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Creston Review Mar 2, 1928

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 -  -1 ~.'    >.-  ������!*^A       l  "*  ' '"??SV-SP  -       -������- -���������',-.-^ *i /-,  -apr  v  r-  XT17  Vol  XX.  CRESTON, B. C.��������� FRIDAY. MAKQH % 1928  No. 4  A. D. Pochin returned to Nelson at  the end of the ctreek. after spending  about a month at pruning and other  Cf*^va"5i3^  up^rn au*G������.������o*  The United Church Ladies' Aid  netted about $17 at their tea and  concert at the hah on Saturday eve"  ning last.  Qeo= Davfe got back at- the end of  the week froan "Vancouver, where he  has been for the past few -77-seks  undergoing medic-d treatment. Fortunately no operation Avas necessary  and fae haa returned looking pretty  much his oldtime self.  Geo. Strong of Creston ���������w-as? renewing acquaintances at Canyon on Sunday. 'Tps^P'PP's f ",:  Oiifif. Vance and Coh.fNygaaard have  taken a log haulinji; contract at Washout Greek, fwhere Tom fHickey is"in  charge of woods vr/ork for C Q. Rod  *gera=yff:?;fff :y-y'v'   ?y  T. 'R. Mawson and Geo. Davie served  up some real old time music for the  Old Timers dance at Creston on Tuesday naghti, and were very ably assisted  at the piano by Mrs. tfrank Rose of  Care-aton.;...'?'  For the Comrades of the Way meeting on Tuesdt&y night the feature will  be a debate on the topic; Kesolved.  *That the Orientals are a Menace to  fVHA.-a������     ��������������� TJ--        '-''^f*a _-. .-���������-. aa a-aSSS i^.  Handled by W. J. Truscott and Herb  Lewis of Creston, and Manford Sam-  uelson and Dick Penson will speak on  ibe negative side. There ywiii "be a  silver collection taken and lunch served.   Everybody^Welcome.  son are back from a business visit at  Kelson.  Ludwig Anderson was at Creston  for the weekend, a guest of ClaucTe  Simpson.  xi. o|*euw ������is \i\ua oet.*ctu ou jjimii-  viuhi-  pany, was at his home  in Cranbrook  for the weekend."  W. F, Attridge of the Cranbrook  Sash & Door Company, was here from  Cranbrook   on  a   business   visit   Inst  -week.  Miss Etole Af**owsmith of Creston as  here tit present on a visit with her  sisteic^Mrs. Dii-ffil.  Fred Hale, Beg; Watson and "Ked"  Hickey. all of CreRton- were biisinass  cullers during the past week.  Mrs. Martin .and Mr. and Mrs. E. J.  Brawn were Creston call ers bet wee n  trains oa> Thursday.  Jag. Wilson is.back.from a business  visit at, Creston and points in the  Creston Valley.  Mrs. Chas. Neil of Kuskanook pas  sed through on Monday on a visit to  Creston. Mrs. Jack Cameron was at  the metropolis on Thursday, and Mrs.  Dabley and Mrs. North were renewing  Creston acquaintances on Friday.  Mrs. Geo. Cam was a Wynndel -caller on Friday.  Carl La yaeel la returned to Sirdar  on Sunday, after a week's visit with  Cranbrook and Nelson friends.     .. ������������������ -  Mrs. Geo. Cam and daughter, Dorothy, left on Sunday   for   Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs.CH. Hare of Creston  Mr. and Mrs. J. Benedetti got back  on Thursday frotn their visit, at Lethbridge, Alberta. -'  Paul Ofner aiad son, Oscar, went  back on Tuesday to their trapping  operptions at Harrop.  Mrs. John Bathie left on "Saturday  foi Cranbrook, where she is visiting  friends for a few- days.  Mrs,   it.  Sinclair   Smith   of    West  Creston was here for & few days visit  this week with her mother, Mrs.  Kathtsrst. ��������� yy?;f^ P."?  Mr. Murdin of Heiaosi is a Wynndel  visitor ihis "Week,-'S.?'*!Sest <!?*f -945jp*?- S.  Severn. ��������� ??? ?? yyy''       ���������;���������;?������������������  Misses Ethel and Annie Hook of  Spokane spent the weekend with their  grandnaotber^ Mrs. J. J. Grady, f  The K.K, Ktiatb announce ������ dance  for Saturday night, March 3rd, at the  old sefaoolhouMe, with Mrs. Lister's  orchestra? supplying the music. Admission Si.60 per couple, refreshments  included.- '     .?'������������������.:':-��������� ������������������...,  \:a*  officers were elected: President, Mrs.  K. Thurston. Vice-pt-esident, Mrs. J.  W. Hamilton. Secretary-treasurer,  Mrs. P. H. Jackson. Tbe Guild will  have its monthly meetings on the  usual afternoon.  At the February meeting of the  Bod and Gun Club on Thursday night  last Col. Fred Lister, M.P.P., was  s-le-eti'd fche c-if-sh's s-^fsressetBtlve or.  the executive of the B.O. Fish and  Gaiia^ Association whioh ess-g&nasfitlinn  is actively backing up the local club's  demand that sloughs in the neighbor*  hood of Creston be created a provin  cial game presereve.  During the gale that raged for  about four hours Tuesday raight. iaist  some sixteen chimney fires were  reported in the village. The most  serious was at the residence' of A.  Anderson. Victoria Avenue, for which  an alarm was turned in, and the bri  gade made sb s|ulsfc respt&nse. Svorttm-  ately the blaze was controlled without  even the need of using the chemical  engine.  Mrs. R. Stevens was; hostess to a  party of about fifteen young people on  Friday night, the affair being in  honor of Helen Hopwood. Dancing.  games, t on tests, etc., wetn indulged,  the contest prizes going to "Kathleen  Greer, Vera McGonegal, Kate Payne  and Allan Speers. A pleasing feature  was the presentation of a farewell gift  to Aa^Sais Is*elsnd- who is le-avls?1* fcHts  A. Spencer, ?*������bo has been -here oh 1 week to make hear home in Kimberley.  the audit of tfie Co-Operative Fruit  C. H. Phillips of "Kimberley spent a  couple of days at the ranch this week,  returning on Tuesday.  Kev. J. Herdman was here for United Church service on Sunday morning,  after which there wus a congregational meeting at which all departments of tbe church work were reorganized.  Mitchell  m���������:  T  a������a������W.a������-  .-^..aaaj^aaa-.-- ,  Irene,  left for Ct*anbia>ok oh Sunday, getting  back the following; dayy Mrs. Lashat  and baby accottivpanied them.  The monthly meeting of the W.A.  will be held -on Wednesday.yMaa-ch  7th. instead of the 16th?,    Meetitag wilt  be at the;bosi#fSf- Mrs. SanifMoon.  w. aniens j a and s&n, Alex.e were  the delegates to the banquet at Trinity United Churcn hall at Creston on  Monday night, at which Mr. Poole,  the. National Boys' Work. Council  ] secretary, was the speaker.  Gordon Hurry of Nelson spent a few  days at the ranch the Satter part of  the week.  