready fur the count  but Morrison could not put over the  sleeper.    The gong alone saved Buch  in this round.   Then Morrison's ad van.  targe began to-fade, and although the  stronger boxes*.  Bush did   practically  al! the leading and had Morrison duck  ing and clinching and banded out Sonne  hard punishment.    In the fifth round  Morrison again   bad   the   advantage,  feinting round for an opening, **?ousd  jump iu and iand hard blows to body  from the cut over his eye and tuouth...  He   was  practically  ont  on  his feel*  when the gong again saved him.    In  the lust round Bush staged one.of the  most reaiarkable eocpebacks ever wit-^  nessed. Outfought in the earlier rounds,  and almost out In the fifth he gave  Morrison  more  than he received-and  set-sued to be fighting better than ever,  whale Morrison was visibly tired from  his previous exertions and continually  ducked into a clinch,  and Bush was  pounding the local boy on the ropes at  the finish but his blows did not carry  any dynamite in thenai   The referee,  after consulting the judges,  did not  hesitate t������ gi^s the decision to Morrison.    It was clearly bis fight, but Bush  was given a big hand for his gameness  and  his plucky last round rally.   Ib  .was a good scrap and there is no doubt  that these two boys will be matchedv  acuta.  Cyanide gass for poisoning  gophers will again this year be  supplied East Kootenay farmer������  by the department at Victoria.  -  LAND FOR SALE  Several 10-acre t������ acts, all' under irrigation and running water. Apply lo  B. NOGU1BK, Canyon.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  HAVIGABLE WATEBS PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C.   CHAPTER 140  and face, in fact Bush presented a gory  The board is fortunate in being i looking spectacle as. the blood oozed  Creston Power, Light & Telephone Company,  Limited, hereby give notice that they have,  under Section 7 of the said Act, deposited with  the Minister of Publip Worksat Ottawa, and  in the Office of the District Registrar of tho  Land Registry District of Kootenay at Nelson,  B.C., a description of the site and the plana of  High Tension Transmission Line crossing proposed to be built over the Kootenay River at  South East Quarter of Section 4, Township 8,  West Kootenay District, British Columbia.  Aud take notice that after the expiration of   _: . :s   syavam  this notice the Creaton Power, Light fcTele-  one month from date of the first publication ot  phone Company, Limited, will, under Section 7  of the said Act. apply to the Minister of Public  plans, and! for  High   Tension  Works ab his omco in the city ot Ottawa, fas  nd      ���������    b tha   aa:  Transmission Line.  approval of the said site ar.  leave to construct the  said  Dated at Creston, B.C. this First day of Feb-  uaryl929.  Date off first publication, February 1,192&  CRESTON POWER, UGHT & TELEPHONE  COMPANY, LIMITED.  GUY CONSTABLE.      '  3BG  3B@Q!=  3SSIG  **lt~H*=  3QI=1SE  E1QE  3E  3*3^331  I  Tl  We Know Printing  for that is our business  ���������and it  the   best  worthy and well qualified to pass  the collection plate, and to do'it dykin"g "p'roTectrwhi^h is"anothe^  with a dignity that will^ merit the cqually   importailt   undertaking,  admiration of even John Fingai and  one  that can  be  proceeded  braith- I with without a cent of coat to the  But while commending the province, provided tho cabinet  jovial ticket puncher on his turn'will make a minor change in the  for the better let it be said that' concession now held by Creston  there is just a faint suspicion that Reclamation Company���������a conoid-  he is possessed of ulterior motives, eration that will havo to bo given  N. A. Wallinger haa just been no matter who undertakes tho  retired from public life to quite a' work,  comfortable berth in thc provin- Surely this undertaking, that  c.ial civil service, leaving the field means so much to the Valley and  clear for all and sundry ambitious which will take not a cent o������ tho  Conservative** with whom Mr. Bal*' ratepayers' money, should not bo  merit may well be reckoned. overlooked.  The recent aldormanic election** An& jnst bo the administration  dcmoiiHtratcd that Al. has quite a wi!1 1<������������w the highway problem  large aud influential following exists in this part of tho Kootcn-  and instead of tho familiar 1020 fty������������ Col. Lister will make no miu-  "Our ij������xt mlniatcr of mines/" ,<b!^ "������ demanding gen-Qreu&i <������m-  ������'ran brook electors may well be Kidoration m this all important  gr������������t������d in 1032 with "Our new waiter ��������� .specifically mentioning  ������������;r<iH������n-r nf? -rnilwnvM." * the  surfacing of the  North   and  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.  ID  tSSSSScB  EG3E52S  THE  CRESTON   REVIEW  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING   DEPT. THE  CBBSTOK  BEVIEW  C  AT THE  ��������� ��������� mWSfl.A?, mmmm.  We invite you to inspect our  The hospital at Fernie operated  nifk profit of $1845 last year.  ,,: Golden is taking the necessary  ObT3J^/K)\     bU     t-MJL\4X)lm^JtJi-tA,U  18  t JLAmKta^^r*  Wok+k Soekm  17 pupils are in attendance at  New Denver high school this term.  The government liquor store at  Kaslo did close to $48,000 of business in 1923.  and  Full stopk.    Priced right.  "t A.     TO VvIaC*      **"������     "3^1  m*. j*.      %.*jm m* mtSsK*      V.a,      t*���������  ^���������m*\**e>%     **4*S. ****.������. <������3 ������*. Jl     .*���������������  j 2l O      GUttlVXlUmmSmM.      <b  Midway   one  I>. McKinnon has just been  elected mayor at Revelstoke' for  his tenth -successive term.  It was so cold at Cranbrook  iast week that even -a .carnival at  the skating rink had to be called  off.    -- " P . ,a. i,   :,  f m*   j( ���������<"  -*" ' Tkir^^mZ'mm ^T .^.l^ '  U    IO     Z*m**%**.**  thick; That section has just emerged from the lengthiest "cold snap  in years. -,   '.,...,..,.-!*.>.  The Ledge is certainly honest  in telling of the cold snag, in  Greenwood, which was as bad as  Shoe and  Harness . Repairing  cribbage   drive   at  night last week.  At a recent temperance rally at  Cranbrook the total attendance  was less than two dozen.  "fTuolrt  a-nrS~T1-������������34-������������t,r������fl.   \jVrtvm<mt> '������ Tt������������  Qtitute wants an investigation  into the alleged high cost of funerals in that town.  Vm&.tvnr  iml\.*.\B V.  .  The coldest Rossland thermometers would admit last week "was  10 below zero. ,< Grand Porks had  it 26 below.  