The young people, particularly,  were out in full force for the dance at  the Huscroft school on  Friday night.  Ted Langston, who has taken oyer  the farm of htia son, the late Wilfrid  Langston (Ivor Chrjstensen's) has just  taken .delivery of quite a large shipment of powder and intends doing  considerable clearing this spring.  The Community Society look for a>  large turnout at their court whist on  Saturday night;. March 3rd, to which  the admission is 25 cents.  ^bbath callers at Sirdar.  were kaauuaul  ,J������aI_^a  . ~ -s-������    a ~^an.  ^^*?i^"Si*^K?*^.S??������^^^,^'X??Z'>������ -a)U*Kg������>jKoge^y^^  ii������st������'--  rocUc  for Children  Children respond readily to  Chiropraotio adjustments, even  more readily than adults. This,  no doubt, is due to the fact that  the recuperative powers of the  human being is greatest during  its younger years, and then too,  the ailments are generally of not  so long standing. "A stitch in  time saves nine." If your child  is not enjoying the best of  health, as every child should, let  us make a spinal analysis and  give you our opinion. This will  ooBt you nothing.  I^ancipal and J^i^.Suiith with Miss  Growers   Association   books,   left on  Sunday, for C^^-on. f. y'fv  With the fa-eezeup that came at the  middle of last week sknting was good  on the flats at t|ie weekend.  ������.-..--'?i'v-^-- -1-'������������������'.>'-'--^jt.-f;-i..  a-.wCtaa ajar^MA  y^'7rf's^r^S^<^l^lji^l^  jl- ;���������s30Ila-ti  CiAiMITTUNppiGif PhiCi  L.AMOMT BlmDGf.  Creston Post Canadian Legion  B.E.S.L. are having another  of   their   popular   Friday  night dunces in bhe  Parish Hall  Friday, Mar. 9  DANCING 9 to 2 a.m*  MUSIC by MRS. LISTER'S  ORCHESTRA  -%^i������*Gu per i^oupic  Supptar oicti-a.  John ;Mi Her whs a visitor at Cranbrook a few days the latter part"of  the week, getting brack on Saturday.  Mom-ad Wigen has. his sawmill at  work in his stand of timber west of  the Ostrenski ranch, and will be raining for at least another month. With  the present freezeup the haul of ties  to Wynndel is expedited.  Mr. and Mrs Beyta, who returned  some days ago to occupy their (Bartholomew) ranch, plan considerable  improvements to put the place in  shape to cell, and this season are  branching out into poultry.  Geo. Hood and Charlie Saatcliffo  have shifted about 100 head of their  cattle to the Duck Creek section  where they are stuck  feeding   thorn  from the hitter's IU27 hay cut.  The cold smtp that set in on Wednesday of last week has put the finish  on some fairly good pasture that came  nut green after the snow disappeared  this Heason, and on which the cuttle  wea-e doing nicely.  Geo. Hood, Victor Cairr and Charlie  Sutcliflfo are taating advantnge of the  bargain prices in lumber nt the Jim  Johnston sawmill at Cainyon anal havo  hit ailed home several thoatsand feot for  this yeiia'a building operations.  ' Mrs. John Kelly was hostess on  Saturday afternoon at a girls' patrty  in honor of the thirteenth birthday of  her grunddaughtan-, Beaqsle, who received many useful presents, and ia  moat enjoyable time wiin spent by all>  Mrs. Martin hud a record attendance nt the parent-children's speottal  service  on  Samdtiy uftea-noon, UVbrn-  aary 12tb, a*t the comnaianity Sunday  school.  Ron. Stewart in on the payroll at  tho Piabniim. Palmer &, Staples. Limited aaatwmlll, where he is driving truck  ou the tin haul.  Alice Siding people certainly appreciate the good woak of the O.P.R. In  providing the station caew with a  speeder to covet- the beitfc. Pilot Geo.  Mioltolu and tnechaiaEc Joe Potttur urn  so regtalaron the run���������particularly art  quitting tame���������tlaat thai Coilis, Toozo,  Webater and McMurtrie rainchcs now  net tholi* clocks by CP.H. taiaati.  P -'Ifcat'*?Saeb- ��������� UsecN kitcheij ���������'. riahgev  six-hole, cheap. Mrs. Donald Bradley,  Crestoaiii" ������������������������������������  Milliher-y display at Mrs. F. H.  Sackeon's residence, April 3rd and 4th,  from 2 to 6 p.m.  G. B. Twigg will be the speaker at  the March meeting off the Women's  Institute next Friday, 9th.  *The Ladies' Guild of Christ Cbiarch  are paitting on a children's niHsqtae-  rade dance stt the Parish Hall, Wednesday night, April 11th.  The Ladies'Gtiild of Christ Church  are having a silver tea at the home of  ilvs. F. H. Jackson, Tuesday, March  13th.    Everybody welcome.  The adjourned aannaiHl meeting of  the Ladies' Guild of Christ Church  was held at the Parish Hall on Tuesday   afternoon,  when   th������   following  0  Having recently purchased  the Blacksmith and Plumbing  business of Matt. York, Creston, who apparently secured  your patronage, I respectfully  solicit a continuance of your  trade, and will endeavor to  maintain the splendid reputation this, shop has always  enjoyed.    We do  General Blacksmithing  VvoodwcTst  Carriage Repair  Oxy-Acetylene Welding  with Tin Shop and Plumbing  in connection.  We carry a full. 1.5we of  Carriage Repair parts, alfio  Pipe and Fittings, and are  prepared to give satisfaction  m both service and quality.  *t*      &4A4.Mt*#M������t������*  stmswm.     .Ww GL BC <BL. BB sSmE2 m  mjmSSUs  paor.  In connection with the congregation til meeting of Christ Church on  February 22nd, with the adoption of a  resolution to ask that Rev. A. H.  -Qarlick be sent here tft Sake charge,  the gathering proceeded to elect  officers for. I552S,yat& foHowsj People's  warden, Tom LeamaaB;- s^acator's : war-  deT������,rK.. p. Hjiri-is-;yyestry ,tcierU, S. M.  'Mrs.;;-! M.'^'Youh-^^ ;M*a.iSi!r������c^3'nS^  M.Q. Green wciatid, V. B. Twigg; X W.  H amalton, W. B. MeAlpim������ and Keith  Littlejohn. The Indies are already at  work arranging for a banquet and  ���������reception for the new minister.  About SO members and adherents of  Christ Chiarch were- out for the" con  -giegational meeting on Wednesday  night, February 22nd, with the rector's warden, R. C. Harris, presiding.  After a thorough discus&ion and the  passing of a list for signature the  meeting decided the flnaancitil tuitlook  as shown by the ta mount guaranteed  justified the calling of a PtiocesKor to  Rev. 8. TMewby, and the bifbop of  Kootenay has been written asking  him to transfer Rev. A. H. Garlick of  Michel to Ca-eston. It is expected the  new minister will arrive aboaat tlae  middle of April.  T>. R. Pnole, travel!SnR sccti'tasy in?  the Caanadiain National Council of  Boys* Work, was a vit-itor to Creston  on Monday, delivering two very line  addresses. At 0 p.m. he spoke at an  un denomination at dtnnet* served in  the basement of Trinity United  Church, ������hati������ he was ga'er-ted with a  turnoait of some 150 men aind btys.  Thaas gathering wus presided nv*r by  Major Mnllandaina* president of tho  board of ta-ado. The dinner sapa-eud  being saapervisod by at eoytmattee t������f  Indies rept*est*nt.li������g the three PfoteHt-  aot. churches. Al 8 p.tta. Mr. Poole  had aanot+aei' large aitdience to hear  him when he spoke in the PreHby.  teriaan Chaaa-c-h, with the ja/tHttn-. Rev.  W. G. Greer presiding.  Hope  fan*  a  a-easonahly quirk   deci-  olon by thc In'tua-nat.la.wjtil WaLer wiayo  ComuatSHiian on the application of  Creston Reclamation Company, Limited,, to proceed with their dyking  woa-ks on Kootenay Pla*R���������satel rtVcl-  Blon being held up pending luvewLigti  tlou by United Statl^H fed ai tal atithori-  UeH to detertniiae what daiatnge, If  i������r>y, i\.;iy b(������ ilti.su> dyk������-d l.mtli-; In.  Tdahn���������laioks brighter with the arrival  on Monday of G, L. Parker of lacoma,  G. A. Carter anal A. G. Pault-ott of  Boise, [duhia, and O. B. Webb, of Victoria, what are making (lie necHt-Httry  ]nvet>tagatlon, and ie|inrtliig to Wimb-  iaig'Uai. They vvtare ih'lv������-.i aavt'i- lints  urea to be dyked Ittfitilly hy It. H.  tieviitt. and mJmo nt< tint tut t,nt'tr������  l.hr������aiiwt. to Ifccnuu'trn Pmj-y, I'^tctrttitija-*  un TuL'tiday,  iFowers, ftltenfioii  A Public Meeting -wiii  be held in  Trjuiff Ghiirgh Basfunnnf  ,  at Bill* j   wiraiwM   i>������w������������iD>ii .  tmimfnwmw  at EIGHT p.m.  E* J.   CHAMBERS,  President and General Manager of the Associated  Growers  will speak on  THE NEW CONTRACT'  and other   matters  of interest to Fruit  Growers  All   growers   interested  invited to bo present.  are  Creston Co-Operative  try .m     mf S  Fruit Exchange  GRrNO THEATRE  SATURDAY, march  Comtng to Thrdl sou!  "Winners of the  Wilderness"  Starring  TIM McCOY  JOAN CRAWFORD  tCY  aa>jn������tar  ji.|a������V.V X  ID5' A a,\  A rapid-nro nerve-tingling  action-romance of pioneering  tSajfci;!! Stlmajg acencjsol Indian warfare,, intrigue and  perils���������with tho most heartwarming loveatory in a long  while! Aetion every second  of the i?m.<-[  Our Ganw Comedy  Ifaby Mrother  M"G-M News THE   REVIEW,    GRESTOH,   B.    C.  "SllAf""'"  __ ^__ Wby pay������s������nSa doable prieea for tre������������,  iKxV?a   elirub������ and planta7 Bus- CanedJen-cri-owts  ....   Stock jifj-jt  fffCSS 22 ^Hi5  C������9*   tttr.K.t,'m  comtoisaaons. Wehan<atoonTyh7ahBJ-ad������  stock, KaanuitKcd troe-to-name.   Onz  toackiaa' and stiiDplno f aGilttiea aro tsn-  *VI excelled���������cratotrivra everywhere ������B<������or*a  ���������Bi^a. -' oar money-Bi.rlr.2 aal������a methods. AU  - m^mm^ etandardvarUtles of fralts). berries,  ���������hrab-s, ornamerrtui trees, ba jb*. etc, islljr  tte������cribetl in ou* lerae complete ca^cJojtae.  with explicit plcntTnst titreetlonn. You'll  ���������are money ana set hotter rtaultB with our  . .        _ a.       ���������   -   f���������  .t._a���������.n.a������  W|  &*^a cptijsK or cold or ha* peee  ���������xpdaed tao dUeaoa ttivoltSpohavav  stock. Bead today for oataaosr���������tt'o FSJ������a5.  UNIOH HUR.SBn.IBS  Box K tVoncbB2>������ Gsae<u?to  Loganberry Wine  In 1927    some    90,000    gallons    of  loganberry wine  were  inaimfactiareci  000 gallons in 1924 .according to S.  (3r. Coventry in the Provincial Legislature, ui-ging the local sale of tlie  wines to'-further expand the inuxtstry.  ���������1 OFFER TO INVENTORS. SENI>  for om- free list of i������v������titions wanted,-   and   fa-eo   advice.   The   Kamsey  Company, International Fsa.teni Attorneys,  2T1 Bank St., Ottawa..  A  r Children Like Iat���������\1  So Will You     "11 _  "������������������igjf       At  the   fitart   Bign  of   a ifS**5<������s**  ���������fe    ^������|   Cold, buy "Buckley V*.  The 3&  first doae does two things��������� A  relieves "the cough instantly and ���������$  ^eliufetfi tli^ taste.   *OiSPe3^e3it ������s-o*-se "^  ������b1I  other   remedies   for  Coughs. 3  Colds, Bronchitis, Prevents "Flu".        3  Pne-airtjonia  and  al!  Throat  and       Mi  Luek troubles.   Sold ^everywhera      ������������  "under E3tjn*y-rex unded uuarancec.     SS  fT.  S. Buckley, Iiisssis^d, cfS  142  Mnfinal   St.,  TonsnSo  2 ga|  ^.aaasaa^-s ...      ...       - sh^ 3Jf  1  The Royal; Society of Canada v/iil  fc.olds its annual meeting in Winnipeg,  'May 23-26, it was ajanouraced by  President Prof. A. H. R. Buller. This  is the first time the society has convened west of the Great Lakes.  Herbert Swanston, ?52, pioneer  farmer, four miles north of Welwyn,  Sask., was instantly killed about half  a mile from the town when a sleigh  load of wheat tipped' over him and  smothered him.  The complete stamping out of leprosy wittLiR the next decade is predicted in tlie annual report of tlie British Leprosy Relief Association, hy  means of a treatment with oil extracted from the cla-ieci fruit of tlie  uydnocaipus tree.  Failure to meet  tlie  right man  is  the chief cause of spinsterltooc? among  educated women, says Da*. Katlierine  Dement Davis,  for  ten years  secretary of the New York "bureau of so-  i r>ini hYgf'eaie. S^e iws -hist-, com-nleteti  ia survey of. the situation.  \     Unemployed insxirance,  national in  \ scope,   is   recomanended  in   a   report  j submitted to the provincial legislature  i by the Seasonal tfTnemployanejit Commission,  headed  by Dr.  R.  Wf  Mur-  chio,   of   the   Manitoba   Agricultural  College.  1mw������ ; wotkjajg fall ttrai. 'f������r  dla������*Sk^ti������-i  anaaoma.  cola.,  Utnk *,������,  _   _-   efcaassa ssk.  eosa.  tfepeet *:i4 hssss  ra^> SJsiasss 'isSesi  SFOHB9 $  Mm*.jlMI>N jWMlinMikiK  mij������ i ci^irctn vunruUNlaf  ���������0e en.dtt.89 eS Dreg aj-Jeses���������^fflfafes-freaJsesasS  Air lEe'cord Uroken  All  commercial  air  speed records  between Lojrtdoii * and Paris were  broken receittly -when aai Imperial  Aii-vvays liner covered the 230-mile  flight int������> the French capital in 80  minutes. This is six minutes under the  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MARCH 4  JESUS. AtfO THE  TWELVE  Golden Text: *'Go ye into all the  world, and preacn the gospel to the  whole creation."