r  ������������������.-  l;!V!;P^TO  CALGARY and LETH BRIDGE  ���������������������������LTD.  ARC TH E DISTRIBUTORS IN ALBERTA FOR  CHRYSLER CARS  \  At all times we have on hand a large stock of parts  that can he shipped to all Dealers and Distributors for  Chrysler Cars, '���������'��������� Federal Trucks, or to any Service  Oarage needing parts for the above two products, or for  any Chrysler product.  VfTe would prefer to ship from Calgary.. Our largest  stock of parts is maintained here. This will save  Dealers, Distributors and Garage men considerable time  if they have not the part on hand, or cannot locate i in  their particular commavity, rather than sending dire������*  W.n\  W-\tmtLm% fon|ft|������n   .  Writ������ Mr. Thomas Beatby, Service-Manager; op Mr.  Ralph Eggen, Parts Manager.  IMPERIAL MOTORS  Ud.  CALGARY,   ALBERTA    &H  RE6. WATSON  i if Mfidrcit.  CHAS. BOTTERILL  I  DRAYING and TRUCK SERVICE  COAL,   WOOD,  SAND,  GRAVEL  PROMPT  ATTENTION   GIVEN   ALL; ORDERS.  Try Us Once  w|-Mbb3      'ES y^nfc. mm      JmW tSim.   fmL.  T     (H        fi^h   dm        ^^      MS        HH  Bs_f~^������     **M      m    /   ��������� ,7Si      'BH1'. "��������� w* ^S^    i������ ���������      ^B.      Wr   ^R^'    W? -  ^S     JmW  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50, delivered in town; slightly more  outside of town. Phone your orders  early. \u ��������� .  According to 'the New Denver  Record 1929 provided the first  January in the Slocan that did not  have a thaw.  Due to the exceptionally cold  weather prevailing the moving  picture theatre at Greenwood has  closed temporarily.  April and June were the stork's  busiest months at Bqmiers, Ferry  last year. In each of; these months  there were 11 birth!,  During the cold spell last week  Kimberley had it 28 below zero  to furnish the coldest touch in the  town's recent history.  Cyanide gass/ for poisoning  gophers will again this, year be  supplied East Kofitenay.: faraaers  by the department" at; ^etoria.  In addition io financing the new  $34,000 building, the 4 United  Church at Penticton f last year  raised $11,440 for generalrunning  expenses; ." .  The Bormers Ferry Herald is  alarmed at the district *s decreasing birth rate. In 1926 there- were  1Q6 new arrivals, as compared with  87 in 1928. .      >   y aPsPsaa-  The water main at Rossland  froze lip last Week,' and; citizens  were supplied for a time by teamsters who made delivery by sleigh  and barrels:-.?^: %:'.1'���������"':,/  3^ W. Grefe, editor..of the New  Denver Seci^d^as^i^'fbe^.'-'ap-*-  pointed judge of the provmeial  assessment court of revision for  Kaslo-Slocan.  Civic improvements at Cranbrook this year wiii''likely include  the erection of a new, fully-modern fire hall and the purchase-of  a ladder truck.  Although 13 inches of snow fell  in the Vernon district in one week  the latter part of January, there  is not enough yet to make the ir-  rigationists rejoice.  Amongst the things Kaslo's, 1929  council are expected to take action on are a re-assessment of the  town, an improved water supply  and a revision upword of electric  light rates.  JV,  According to the Gazette 92.74  per cent, of the registered voters  in Grand Foyks-Grcenwood constituency voted in-the provincial  election last July. This is the best  showing in the whole of the province.  m' H���������H     Am.   Cmm3.        ��������� m    l^i fl_JP dP^\m\ H  *^������jtfr'"^li_ ft-i^ "ETT&> ^������~f^  1929  Now  Ford   Gars  Display  Let us  know your wants in Used Cars  for the coming season.  Headquarters for Kolster and Marconi Radio  iT���������m.   ���������aMW<ln    mf"   Wk jM    I    mVm   ������*������%            A**A     Ami     W*A     Am     *"*m    M������Mr������  m-rnP   Smmf    \%m       VfitW    R    E*-       0w#            S Z.    |l    \U*f    g\   9PmS.    tt������  II M . M    mmmm   M W 9    B    Mm   M    * ****.  A 11   3*1   0" *   *Jm*    Em*  PALMER   A    MAXWELL  senvicc: on anything omehated hy gasoline:  sswwwwm  Women's Silk and  Wool Hose  A Pure Wool Hose of solid  color with white random  effect of silk, half inch  colored band at top, fine  knit reinforced heel, toe  and top, sizes 8J* to 10.  Price:   $1.15  V. MAWSON  Twice-a-Week Delivery  Service in Alice Siding  u  Commencing February 1st I-am inaugurating  -n Tuesday and, Friday afternoon delivery in  connection with the raral mail service.  Will deliver anything from small, parcels up to  500 pounds, delivery to be taken at mail  box location.  Minimum, charge of 10 cents. "Stage leaves  Creston at 4 p.m.  To ensure delivery telephone instructions must  reach us by 12"o'clock noon of mail days.  a  1������!A������  'm\W^*r' m  A: UNIVERSAL  GARRY aXetter of Credit from the  Imperial Bank of Canada. This  letter enables you to draw funds in any  country, and in any currency-���������dollars,  pounds, francs, etcv-^- to the required  amount.  Take along also a feyv Travellers'  Cheques. They will be convenient when  you are not in reach of a bank, and are  honoured in ail countries without  question.  Letters of Credit and Trayellers^  Cheques may be obtained at all  branches.  Any branch of, the tank will give yem  painstaking; and dependable service.  OFCANADA  Creston Branch :   O.W. XTjIiAN, Manager.  Branches at Cranbrook, Fernie, Invermere  170  Your Pocket ���������  used as a bank has many -His*  advantages.  Money carried in n in easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost  or stolen*  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  Q_i . vvble oCCuiKaB.u.Eai.-c ������.������������|jTjiCijtyj. nt  SsxUm.HL or larce accounts are welcome  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capitol Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20J000/XX>  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes, ManBger  S& COMPANY, Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  .    <������������������ '   _ '      ' ���������  ' i      ' ���������������������������;' ^s  jTEV our  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, oiiey lo eorve.  Siuammeli Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Uovi'vnrmont p-rndud, l������iprli������at. quail ly.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all v-u'IoUou.  Choicest BEEJh, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BlsRNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  inaiviktmH egg prculuntion ttinil pi-oilucoH hotU'r |>n.i)llry.    Bi������y Iho l>o������t������ THE   KEVTBW,   CRESTON,   B.   C.  