���������Mark 16.15.  wesson: Mark 1.16-20: 2.13. 14; 3.  13-19; 6.7-13, 30.  Devotional Re&ding: Romans 12.  1-8.'^  3t8   Acts Hk< a fiash-  a single sip prove  ExplanatEonas an tl Comments  I. The Choice Of the Twelve, 3.13,  14.-���������One day Jesus went up the  mountain to pray; he continued there  all night in prayer, Luke tells us.  Then as companions for Himself and  *���������������* x,-= o.a j������������'u������0 ������������������^. "^:as messengers to the people he chose  ght previously made m 1921.  -from anaong: all jlia followers a little  company of twelve men. "The number  is significaaat and symbolical, a clear  allusion to the tribes of a new Israel.    And by that choice of twelve Christ;  1*HK   LU ILK   ONfcS''did tw������> things:  (1) He made ..atupen-  j*fl������4   mi a^ju   vai^^ doua  c,aim l0r Hlmself   Kvery Jew  knew in a moment what the choice  of twelve implied. It Implied that  Jesus was the promised and long: ejv-  .__ JLai.....  W������B*ldi  WHY TORTURE  . ������������������������������#������  The cool, comforting -Savor  of WIUCnLEY'S Spearmint  is a lasting pleasure.  It clcansem the "mouth after  eating���������gives a clean taste and  "sweet' breath-? ?-  It is retfreohing aad y y^^  digeaatLon aiding.  Mothers, do you think it fair to tor  ture yoiar little ones by forcing- them  to take ill- casting    oils    when    they pected Messiah. It meant that he was  !^^^la^tiVe,iM^,C^e^������a?t������Zc!U toe fulfilment of -ancient prophecy.  find that the child's dread of these Ana (2) lt provided the arfoltles  medicanes often do move Harm" than themselves with a constant stimulus  good? '���������'*'_������������������__'���������'  isuby's uwn xabiets are tiae modern substitute for these nauseous  doses. They are the very medicine the  child recafliires and are so pleasant to  take that they are as easy to administer  as a g-lass of watea\  They are  the perfect remedy for all the minor   ailments or > little ones, being abso- j P������w^��������� ������? the gospel that it built up  lutely guaranteed free from iniuri-! its mwaion oa the laves of ordinary  ous a3rugs  to devotioai and support of faithr. It  carried their minds back to the promises."���������J. D. Jones.  They were ordinary men, these  twelve, men from the ordinary ranks  of life. Four of them wei-e fishermen,  one was a tax-collector.    It was    the  men, G. K. Chesterton says: It took  ORIGIN OF TERM  "ORANGE PEKOE  Baby's Own Tablets accomplish all  The following- appointments in" the \ that castor oil and. other bad-tasting f  Roval Canadian Naval Services" have 1 remedies can do. In fact they accom- j "^rjyra  ' phsh more as they do not leave the  child exhausted from its struggle  against taking medicine. They relieve teething pains, banish indigestion and constipation, break rip colds  aaau simple fevers and promote  healthful, refreshing sleep. They are  ordinary men   and    made    of . them  There are    38,000    passenger    car  dealers in the United State3.  Build Up You? Heslth With  Dr. Pierce'a "GMD"  GOLDEN MEDICAL  ���������1"������a*#*S ���������������������*    fca-  U   ~*l  been approved, it was announced by  the departanent of national defence:  E. P. Shaver, Edmonton, confirmed in  1t | thc rank of sub-lieutenant, and G. A.  Agnew, Saskatoon, confirmed in the  rank of sub-lieutenant-  Thousands of people every day read  of and ask for  "Orange Pekoe"  tea, { "* ���������  yet   rarely  know    what     this '  term j     -������it doesn't matter;    I . can    come  ^%&ris' rr,Mr'^SpaId.5n������: ?Jac^*,ff  Pe|back," he said.    "There's probably a  Information on the subject: , wram ^a^ comes oats.  "At one time China produced, prac- |     "I'm sorry!" said Icliy. "I've made  tic ally all the tea used in the world, j you miss your train!"  There the tip leaves of the tea bush j     ^_ ' .    ���������,        looked silvery in color and when cured  were wiry in shape. These tip leaves  were called by the Chinese  !2pak-h.o'"  (meaning  silver  hair). In  the   latter  part of the nineteenth century, when  tea growing had  spread  extensively'  to Ceylon and India, tea growers discovered that the    color    of    the    tip  leaves on the Ceylon and Indian tea  bushes  was  changed by the climate  to a,slightly more orange shade,  so  the Ceylon and Indian tip leaves came  to  be  called   "Orange  Pak-ho." This  was soon Anglicized to  tlie  term we  now have���������"Orange    Pekoe,"    which  should be pronounced "Peek-o."  Tlae   ordinary  buyer of   tea,   when  asking  for   "Orange  Pekoe"   expects  to receive a Ceylon or Indian Black  Tea. However, there    are y,so    many  qualities  of  "Orange   Pekoe"  offered  to the public, and frequently at bargain prices, that a word of warning  Js necessary.  Everyone is familiar with the merchant who has  perishable  fruit  and  who sells for very low prices the last  of the  shipment which has  lost  Its  freshness, which the merchant wants  to be rid of to avoid loss. The same  thing  applies to  tea,  which  also   is  very perishable if exposed to the nir.  When you see cheap tea, it is either  very poor quality or else it has lost  its freshness and most of its strength,  whether this tea is called "Orange  Pekoe" or not.  In this age of well-edited newspapers, radios, automobiles and fast  trains, accaarate knowledge on a gr-eat  host of subjects is transmitted rapidly. The advance of science has nowhere been more valuable to mankind, except perhaps in preventive  medicine, than in the means of protecting the purity arid goodness of  food stuffs.  Today, in accord with enlightened  knowledge, the best tea is always  sold in sealed aii*-tlght packages, preserving it from deterioration in flavor  and contaaiainatioaa from any outside  source. Canadian tca-rlrlnHors arc today getting beLtcr and purer tea than  ever before. The sanies of well-blended  aaid carefully packed package teas  are constantly increasing- ns a result  of the purity and supea\loiity of these  teas being advertised to tho public,"  apostles,    missionaries,     evangelists,  "Jesus found twelve ordinary men  and discovered extraordinary capacity in them. They had had little opportunity. He became their opportunity. They did not have a great past.  He saw that they could, have a great  future. He judged tliem by the spot  sold by medicine dealers or by mail, where the Infinite touched them. He  at 25c a box from The Dr. Williams' '   "  Medicine Co.,.BrockviIle, Ont.  Life's greatest illusion is that  money brings contentment and felicity. Nottaing of the kind. It brings responsibilities and worries.  lived with them. He talked with them,  and then.He gave them something to  do. He knew, that only when listening  is turned into action does it beconae  -PT������       _������_J_        4-ta___        la^a.���������l^-|������        ������-.������  -1- (aa.������ ������*-���������a.  the Kingdom, ahd they agrew in stature even as they announced its coming."���������Lynn H. Hough.  -i  I  H    A Tonic vVhicSs  Dr. Fierco  Prescribed  When  in  Active  PracSce  i Liquid Sr iabieia.    Ail UeaicfB  If you are run-down,  '_���������  S       you* re an easy mark  for Cold s and Grip.  SUN   LIFE   ASSURANCE  COMPANY   OF   CA  T/^ -ar -ar T-r-n  \J&  in  AL Grim, Germany, la tho aaano  pa nil id nf latltaide ns "Newfoundland,  nvc the most northern vineyards in  the world.  REs AIN YOUR HAIR.  Mliani-ilVa   IJaialnacnt   sUmtilnton  jra-owth    of    hair.       It oops     it  [.���������f.o.y.y aaid kill a dandruff.  Assurances in Force (net)  An Increase of $231,500,000  New Assurances Paid for "    -  An  Increase  of  $62,518,000  Total Income     -    -    -    ~  An  Increase  of $23,801,000  Payments to Policyholders and  Beneficiaries    -    -    -    -  Total Payments Since Organization    ~    -    -~  Reserve for Unforeseen Contingencies -     ~ ' -  Surplus over all Liabilities and  Contingency Reserve  An   Increase  of   $11,269,000  ASSETS   at   December  31,  1927  An   Increase  $  1,487,990,000  328,408,000  102,774,000  42,224,000  300,040,000  12,500,000  45.280,000  401305,000  Dividends io Policyholders  increased for  eighth successive year.  of $56,054,000  %tw      I      I      rk,l E ���������     at-l       S-J /m      %fcJ    WJ     ���������    ���������!     U        /%        Rk.1    M     '        ILl  ���������*~J*        ^3m^r       .JL,      ^ta JHm&mA    JBk*   JS������. mMStumm* JS*.    JSSm    ^m*^    ^*m0r       ^kim^       ���������**,��������� ^X.   JL     ,Ca������.    .Aw      ^1        ^m.****     , *nv   nffr  CO MP A IVY OF CATSTAT>A  vv  X.      XJ.  m <3>
��HB   BSIYIEWj   DBSST02-T,   B,   a
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, .<t--.-
.<?��������������� if '���
v*��*
uiBs9i~itisvL<&B**r /
\JJm\ Df*** *        ���'
"Vf you give  us  their names, your
-*-'   relatives and friends  aaay obtain '
the low ocean rate of j��i, reduced raft- *���
road fares, -and FREE transportation for
children utidcr \y, providing they arc
placed in farm'or domestic employment,
Ask iat ofsee for -details at the
British Nomination Scheme
from any of our offices or agent*
Halifax
U:iNNarB��
VAKcot-vsa
Edmonton
Momtr BAn
Sabkat6os--.
Qo Rime   *=-'������ -'
Sa��-st Joitrt
Has Many Underground Rooms
u**"��**-*,F ��������*���*���
250,000 In - London County Havo
Ceilings At Street Level
A recent census an one London
borough alone reveals thc existence
of 7,000 basement rooms, of which
1;500 bavs ceilings at street level and
are ddath-traps, therefore, if floods
come. It ia estimated that' there are
250,000 "basement rooms in the County of. London.
' slot course,,not all are used as sleeping ; apartments, "but the majority are
^habitations for day use and are let to
people who -cannot yet find other
homes. One can scarcely call this
condition of things "shameful." It is
ah unwholesome legacy of the -war,
and "borough authorities, in sheer
mercy, are compelled io turn a blind
eye to the law until arrears of building, particularly of:? workmen's dwellings, have been wiped out. They cannot turn thes people into the street.
PAINTED HIKES
BY NELLIE L. McCLUNG
Nursing Record In Two
Continents Hard to Equal
Nurse Waite of New Brighton writes:
''While nursing in New York, in my
early twenties, I was poisoned by food,
my sister nurse recommended "yotar
wonderful Vegetable Laxative Pills.
"I am never without them and have
prescribed them for thousands of my
patients who were suffering with .indigestion, gas and sour stomach, biliousness, sick headache and indigestion
caused ky constipation poisoning."
CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS
'All druggists���25c end 75c red g&gs.
L_
COPYRIGHT, CANADA, 192f
J
CHAPTER ���3pXi~^Gont^ued-..''..';���-,'
The?; Englishman streicihed out; his
arms da-amatically. His voice quiyer-
ed like a violin string-. "The British
Empire is "my country," he said; "I
was born beneath the""British" Sing,
aaad,. so were ,my people for generations" back. X love it. The British Empire is in trouble and has called. I do
not reason, I go. It's like your moth*-
��r calling:���would you wait to question
if youi* mother called? If*you knew
your mother -was attacked by al bully
would you hang-'back to see first ifi
she had been to blame in any way���
would you? My mother couldn't be
wrong-���not to m.e.; 'That's what ?I
mean."
Helani was coming- .in from the
kitchen with the dessert on her big
tray. She paused, arrested by the
strange voice speaking with such ter-
Bili Larsen had aiot stopped eating.
Empires might rise or fall, but Bill
believed in getting his "vittles" -while
they were hot.~"Well no," he said, "I
can't say as I feel, that 'way toward
any country. It's, a, case of show me
���-I'm from Missouri, flrst, last ana
all the time."..--..
Helmi watched the Englishman's
face. He was staring helplessly at the
complacent big giant before him, who
serenely buttered a slice of bread on
his broad palm as he spoke.,
"I ain't so fttissy over your old British Empire, anyway," added Bill;
"I don't know but I'd just as soon
see Germany win."
Arthur Warner, walked, over to
where Bill sat. His face was white and
his eyes very dark. Helani knew just
what was going to happen.
"You cannot insult my country in
my presence," ho said quietly, and
slapped the Swede's face with his
open, laarid.   . "'   ':'.'.'��� .P-
With ..a'hoarse oath Bill sprang
from thc table.
.a.. i  , in i    ..y.y.y.y * 'A.AAA.A. '""..A'A'Al"" .""'
A^ Blessing to People
of Advanced Years
Gin Pills relieve sufferers
from kidney and bladder
trouble
*'I wonder W, you really "know whnt
. �� tatouainir Cln Pllln ni-o to jm-oijIo q��
ntlvnaracctl yt'urit.