Mc* Doubt About fills Tmmm Cereal  LiewtefiaBl-isovemor ApporaSe-d  Hi^h value af low cost  Ideal for Winter with hot milk  Preyed fey 34 years @f sfrowtiti popularity  ���������z*   *t\r*~^~.*.    r.mn.m^^m  psoe i^ sire ^-siisssssrs ������ni'f������ttu'su wsieat Len>;ps������yt LKs.  ���������,������..- i **ti  Tke Noxious Weeds ^Menace  This is aa age of conventions. They are a natural growth and outcome  of tlie more complex and highly organized development of modern lift-.  They are, too, a recognition of the fact that the principles and methods 01  co-operation are, in rnany ways and to a large extent, replacing tho old  individualistic ideas and efforts of the past. This is not to say that the  value of individual responsibility and initiative has "been, or is to be, discarded; rather, that in this age of rapid transportation and communication  the old isolation has disappeared and peoples and nations are brought close  together. They must, therefore, act as units rather than as distinct and separate entities.  This by way of introduction to a reference to a recent gathering held  in Saskatchewan at the call of   the   Provincial   Minister   of   Agriculture  S. D. McGregor, Brandon, to Succeed  3Late Hon. T. A. Burrows  3, D. McGregor, Brandon, has been  appointed lieutenant-governor of the  province of Sasiiiiloba. Mi*. wEeGregor  succeeds the late Hon. T. A. Burrows who died in Winnipeg recently.  Announcement of the appointment  was made by Premier W. L. Mackenzie X������ing at the conclusion of a  meeting of the,cabinet.  The lieutenant-governorship was  ottered Mr. .McGregor several days  ago, and from his home in Brandon,  he announced acceptance of the post,  stating that he considered the appointment as a compliment to the  agricultural interests of ihe province rather than to himself personally.  Cuticura Soothes  Burning Aching Feet  - Bathe the. feet for several sninutea  with Cuticura Soatt nnd warm water;  then follow with a light application  of Cuticura Ointment, gently rubbed  in. For tired, hot, irritated feet this  | treatment is most comforting.. Cuticura Talcum Is cooling and refreshing.  ftas-npi* SmSi >Tr*t brUtU. Ad<3r������M Canadian Depot:  "BtsaiSBBss. M-S-, EfcaercaS." FfIco, Soap 86c. Olnt-  m������ot 26 and 60a. Talcum 25e.  Cutienr* Shaving Stick 28c.  WAS ALWAYS MING  NEVER BEIT WEIL.  A-444 V MM.*    a, a*** &. .     ������ I *���������������***  Uso  Health   Restored   Through   the  ������? Br, Williams' Fink  A- Pills "y-  "I am one of the many who have  found new health through the use ot  Dr. Williams* Pink Pills," says Mrs.  Everitt X>pwe, South Nelson,- N.B.  "For some years I never felt well,  and at. times was so weak that I  would be confined to bed- At the  very best I was in an ailing condition and found it difficult at all time.s  Advances New Theory  of  to do my housework.    I was subject  namely, the first Saskatchewan Weed Conference. It was not a large and   to. headaches, poor appetite, breath  Baltimore Physician   Says   Lack  lime Makes People Irritable  Mora limo in the diet as a preventive for divorce was urged hy  Dr. George Walker, addressing the  National Housewives, Inc., at Baltimore. Absence bf lime, he declared, makes a woman nervous and  & ibss cruel������������������hencs family troubles  result.  When there is every appearance  of a home being "wrecked Doctor  Walker suggested that lime, as  found in a pint of milk, added to the  diet of a couple daily for two weeks  in all. probability would adjust matters, restore amicability andf keep  the home intact. "  He also would add two oranges  a day for each and a quarter pound  of cold slaw at -least three times a  week.     ���������  spectacular convention as many present-day conventions are, but in the  importance of the problem, it met to consider, it took second place to none.  And while it was a Saskatchewan conference, its deliberations and findings  were of equal value to the other prairie provinces.  The conference was summoned in recognition of the fact that weeds  are making tremendous headway in Western Canada, and that some action  must be taken, over and above the preventive policies or the past, if the  inroads of weeds and the consequent enormous loss to the farmers and the  country as a whole is to be checked.  The conference -was attended not only by officials of the Saskatchewan  Government, municipalities and farmers' organizations, but by Dominion  Government officials, representatives of the railways, mortgage and loan  companies, manufacturers, business men, merchants���������in a word, every organization having a vital interest in the productive capacity and prosperity  of Western Oanada.  It was frankly and unanimously agreed that the whole country must  be aroused and organized in a campaign for the destruction and elimination  of weeds. The only alternative is a rapidly decreasing agricultural production both in quantity and quality, smaller returns to the farmer, and decreased, business and prosperity for all.  The duty and responsibility of the individual farmer In the matter of  keeping his own land free of weeds was in no sense minimized, but it was  recognized that, human nature being what it is, some men will neglect their  duty, and while they themselves suffer as a result of such neglect, they  also inflict loss upon their neighbors who are doing their duty, and upon  Shipping Sets New Mark  New Westminster Exceeds 1927 Bee*  ord by Forty-five Ships  A sew mark in shipping was set  at New Westminster during 1928,  exceeding by 45 ships the 1927 record of 153. The figure does not include the coastwise shipping, which  is handled through the Department  of National Revenue. The net" tonnage of the ships handled through  the harbor commissioners' office was  G25.2T1 tons .and the grbss? 984,368  tons, compared witn 483,603 and  776,229, respectively, in 1927.  wx������^/ww>/.a>vA^ai\a^vwv^v������^jwws/s/w  the community and country as a -whole.  The need, therefore, for concerted Government and municipal action  was emphasized, and the absolute necessity, in the interest of all, for more  drastic control recognized.  It was realized that not only must existing weeds be brought under  control and eradicated, but that much more efficient measures must be taken  and greater* precautions observed to put a stop to the sowing of weed seeds  and the propagation of the weed plants.  It is not possible in this article to discuss all the phases of this intricate  problem, but at this season of the year, when farmers are beginning to think  nbout and plan their work for the spring, one factor may well be stressed.  