"I nan 71! yotn-u <>C iu:c, and uuiV��ii*o��l
for a conditio mhlu timo whit kidney tmA
bladder ta'uuM.t. My r����t wus broken
through lutvltaw to ��:o|. na> in lh��> i.ltflit ,,
three nwl f.utr tin-ton. lintcr I HUll'oi-od
tvitli jmlnit In Mm Itluahter, and nay
non, w.i<�� l.*ad tiaud Olit Ptlbi fair x��nl tut
in tlao I iat; Ic aarm- 'i.mltnrjrn, hautalil. mrr
4i box, Jai'aV��v�� �� lictl rtntuliiul Jt f wit*
irclUvvod ��>C tho )<ulu.t lit .a.;' Mil dilettanti hntl to atit up lesn ���fa'.iqwuattly. At
tny mre .1 oat at urtiirrxly <ija"p*ct t��> Ihi
pc.s*5inaiik.'jil.ly ��ivu i'jrutyv ru-caulr-lcii ut
this hiiatl, l.ttt It? Gin I��iIH will jjlva
otlieirt tins raalirtC thuy liaavn (jlwat tvMt,
th��j' **u3ll Iio ji t)l��Bi'.iii.Hr Jinluaid."-
<N��inio on ap��aq.u��*ii��-..)
Prompt naul lnnl;inff i'ullc�� lana
fcoen found an Gin IMIha by thous-
jttaadM of people of ntlvjUTioaaai yearn
who ha vet laaaa] kJthaey or blatUlcr
trouble. If evasn ullKlatly troubled
in thia wny, tjv^t n box todtay nt
yourv druftKltit'k ��� HOc. National
Ilraaff Si Chemical Compatny of
Canada, Limited, Toronto, Canada.
w
K, ' tJ,'" 17'2'i
Kehnl screamed and darted for-
wa'-cd,' but the Svirede's closed fist had
already landect with smashing: force
on the Englishman's face, sending
him reeling: to the floor.
It was Helmi who was first beside
ham. "Oh, you big- stiff, Bill Larsen,"
she cried, indignantly, "he. only guv*
5rou a little slap, but you smash at
hian like a kicking* horse. You're a
big: bum, Bill Larsen, that's all you
are! Maybe .you've killed this man,
ahds' he's a g-ood man. ��-eady to fight
for women and  children."'
Thc men were gathered in a knot
around ihe injured man, who lay
white hand still .his head resting on
I-ieimi's knee.
."Bring' me water!" she cried, "and
staa\d back."
Bill Larsen sauntered out jauntily,
biting a disk from his plug of chewing tobacco. "No man can slap my
face and feel as good as ever right
after," he said. "Damn him and his
British Empire,"
Mrs. McMann was diplomatic. Bill
Larsen was a boarder, regular and.
sure,ypaid infr advance. Besides, he
came from the States, and from Nebraska." "Bill, ^ maybe, is too tong-
uey," she said, "but sticks.' and stones
may break your bones, fout*calling
names won't hurt you." The English
man struck -the lirst blow, so he will
have to take what's ��omih\"
Arthur Warner certainly did not
seem disposed to resist as he lay limp
and bleding, .his eyes closed, one arm
hanging lifeless.
"He'll never-never make a soldier
if he folds up like that with one
knock," said Mrs. McMann scornfully.
"Big Bill hits too hard," said Helmi, bathing the pallid face. "Mr.
English only hit a Httle slap."
The men had gone back to the table, helping ���themselves from the blue
cofiTee pot on the stove outside. They
were satisfied that the Englishman
was not seriously hurt. Plghts were
too common to attract very much attention, particularly at meal-time.
"Well, hero's a pretty how-do-you-
do, I'll say," said Mrs. McMarm, as
she began ,to carry out the dishes.
"Lot the police hear of this and it
gives the hotaso a bad name. And
who's to look after tho fellow how,
suppoflin* Bill hna knocked him.
cuckoo 1 I guess maybe ho didn't havo
far to go, but that won't make it easier for Bill." ' ���    ���
Bill had coma back to the scone of
his triumph and now stood leaning
xx^ttinst the kitchen door, smoking a
trauqutl pipe. ''Mo ? " ho queried,
".Don't worry about mo���I always
bury my dead I" Bill laughed ft lltllo
nervously, not feeling qaiite so unconcerned as ho appeared. The fatce of
thc HSngliahman waa fto corpao-hko.
"Well, he enn't ntay hcro.y said
Mrs. MeMmm, decidedly; "I am pro-
vldh-a* meals and beds, but only for
well people Thta Is no ^ospEtal."
"Ho enn' como to my houati," walci
Tlchta.!, "ho is n bravo man, ready to
ilfflit l'or Canada, nnd .T will tako care
of him and be glad to do it. He is not
a coward, Ilka Big Bill Lauren, who
hits like a kicking mulo."
"Yoai chuck that gab, Helmy," smid
Mra. MeMatin ajavea-ely; "it ain't your
pliteo to intci*fcro In ftcmlloa-tten'H
political, away way.'"
I'.lfj Bill i*��j*fa*arcJed Ho Usui    with   an
angry eye. "Turning against your own
country, eh, ilelmi," lie said ^to her
in'Finnish, "you turned me down for
Jack Doran. that didn't take lonjg to
get tired of you and quit, and'now I
see you've turned against yotar own'
country."
"Canada is my country," Helini replied, with flashing- eyes, "and x would
fight for it if I could. I wouldnjb hang
back like a big coward."
Arthur Warner was not able to
leave on the train that day, nor for
a week) during which time he was
carefully nursed by Helmi and old
Sim, the.night .watchman.
Mrs. McMann discussed the ?ma,t-
ter in its social aspect with her boarders. "Helmi is a queer girl, but she's
���g'oin*' to get herself talked about this
time, takin' a strange man irito her
house when her own man is away. I
told her���I've warned hei' all along���
but do you think she'd listen? Ker
and Old Sim are hand in glove, and
no one can tell them anything. She
says it's her duty to care for a soldier who is goin' out to die for all
of us.*Well, he don't need to die for
me���I'm an American citizen, and 2
guess Old Glory will always protect
me. I wonder what Jack Doran?would
say if he came home rigjiit now? If
I know men, and I certainly should,
a thing like this will take a lot of ex-
plainin'. Poor Mr. McMann would
have shot any man -whom he found
in his house liXe this. He was so impulsive where I was concerned. Hae
didn't even like to Jhave me left-alone
with���"���".the ice-maii. J. told hian it was
nonsense, btit nothing* could change
him!"... .       , y   ' '
But Ilelmi and her guest were not
concerned over public opinion.
Strangely enough, neither of ; them
had thought about it. The doctor fr-om
Bannerman had set tlie broken arm,
and advised him to He still until the
dizziness in his head had gone.
The time passed pleasantly for Helmi. She was glad to have someone to
care for, and "Mr. English,' as she
called him, was so grateful. "When he
tried to pay her, Helmi firmly refused
to accept anything. "You are a good
man," she said, "leaving everything
to go to fight for us. I am glad to
help you. I wish I could do more."