That is, the importance of sowing good, clean seed and"not a mixture of  grain, good and bad, and weed seeds.  The astounding discovery was made by the seed drill survey conducted  in Saskatchewan that 70 per cent, of the seed sown in the province was  lower than No. 2, due largely to the inefficient operation of farm fanning  mills. In other words, while farmers and governmental authorities on the  one hand are fighting weeds, the farmers in the sowing of their crops are  planting thousands of bushels of weed seeds..  The first step towards victory over the weed enemy is to put an immediate and definite stop to the planting of weed seeds in prepared soil.  If the propagation of weeds is continually carried on and assisted in this way,  it must be recognized that thc weed menace will grow, and that final victory will rest with it and not with the farmer.  The spring slogan for all Western farmers in 1929 should be: Look  to your seed grain. See to it, above everything else, that It Is good, clean  seed. If weed seeds are sown, it ia inevitable that weeds will be harvested.  Eomcmbcr, it is still everlastingly true in farming as In all tbe activities of  life that, whatsoever a man soweth that shall he also reap. ������������������  less at the least exertion, and very  pale.     Before    Dr.    Williams'    Pink  Pills were recommended to me I had  tried several medicines, but without  any  good   results.    I   had   become  completely discouraged and felt that  I would always   be   an   invalid.    A  friend strongly urged me to take Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills,   and   finally   I  consented to do so, but without much  hope   that   they  would   help,   where  other medicines had failed.    But in  this, to my joy, I was mistaken.    I  had hot been taking the pills very  long when I knew they were helping  me.     As I  continued  their  use  I found my   appetite   improving,   I  slept    better    at    night,    and    m>  strength was gradually returning.  I  continued taking the pills for several  months, when.-I again found myself  a  well  woman,   and  I  believe  .that  had it not been  for   Dr.   Williams*  Pink Pills I would to-day be a helpless f. invalid. -y  5The..,? pills   have,   since  been taken by others in our family,  with  the' same  beneficial x*esults.    I  strongly urge every weak woman to.  try- this grand health-building medicine."  If you will send your name and  address to The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out., s little  book, "Building Up the Blood," will  be mailed you postpaid.  You can get these pills through  any medicine dealer or by mail at  50c a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Built To Auto Design  Type  First  British  'Plane   of   This.  Put  on Market  Britain's first airplane to be built  to automobile design has been  placed on the market under the  name of Simmonds Spartan light  plane. -  The craft has four wings, which  are interchangeable in the same way  that the four "wheels of an automobile are interchangeable. There also  is ��������������� spare wing which ���������is carried for  emergencies.  The new machine is fitted with a  four-cylinder, air-cooled engine of  30-85 horse-power. It recently was  tested on a. non-stop flight-from London to Berlin* 620 miles, in six hours;  Protect Your Children :i  From "Flu," Grippe  A WABNINd TO PARENTSi  Silver Foxes for Italy  A . number of- silver foxes have  been sent from Canada to ranches in  the Italian Alps, where ranching conditions are stated to be ideal, and  where the fox farming industry i9  showing a steady growth.  Flue germs are everywhere today.  They reach the system'through the  nose and throat. Mottiers can protect their children in a very simple  way.'  ���������"Take a saucepan of water, place  it on a lamp or stove. Add a ball  teaspoonful of Catarrhozone 'toy'a  pint of water, which Is brought to a  boil. Let the steam itoxa the kettle  fill the room so that the medicated  air is breathed by the child. This,  germ-killing vapor disinfects the  child's breathing1 organs and kills the  "Flu" germs. ?  Catarrhozone Vapor stops cold,  prevents Grippe, relieves Sore  Throat, prevents Flu. Safe and efficient. Just as good for adults-: a������  for children. If you keep the air la  your home disinfected with Cattarrh-  ozone Vapor you are well protected  ft om, dangerous Flu, Influenza.  Grippe, iand Colds. All druggists  sell: Catarrhozone  iaf 50c bottles.  If Bids Pain Begone.���������When neuralgia racks tbe nerves or lumbago  cripples the back is the time to test  the virtues of Dr. Thomas' fEclectrtc  Oil. Well rubbed in it will stnj the"  pain and produce a, sensation of ease  and rest. A trial of it will establish  faith in it.  New Brunswick's contribution to  Uncle Sam's Yuletide celebration included some 3,000,000 Christmas  trees���������the greatest number ever  shipped Stqtg. the urovince.  When the plumber died his wife  took no chslnces. She buried his  tools with him.  Minard's Liniment prevents  Flu.  The    Adirondacks    contain  than 100 scenic lakes.  mora  Exhausted   from   Asthma.���������Many  who read these words know the terrible drain upon health and strength,  which comes in the train of asthmatic troubles. Many do not realise, however, that there is one true  remedy which will usually stop this  drain. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy is a wonderful check to this  enervating ailment. It has a count*  less record of relief to its credit. It  is sold almost everywhere,  During thc World war a person's  equilibrium was tested for flying by  an elaborate turning chair.  Politncss is one of the best investments known.' It pays enormous dividends.  EMM A^t* I H  ^^^3*3 Q   Q| Wh^f wmw^SJr  Vlghta the Germs ln tlie Throat Before Thoy Invade Other Parts of  tho Body.  EFFECTIVE PltEVIQNTIVK MEASUIIES EXPLAINED  As a molecule of water passes  through the pores of your skin it is  like a man passing through a gate  seven mltos wide.  Simple precautions taken now will enable you to fight dreaded "Flu"  which is sweeping rapidly through thc wholo country, Tho germs of  Influenza gain access to tho body through tho mouth and throat. Keep  the throat healthy and you go a long- way towards stopping tho troublo.  An effective nutans of prevention is to garble the throat three or four  Uxntmii dally with NerviUnc. Hall' a teaspoonful oi Nerviline in water  rwakoM a moat efficient gargle. Tlu; germ-killing properties of Nervillne  quickly destroy any bacteria in tho mouth or throat. If tho cheat la aore.  if the throat in hoarse, If you have a cough���������bo sure, to rub tho neck  and cheat with Neiviline. Wvcry drop of It will rub In, and out will  como tho congestion.  Of course it Ih absolutely necessary to house-clean tho system with  Dr. Hamilton's Pill* which wtlmulato tho eliminating organs, and rid tho  ���������nvHtiim of (llH<������Hf<<���������hr'wrllnif wii-Uoh. TIiIh comhliml Wm treatment of Ncr-  vnjino and Dr. Hamilton's PHla will glvo prompt and entirely flatl������Cnc-  tory reamUm.  Recognized as a leading specific  for tho destruction of worms, Mother  Graves* Worm Exterminator has  proved a boon to suffering children  everywhere.    It seldom falls.  New Air Service Planned  Air express and passenger service between Winnipeg and tTnitod  States points will be established  within a month on a trl-weekly  babls, according to Capt. P. T. Mccarty, president and operating manager of tho International Airways.  Inc., of Seattle. The service will bo  In co-operation with tho Western  Canada Airways,  Limited.  He~I suppose I'm only a pebble  ow the boach of your life?  She���������That is true, but you might  Htand a chance if you wero a little  boulder.  Mlnnrd'n Liniment for the Orlppo ami  Fins.  W.    N.    IJ.    1771  The whole world knows Aspirin as an effective antidote for  pain. But it's just as important to know that there is only one  genuine Aspirin. The name Bayer ia on every tablet, and on thc  box. If the name Bayer appears, it's genuine; and if it doesn't,  it is not! Headaches are dispelled by Aspirin, So arc colds, and  the pain that coca with them; even neuralgia, neuritis, and rheumatism promptly relieved. <3ct Aspirin���������at any drugstore���������-with  proven directions.  Physicians prescribe Aspirin j  sJ -fees MOT affect &c heart  Atptrtn is tha tru'ts tsue! (r*&Si.lcr*4 tn <ftir.������fl*V foAlc-aHa? Ba/fl* MnnMfurU'A1'. 1BBTJ-fi*#4v  It* wall known Clmt AiiplrU* tacniiu llay'������r tunnufurtun*, '��������������� ������'������ur������ H.������ j.tii.lkt ngtlaat luoitBt  lion*, tliff Tahlnu will ha HtnmtHiit vrltii Uiulr "Unjrer Ckmu" tr*d������uittrU, /;  i������/  Tjpvr^TV.    frr?FRTO"NT,   b.    o.  /aid For- UviL Aviation  SAYS  CANADA TOO KEEN  J  Toronto.���������The Mail and Empire  publishes the following special cable  from Pai*is:  "A factor in the world naval situation, which hitherto fcas  been obscured   by- Anglo-American   discussion of the limitation o������ naval armaments is  the   growing .rivalry   between France and Italy in the Mediterranean, as reflected in their building  programs:  Por    the   first   time  much prominence  is being given to  this subject hers  and. it sn&v ?ss.5t1v  be  suspected  that  tlie  British   "big  navy" party is preparing to counter  any suggestions for a naval holiday  with the United States by^ pointing  to the danger to British interests in  . European   waters    as   necessitating  morecriuser building/  Hector ������J. Bywater, -well known  naval expert .in a column article in  - the Daily Telegraph analyzes in  startling terms the French-Italian  building race and speaks of the Mediterranean' as Vone of the main arteries of our empire."  "No neutral can hope to conduct  business as .usual in a -zone of active warfare," he finds proceeding to  pile up statistics intended to prove  his contention. "That France and  'Italy' are now in open rivalry for  strategic control of the Mediterranean is the only possible 'inference  to be drawn from recent developments.  Flying Clubs Will Be Given Thirty-  two New Planes This Year  Ottawa. ��������� Thirty-two aeroplanes  will this year, be given flying clubs  by the government it is estimated by  flying officials in the national defence department.  B^eldes issuing two machines to  each newly-formed organization, one  extra ma'chhine is given for each  one which the club members purchase themselves. The 16 clubs already in operation are each expected to buy a machine this year.  There are over 150 flying pilots in  Canada with,seven years' experience  in the air, according to figures compiled by the. national defence department in connection with amplications now being ..received by the civs!  service, commission for' two positions  as inspectors of civil aviation.  There is one vacancy at Ottawa  and one at Regina. These are additions to the staff occasioned, by the  development* of aviation. At present  there are three inspectors. Their  duties   include   the   examination   of  ^UU \MMi-S    i iii SS5*5%5  By Parachute Jussp  prospective   pilots,  "t*yvr*������ 4* ���������*���������*** f>m r\.4r  W\-N3 ttlM.JmS.fy *^������  chines for airworthiness and choice  of locations for airdromes.  Secures Desired Land  Veteran of C.B.F. in   Siberia   Files  -.' on. Peace River Homestead  Peace River.���������Af ter ^waiting from  Friday,   January   1'8   until   Monday  morning,  January 28,   G-.   Turcotte,  Falher,  was successful   in   securing  , the land of his choice,. a homestead  Doukhobfirs Found Guilty  Ringleaders   in   Clash   With   Police  Receive  Jail  Sentence  Grand Forks, B.C.���������Eight Sons of  Freedom, Doukhoboe religious fanatics, were sentenced to serve six  months each for obstructing police  officers. They were found guilty by  John A. Hutton and John M. Donaldson/ justices of the peace. The fa  naticsf offered no defence.  The fanatics were arrested and  charged following a clash with Id  provincial police officers and 10 specials who sought trf* arrest Strep-  nikoff and Woiken, -wanted for infringement of the School Act. The  Sons of Freedom attempted to prevent the arrest of their leaders, bat  were -overcome by tear gas bombs.  Peter Veregin, Doukhobor community head, reported to have testified  Senator Walsh of Massachusetts is  waging a campaign ill congress to  show the - United States the amount  of trade which. Canada is winning  from the republic. He expressed the"  opinion, that Canada was too keen  and is rapidly outstripping the  TJnited States.  Figures Show Slight Increase  Tn-o Winnipeg- Airmen Brave Wind  and Below Zero Weather  Winnipeg.���������Braving a bigh nortn-  west wind and 15 below zero  weather, Flight Lieut. A. Carter and  Sergt. Joe Maskell, of the Royal Canadian .Air" Force, thrilled BOO persons at "Stevenson' Aerodrome by  jumping fropa aeroplanes with parachutes at a height of 2,500 feet.  