It came to the iSLst day, and Arthur
Warner was sitting* in the rocklng*-
chair watching Helmi as she packed
his valise. Sho had taken out his
things, washed his shirts and socks,
mended them, and pressed his
clothes. "By .Tovo, Helani!" ho"said, In
admiration, "you are a-born nurse,
so quiet and capable. Thoy aro calling
for nurses over there���can't you
come tilong? I have lots of friends
there who haven't forgotten me, 3
am sure, and they would get you In.
You are too smart a girl to be just a
waitress."
Helmi held up a little garment
which she had been making, and
quite frankly told him why it was impossible for her to go.
The Englishman apologized humbly.
VQh, W,'h saidr Helmi, "it's all
right; I do hotyrhlna telling you. No
one here knows yet, but I am not
sad' about it. I am glad, I am only
sad about Jack being away.'-f     "
"I love what you said about your
mother," said, Helmi after an interval
of silence. "You-would fight for her
even if she were -wrong. ; No, she
couldn't. be wrong to you. That is
a lovely thing; Do ''''aii men feel like
that? ,1 would like to have a son
who would feel like that for me."
"I think all decent men    do    feel
*���
that way," Warner said simply.
(To Be Continued.)
Why is Red Rose Tea so
afresh andliaydfy? Th��
answer icr that it is a blend
of the choicest, jiaiciest
��� I��sves5 picked ^rSaen. only ten
days old���-and sold by your
S ?a -p..�� ����� 1st .. clean, bright
aluminum. No tea can be
expected to retain its richness and strength unless
packed in this modern metal
cbntainer-~the only package
worthy of Red Rose quality.
-...:.'..'..���' -   1-W
Jules Verne was born a hundred
years ago, and the extravagant fan-
ciesv that made hiiad a popular writer
of fiction have become the sober commonplaces of our. everyday life.
RHEUMATIC PEOPLE
������r-aatM -'Mrs in -ssf iee
vein UJHAUI IUILUjP
UaTJltlf   m*^M*u#   ���aa^lS'jaSif
WWJH.&S-��� va&ra. s   wK,t?*kv%
upntMiiit  naun saapai-'SiBaAauAfl W
esKH^^tig-s m%*9 mSt*\s%m*9U^im ���
Mrs. Geo. McKenzie. CampbeHfor-L
Ont.r ���srrites:-���"A short tiane ago "t
was troubled very bady with my heart
aaad nerves, the cause of it, I think,
was my going through the change of
Kf<,    '-     ��� 	
By Enriehmar Their Blood With
Dr. WilHams* Pink Pills     .>
Rhe-omatisan is a disorder of the
blood. It attacks neople when the
blood is thin and im*pure" thus setting
up ingammation of the muscles and
joints. Wet or cold weather may start
the pains of rheumatism; but'is not
the cause. The cause is in the blood.
Hot applications or rubbing with liniments may ease the pain, but do not
reach the cause and the pains are
soon back again. To get rid of this
most painful trouble you must treat
it through the blood and for this purpose nothing else can: equal Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, which from first
dose to-last actually make new, rich
blood, thus driving the rheumatic
poisons from the system. Mr. Henry
B. Amiro, Lower East Pubnico, N.S.,
tells what these pills did for him.
iie says:���"I had an attack of acute
rheumatism so bad that I could not
walk a hundred" yards without so i
much suffering that I would feel1
faint. I could not do the least work,
and any movement caused great pain.
I was under the care of a doctcSr but
did not improve much. Then reading
of: a similar case in a newspaper I decided to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
By the tiane X had used three boxes,
there was no doubt they were heinina*
me. I took altogether about a dozen
boxes when I was entirely relieved of
the trouble,^ able to walk ��our miles to
any work, chop wood all day, and then
walk home again. To anyone" suffering
[ frond rheaimatism I can strongly recommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills."
You can get these pills through any
medicine dealer or by mail at 50
cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
*' I was very weak and melancholy,
stud so nervo-us I. eoaild harally bear
to hear a cloaik ticking,' and I <3id nofr
rsleep well.
"I was advised to try
so I sqnt at  once
ftvi"     n.     bos'      toofe
i them and got au-
' other, and before
thoy were all gone
I felt good, nay
nerves are ibae, I
do not mind any
noise, and I can
Bleep well. I cannot recommend them too highly to.
those suffering as I did."
Price 50c. a box at all druggists and
dealerB, or mailed direct on receipt of
5rice by The T. Milbura Co., Liimited.
'or onto, Ont.
;NervFpiu*5'
Fish bones are being turned into
ornaments for women's hats by an
English firm.
On Arms and Legs Six
Years. Cuticura Heal
"Wheai I waa a a mull boy cckenta
broke out on my nrina ond legs In
ttrnall pimples. Aa I grew older tha
ecreroa became wet and turned very
red, and my clothing aggravated it.
It Itched aaad but*tied aao that many
a night I could aiot ealeep. Tho trouble continued for ulu yearn.
"A fikat! htl vised Cuticura Soap
and Olntmotsf na 1 aent for A free
aamplo. I found great relief after*}
tawing it ao pna-chaHed a calm of
Cutlcaam Soap and a box of Caatl-
cura Ointment whlcla lieuled me."
(Signed) l^ouha W. Plunr, 713B
jaitper Ave, Bdmonton, Alta.
Uaae Cuticura Soap, Ointment ond
Talcum for dally toilet purposea.
OkMpai Bautta 7��m Vy K��lt,   A.a.tmaa ��'��n.ilt��t
. i..UK4.    - Ma��J-v��ll* X..U. JlfcQ.C��VJr**t,-    ��"rlo��, Houp
U(��. aj|��Un��ntE(j ��n.1 t.0��i, l��rum Ml*.
i!3-ai!5"   CuUc.tfd. SJbu^ut.B Stkb. 2tlc.
"" "lrl " ""���-'������." ������- "(ii^irrHi-'iiiiiiii"iiirwiiinwiiMiiiiii
Trail Biding In the Rockies
There is no place in the Canadian
Rockies -where trail riding is more
enjoyable- than in Waterton Lakes
National Park, in southern Alberta.
Over 150 miles of trails, bx*oad, well-
made and so safe that not even the
most timorous may feel alarm, are
open to the visitor. Nearly a score of
trips can be arranged from the town-
site of Waternton Farki
Ono of the most effective vermifuges on the market is Miller's Worm
Powders. They will not only clew the
stomach and bowels of worms, but
will pi-ovc a very serviceable medicine for children in regulating the infantile system and maintaining it In
a healthy condition. There is nothing
In their composition that will injure
the most delicate stomach when directions arc followed, and tliey can
be given to children in tho full assurance that they will utterly destroy
all worms.
Shipbuilding Iai Caautdai
A total of 395 shin's wero built in
Canada during 102G, according to a
report of the Department of Marine
and Fisheries. These vessels had an
aggregate gross tortnago of 48,305
and a not tonnage of 37,800. British
Columbia led in the shipbuilding with
253 vessels to her croclit.
MitfttUja-itTb'   jLluli.ie.ii  k.JJs   vv'u.-ttt.