The feat is unique in Manitoba  and perhaps in Canada, considering  the weather conditions;  Carter landed in a clump of trees  two miles east of the point where  he jumped, and a group of airmen  had to -rescue the parachute from  the branches, Magkell also was car-.  ried far afield.  Carter's jump was the 36th of his  career. He holds the record for  parachute jumpers in the' British  Empire, having msde a leap of 20,-  000 feet at High- River, Alberta, in  November,  1925.  ������l\iiii������^    fill  "ikTIWlfA'V Pa^TATi  ������***������        n **-        f*   *9 ji  nan Being LudorseiS  in the Fattier district that had been  under-lease but recently was thrown  m "these actions, was engaged In a  open for filing. Ten days ofy terrible  sub zero, weather with -tha the*-***mamer,  National Day  of   Thanksgiving   for  Recovery of King Is  Urged  Vancouver.���������A movement emanating in the province of Quebec to bold  a    national    day    of    thanksgiving  throughout Canada for the recovery  of his Majesty King George from bis  recent   illness,    and   which   it   was  stated has the endorsement of Premier   Taschereau    of    Quebec    and  other prominent men of that province, was -wholeheartedly ^supported  by Mayor." W.PSl.. :;?Malkih:ya^d^y������h-3  Vancouver city council.  ^ Winnipeg.-^���������Endorsation yvpf.-yythe  plan to hold a Dominion-wide day of  thanksgiving for the recent recovery  to    health    of    His    Majesty    King  George was given   by   Mayor   Dan  McLean of Winnipeg.  Washington.���������Discriminatory    tar������-  iffs against' goods' imported into tb.3-  United States via Canadian ports is*  recommended by only   one   out   oj-  tbree       government       departments^  which reported to "the. senate on tho,  diversion cf United States commerce  to Canadian   ports. The   other   two  found-that the movement of United  States imports and exports through  its    neighbor's    ports    was    cause! '  chiefly by the normal factors of international, trade and transportatio,*-*:-  and aoihuig 2-s.uCh.   could   be   don?  about it except to discuss with Canada through diplomatic channels th<u'  possibility of putting United States  ports en an equal basis with Canadian ports on imports into Canada.    -_  The   majority   report   which   remarks at the outset that Canadians  are just as much concerned over the  movement of Canadian export ������rais  through   United   States   ports   waa  made  by  the   departments  of  state?  ter ranging from SO below during  the day and down to almost 50 during the long nights he endured.  Turcotte did not have it all his  own way foryClorppral McDonald of  the mounted" police "was on hand to  prevent' disorder? He,, ordered Tnr;  cotte to rerhove his hiahd from the  door knob so that the door cduld be  opened. Another man named Tru-  deau was on hand and secured it  while the dbor was opening, hut  Turcotte was in tlie most favorable  position and sqheezed  in first.y...  marketing act trial. He did not figure  ���������-in..-:the~c.aser;-v.v,'.y..'''-:....-:--y,--.  Parley On Import  Twelve Per Cent. Advance in Immigration to Canada Last  Year        .   .  Ottawa.���������Ian migration to Canada  continues to show a moderate increase over; that, of a year ago, the  total for nine months of the fiscal  year up to and including December  being 144,113 compared with 128,\)28  for the same period in 1927. The increase is 12 per cent.  The total immigration of December amounted to 5,515 compared  with 4,566 irt December, 1927, an increase of 21 per cent. The month's  immigration included 1,476 British,  1,544 from United States, 24 Belgians, 50 Danish, 98 Dutch, 204 Finnish,- 31 French, 454 Germans, 44  Norwegians,. 75, Swedish, 15 Swiss  and 1,409 of other races.  . Of the   144,113   immigrants   who  came  to Canada in   the   last   nine J China Wants to Protect Her People  months  82,257 were of the farming \_ Against Opium EvU    -  Geneva.���������The opium, evil was  made the occasion for another plea  by China for the right to police its  own territory-irrespective of the nationality of offenders.  Wang King-Ky, chief representative of his country at Geneva, submitted that it was impossible to separate the narcotic and political  questions so long as China was not  and agriculture and tiae Interstate  Commerce Commission. It was unanimous.  .The minority report waa made by  the United States shipping board  which operates at a. deficit the shipping acquired by the United States  government during tha war. * The  tone of the two reports is sharply  contrasted. The majority quotes statistics to show, that 27 per cent, ot  allCanada'sT;exports travel through  UnitetffyStete^ piorts wfctlle only five  per cent, of United States exports  travel through. Canadian ports.  Coast Wants Orient Trade  class and 14,199 were female domestic servants.  London Awaits News  Announcement   of    Duke   of    Glou  cester's. Engagement Expected Shortly  London,���������The Daily News said it  Rut Reports Presented by President  Coolidge Not Yet Received  Ottawa.---At, f the   department   ot  external aSsursi it was  stated that 1 understands>that the engagement ofifree    to    protect   lier    own   people  Studying Aircraft Device  iiomniion government May Establish Direction Finding Apparatus Service  Ottawa.���������For the purpose of ascertaining what tho United States  is doing in the field of direction  finding- for aircraft by radio, Maj  W.Arthur. Steel', one oif the senior  officers of Jtlie. signals Service, department of national defence, has  gone, lo Washington, Kqw York, and  other points, tq obtain information  tfdr Canada. Direction finding apparatus has been used to advantage in  the operation of aircraft. in _ several  countries and tlio Canadian government is cpnsldering establishing  cuch a service In tho Dominion.  the reports presented by President  Coolidge to congress on the subject  of customs preferences on imports  through Canadian ports have not yet  been received. No diplomatic representations based on them have yet  been made. The United States minister in Ottawa, however, brought  the general situation to the attention of Premier Mackenzie, King  some weeks ago.  As President Coolidge informed  the United States seriate that 'diplomatic negotiations would begin with  Canada.on the matter, it is anticipated that there will be representations in the* near future.  the   Duke   of   Gloucester,   formerly against the acts of nationals of other  Prince  Henry,   third   son   of   King powers.  George, would be announced shortly.  The newspaper said it was believed the duke was engaged to Lady  Angela Scott, daughter of the Duke  and Duchess of Buccleuch.  The Daily  News  understood  that  Carpenter Electrocuted.  Winnipeg.���������William Jardlne, 26,  a carpenter, was electrocuted at the  substation of the Winnipeg Electric  Company near  Selkirk, Man., when  the announcement had been delayed I his saw came in contact with a high  because of King George's illness.       I tension wire.  Would Gain Larger Share for ���������*t5-an-  ada, Sayaf-T.rS. Dixon f -      c  Ottawa. ��������� Canadian boards of  trade from tlie Atlantic to the Pay  cific areihterlocked in. such a way  as to assure immense benefits for  national commerce and fruitful results from their co-operative labor,  said T. S. Dixon, president of the  Vancouver Board of Trade in an address at the 72nd annual meeting of  the Ottawa Board of Trade.  Within the next two years, Mr,  Dixoa declared, Vancouver would  lead an expedition of Canadian business, men into the Orient in an attempt to further increase the prestige ;of the Dominion in the Far East  and gain a larger share of Oriental  trade for the manufacturers and  producers of Canada.  ,��������� lias Remarkable Record  Wlnnlpeg.-^John McDougall, veteran sergeant-at-arms of tlio Manitoba legislature,0 is in indifferent  health at present, and for a secoud  time In half a century may not be  well enough to attend the opening  of the house on February 11. Last  yen* he was ill too, and it wan the  lirst time in SO years that he was  unable to carry tho maco on nn opening occasion. ,  ,  Plans Branch Line In B.C.  Nelson, B.C.���������Notification to tho  public of its intention to apply at  tbo coming session of parliament for  charter rights to build a railroad  link from Kootenay Landing to  Proctor, J5.C, ia announced by the  Canadian Pacific Hallway in a statutory notice. The notico issued from  Montreal under date of January 29,  is signed by ������3. Alexander, secretary.  CANADIAN IDEAS IN JAPAN  World's Largest Theatre Sold  "New Yosic.---Thc: Hippodrome, thc  world's largest theatre, haa been  sold for approximately $0,000,000.  Although tho purchaser, Frederick  Drown, a real estate operator, would  not dlncloao his plana, it was indicated that he had a now project ia  mind for the Hlto, and that the theatre might bo razed.  W.   N.   V.    1771  Appointed Vice President  Winnipeg.���������R. S. Law, formerly of  Claresholm, Alta., has been appointed to the board of directors and to  the position of first vice president of  the United Grain Growers, Ltd,, it  was announced here by Hon. T, A.  Crerar, president of the company  Mr. Law auccoeds C. Rico-Jones, who  hold the position for the past 11  years and who resigned to enter  business Sn his own right.  Would Try New Stunt  Detroit,      Mich,���������Gone      Lnusoler.  who dropped over Niagara Falln in a  rubber ball July 4 aaya he will jump  off* a new -la-story building hero for  ���������^iV-JO'l",   WXO*   ft   {������������ir*  ������������������'   UJtnttn  ut  IiEh  own dnslgn.  Manitoba House To  Open February 11  Will Proceed to Take  Up Business  Without  Usual  Adjournment  Winnipeg.���������The Manitoba legislature will go into session Monday afternoon, February 11, at '3 o'clock.  An order-ih-council fixing this date  was signed by Hon. J. D. McGregor,  shortly after being sworn in as lieutenant-governor.  The house will proceed with the  business before it immediately after  the formal opening ceremony and the  reading of the speech from the  throne by the new lieutenant-governor. This will be a, departure from  custom previously followed.  When K. Haahimn, superintendent i oral   superintendent,   motive   power  of rolling stock and machinery of  the Sapporo district, Japanese Government Railways, was in Canada  recently studying the operation*^' of  tho Canadian National Railways for  the benefit of the people of his own  country,, ho was particularly Interested In tho methods used in clearing unow from tlae track. In a letter to W. A. Kings!and, general  manager of the National Byatem'ii  western region, Mr. Ilafshima ex-  tM*u-...������.t2 Ssla thanlts for thc qo-#���������?".~  tion given him by A. II. Eager, gen-  and car equipment, Winnipeg, and A  McCowan, assistant general superintendent, car equipment.   He went oo  to describe a   new   type   of   anow-  MfiUting machine  which ho had do-  viucd from Ideas glvcart him by K. D  McLay, bridge and building master  of tho Canadian National Railways,  Calgary    division.      Tho    machine,  which la the anoat huccobbCuI of all  tho   types    tried   on   the   Japanese  railways, has been named McLay. Tho  plow iw Nofm hf-rn In action and th*-  inset ia a photograph or Mr. McLay.  WIU Not Compete  Toronto, Ont.���������The " ladles' Ugh  jump which was on 'the program o������  the Melrose games at. Now York,  February 13, lias been cancelled, according to a wire received by Miss  Myrtle Cook. The wire sold exhibitions were not permitted at thos**  games and that Miss Ethel Cather-  wood has been notified to this effect.  This means that Misa Catherwood  will not compete in New York.  May Send Minister to States  Wuabija������U":a.���������NCigotlaUonn for 1hc  exchange of diplomatic representatives between tho United States and  tho Union of South Africa, were  said, at State Department, to be undor way, South Afgrtca would be  the third entity of the British Commonwealth to appoint a mlnlater to  Waahlngten. Canada nnd tho Irlnln  brco fci-UA-te aro iito oiiiur iwu-. THIS  CBESTOH  BEVIBW  ������ I  AHAi BwW ���������' 5?  Kill 1  vial  i  The   announcement    in    the   Creston  -Review of December 28, 1928, and  January  4,   1929,  re   GARAGES  GOING    ON    CASH    BASIS  was signed by the following:  PREMIER GARAGE,  KOOTENAY GARAGE, .s-  CRESTON MOTORS.  ERICKSON BATTERY SERVICE  STATION.  This was an errory audi should have  omy oeen signed ������y tne i ������Mowing*  Premier Garage, Creston  Kootenay Garage, Creston  Erickson Battery Service Station, Erickson  Please do not ask these Garages for Credit.  rsa  WMLEMTiNE0S BAY  Tfoui*st������my sWek* W  New stock of Valentines, Red Crepe Paper, Tissue  Paper and Serviettes  Bride Tallies, Score Pads���������and SOMETHING NEW  in Sets of Pads and Tallies to match for two, three  and   four  tables.       These  are  entirely   new   and1  snappy.    Also the new Bridge Book with one side  for table score, the other side for individual score.  Fresh Box   Chocolates for Valentines  vavaraw fl Wl������     UA>������m*A"*ff    W    WW II   V ���������*"*>#��������� I  THE REXALL STORE  GEO. U. KELLY  54 x 27 inches  3  ^2v     o   y B MLR   kSbS b<fh A^P y      al BSfl   M   11  COMPANY,   LTD.  Local and Personal  r8^  ���������rafiwiMWt  For Rent���������wive room house, good  location.    F. H. Jackson. Creston.  L*OB 8ALE���������2 tons alfalfa, $15 a ton  afc stack.    K. E." Paulson, Creston.  For Saub���������20 ������������res of land at Creston.    R. Littler, Cumberland. B.C.  VGxi 5AS3���������iSOOCi   iicRFj  "WiSFK   v?SRla  will hpH single or double.    "B. Noguier,  Canyon.  Hay For Sale���������Hay in stuck, $12  per ton, cash only. Ai Stuart Evans,  Camp Lister.  For SAI.E���������Portable phonoRrmph  and^ 50 ra-'Oi'de. will Bell chenp. L.  Aiiui-o&OuT, Cr^siorn. m  For SAjLE ������������������ "^ 1otor Orthophonlc  phonograph and 40 records. Mrs. A.  L. Prtlmer, Creston.  Por Sax.e���������-Set -st������-nernl purpose bolv  sleighs, can be seen at McKay's black-  snsitb Rhnn, Orestoiis  ������*eni starts on Wednesday next,  13th, and Easter Sunday will fall on  March 81st this year.  lhe district -was entirely free of  crime last month.- Wot a single cane  wus heard in police court.  For Sale���������Four pasoline lamps,  tank, wire and pumps, will s������-H cheap.  Presbyterian Lariies^s Aid.  One 4-to.bfi Badiola, with aerial,  tubes and batteries complete. $25.  Creston Ding & Book Store.  Pies For SAtiB���������Choice youn-ar pif?������,  six weeks old Fehrtiarv 5th, Sfl each.  John K. Miller, (Alice ������ulinK),Creston.  FotJND���������"Loggi n g tongs. O wn er na n,  have same, on proving property and  paying expanses. Enquire Review  Office.  Up to the end .January 104 auto and  truck licenses have been issued at Creston, as compared with a bout 90 in Jah-.  uary, 1928. - .  Vital  statistics  for  January show  two births, no deaths, and one m������rri-  aRe.    One boy and one girl made up  the new citizens.  Creston Board of Trade meets in February session on'Tuesdav night afc the  town -haii. Highway matters will be  the feature of the session.  Dan McDonald, who is in charge of  C.P.R. tie inspection at Winneid, Alberta, north of Lacombe, spent the  weekend with his family here.  For Saue���������^Smalt Jonathan apples  in first class condition. 65 cents per  box delivered any where in fcow-n.  Leave orders at,niy fcho.p.   V.Mawson.  The ice harveit is in full swing;. Village residents are stocking up with a  ssspply from Hood's, lake. The ice is  of fine   quality   and   about 38 inches  thick.  Janu-iry business at the Creston office of the provincial police was unusually brisk, accounting for un intake  of almost $2300, of which $2163 was for  auto license plates.  The village commissioners have the  February meeting on Monday night, at.  whieh the tax rate fo*1 1920 will be up  for discussion. It is likely last year's  rate of 12 mills will again be struck.  Alfalfa For Sale���������Second cut  ting, $20 a ton .it Chas. O. Rodgets'  office. Or delivered in 2 ton lots in  Creston, or nn further haul. No. 1  alfalfa,    Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston.  Keep the evening of Thursday, February 14th, open for the proposed St.  Valentine bridge drive under the auspices of GreBton and 'District. Women's  Institute. Popular admission prices.  Curds nt 8.30.  Saturday was Cundlemttw Day���������the  occasion when the bear makes his first  appearance of the year to pisse up the  weather. As it was cloudy all day it is  presumed bruin did not see his shadow  wnd. therefore, winter is at an end.   .  JVliRS Anna Anderson, who has been  on the Review stall for tho past 18  months, left at the end of the week for  Cranbrook, where sho has acoepted n  position in the office ot Martin Bros.  Her place afc the Review is taken by  Misa Lily Lewis.  Rural mall delivery Into the Alice  Siding section as fur the Oatronski  ranch commenced on Fritluy, and fcho  round trip la taking a little over an  hour. Ab prawn b only about 15 of the  22 boxholders huve the boxen erected  and nro receiving mat!.  The Presbyterian W. M.S. nf Knot en-  ay-Boundary will hold the 1020 confer  once ut Creaton on February 20th anil  21s*. in St. (Stephen**} Ohtmsli. ami  amongat the speakera will be Mrs.Led-  ingliam of Vancouver, piopidut)fc of the  British Columbtit Preabytorial.  Splendid prizes aro being offerocl nt  the masquerade in.fche Purloin Hull to-  night, under Ohi-tat Church Ladief*'  (In I Id auttplces.    Music is by Mrs. Liu  Let" a   ii,ii>*JOf'',tr'������>        rs.M������i3n������f^    >.".   I) \'t,������t..  OoHfcmneM   to  lu������ homemade.    AcIiiiIh-  wlnn 75 cents, which   Includes  supper.  Pi  j*������  Whsat  This problem is so easily  solved when you have on hand  a good assortment oi Canned  Goods such, as Canned  Vegetables, Canned Fruits,  Canned Meats,Canned Fish.  Buy an assortment and prove  for yourself the ease with  which you can jplan the everyday tneals. Canned Goods  are not expensive and bring  to your table "a. variety of ^the  world's finest foods.  Creston Valley Go-Operative Assn;  i  r  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  m, -a ij a .*%��������� ml a 1  ws%a. S 5" S ^^ n a fi m  plUlyllll  Latest Styles and Slia.deSi  Men who prefer the best  quality Hat can have their  choice from our stock.  Also other lines of Hats  from  $4.75  up.  SOO O O CL  Dry Goods.      Groceries.     Furniture.      Hardware  Dependability and  Prices Right  That's two thing* you can bm sttr*  nahmn dealing with us.  How about "bayiner a Hoator ot Ran era tw  a Ohtlntmafl Pronont tor your wJfo and,  homo.  "Wo hav������ th*> oicclnr-ilvo a<wncy tin Ornniton  for tho HMP ICanaoH and Hoators and aro  ablo to bIvo you a llannroor Hoator oqual  In prlco and ot a bottor miallty than any  Blmilar article purchanod rrom any mall  owl or hoiiHo.  ThoBO Itringofl and Hoatora aro built ot  tlio best raw materials available, are constructed with oxaotlnff onro throughout,  nnd noHHona all Uio latout labor and tfuol  savl ner features.  Wo aro oarrylnff a onmnloto Uno of  IjOBKorn' Supplleo. AIho Tool Btoolo, Drill  Rtool, Hardwood, Heir-TemporlnH- Hprlnir  ib tool.  Whon breaking a loaf In yo������i������ oar nprluir  lot ub replace It with a now ono made of  tho v������ry bout iitool. Oomnloto ni>rln������H for  earn, lruclc������, trallora nuulo to owlor on whort  notloo. .  S,^2j^^|    i^^y i^ffr BmH ^2?^^|    .j-^3f H   m QmP  Blacksmith       Plumbing     Tinsmith       Oxy Acotylono Welding  'tmmmmimmmgmmmmiktmmmmi  ?ra^ifi8M)ii^������<if^irai'wwa*'itf^


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