Cleric���"You say it'w not Ink in tills
bottlo? Why, certainly it's Ink."
Shopper���"Well, tt Hays right here
on tho label: 'made by tho Blank &
Blank Company.   Not inc.' ���**
Protnct tlio child fros-n the ynvagra
o�� wormo by tisiUK Mothov Graves'
Worm Exterminator. It in a standard
remedy, ancl yoara of use havo enhanced Itii rcpaitatlan.
A Prime Dressing For Wounds. ���
In some factories and workshops carbolic acid is kept for use in cauterizing -wounds and cuts sustained by the
workmen. Far better to keep-on nana
a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil.
It is just as quick in action and does
not scar the skin or burn the flesh.
*   Bubonic    plague ... killed    off    one-
f ourti*  of  we ,worivt. s pop ulation  in
1848/'".:'..'.'
TheBABY
Ruth, "Docs CJeorgo know niaioh
aboaat lilti worlc?"
Agno-v. "1 think i^oL; U��'s worked
In ai packing plant for years and ia��
can't evcai paclc a aultcase."
No mother In this enlightened age
would glvo hor baby something she
did not know waa perfectly harmless,
especially when a few drops of plain
Castorla will right a baby's Btomach
and end alanost any little ill. Frctful-
ness and fever, too; it seems no time
until evei*ything is serene. ,
That's tho beauty of Castoria; its
gcritlo Influence'-seems just what Ih
needed. It docs all that castor oil
might accomplish, without, shock to
the systean. Withoaat the evil taste. It's
delicious! Being purely vegetable,
you can give it as oCton as there's aa
aaign of colic; coaaatipatiota; diarrhea-,
or need to aid sound, natural nlcop.
Just one wainilng: it in genuine
Fletcher's Castoria that physician*-.
recommend. Other preparations mny
bo just as free fioau all doubtiUJ
drugs, but no child of this writer's Ih
going to tost thean! IteRides thc boo.:
on care aand feeding of baiblOH thai.
comes with Fletcher'A Castoa-ia iH
worth ita weight iu gold.
On  IInIiEiij;- tr.p�� tuku .'Uiii.<u*4'��.
Children Cry for ������*  THE  CRESTON  3&EVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston* B.C.  Saibscription : - $2.60 a year tin advance.  $3.00 to TJ. 8. points.  C F. Hayes. Editor and Owner,  1927 should not overlook this fact;  their ownership of a oan ine is at  least known to tho%e responsible  for making the collection.  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY. MAR.   2  Community Effort  Now that things iaa town have  got so badly out of hand that the  board of trade finds it necessary to  request the inauguration of a curfew law in order to the better cope  with the juvenile situation, and we  ���������-aa.fi that th������ "WosKsen's Institute  has appointed a better community  committee* now would seem to be  the right time for both organizations to get together and see just  what can be done to remedy  matters in this connection  That the youngsters are abroad  at night and getting into devilment must convince that there is  not enough '"pep" to things around  home, hence the desire to get out  with the gang and start something.  And equally patent must be the  fact that a curfew law is not goiaag  to remedy things at all effectually.  Prohibition has not made the  nation dry, aud a curfew is not  going to fare much better in making the youth of tlie village stay  home o" nights.  Just what remedial effort might  fill the bill at Crestan far be it  from the He view to even hint at,  but in other places a couxniunity  centre appears to fill the bill quite  admirably ��������� not only, for those  amenable to curfew legislations,  bnt for moat all the young people,  as well as grownups who appre  ciate the being ont with yonng  people under such happy   auspieea  In  1927   the  cut   of   timber  East    Kootenay    was    placed  90,000,000 feet boajd measure.  There are 3650 telephones in use  in   the   Okanagan   VaKey���������aw   In  crease  of   10   per cent, over  1926.  IN MEM&RIAM  VANESS���������In loving memory j of  James W. Vaness, to ho died March 6,  1925. aged 43 years.  Join high with low;  Join young with old;  in love that never waxes cold.  Under one Shepherd; in one fold.  ���������The Family.  WAPmtf^G  "Notice is heieby given that any  stock    breaking;   in   to    my place  u?vlf       l-WA      ������a****r������*kt������*jcxl*ar������     *S*e������������kl*      ������& vfrft-ft A.  CkTOILLErCauap iTiafcer.  F. H. JACKSON  RE AS-ESTATE  liistrags wwioitod.  CRESTON.    B.C.  Iq the Batter of tie Itinera! Act, H.S.a.C.  tS24��������� mi te tie matter nt Sections  an .������j *9 t% t>. art a nntai ***!.*������������*.������ 4C**f  g.a aim *4o,n,4.u.u������a3������---rluaaai!a.a--t eui>  Dog Owners, Attention  ToA.fi. <3iBBS, Esq. {Free Miner).  QWHBBBAS you are a co-owner of the mineral claims knowB and described aa '-Xolanthe."  lolanthe Nal," "lolanthe No.2/' *'lolantho  No.V "lolanthe Na4," "lolanthe No.-*," "Cotu-,-  try GirL" "Country Girl Ko.1." "Country Girl  No.8." '^-aiitary Girl No.3," "Victoria*," being  ������2������d SiTt^is**os*i on tine Mast cattle q? tlie Koota&nsv  Lake, near Ginol IJandiiigr. in the Kelson Mining Division, Province of British Columbia.;  AND WHEREAS you have neglected and  refused to contribute your proportion of the  expenditure as required by Section 48 of the  "Mineral Act" being Chapter 167, R.S.B.C. 1924;  TAKE NOTICE that, application will be  made after ninety days and within one hundred and twenty (120) days from the date of the  first publication of this notice to have the said,  above-tnantioresd mineral claims recorded is  the naxnes^of the remaining co-owners.  * Sate Pit Urat puiilie^tiOQ. juaXvu 3uu, VSSS.  DATED at   'frail.   B.C..  (his 23rd day   of  February. ASD. 1928.       , ,_  IS. SiacxDOIs AiiLFa  Solicitor for co-owners:  S3. J. S3, Ireing  L. P. Tyson  T. F. Lean.  siHurMa ur lai-jij  ACT AMENDMENTS  The attention of dlog owners, in |  both village and country, is called  to the fact, with the exception of  about a dozen town residents and  about the same number in the  rural districts, all dog licenses are  now sixty days overdue, and that  this is ahout the limit to the credit  that can be extended in this  matter.  For the benefit of those who are  apt to pass the matter up on the  assumption that if the license is  not paid the authorities will have  te corn������ and take the dog, it might  be well to observe that that theory  is quite erroneous.  Rather stiff penalties are provided in the regulations enforcing dog  tax payments, and that, fail aire to  pay is more likely to laud delin  quewtn in'the police court, where in  addition to the license fee and fine  there will also be court coats of at  least a couple of dollars.  Those wbo paid dog licenses  in  A NEW SUIT ?  Tho now Spring Samples  of the Tip Top Tailors and  the Rex Tailoring Co.,  Limited, have just arrived.  Come in and look them  over, under no obligation to  buy unless you sec something in the range which  suits. A good fit guaranteed.  VW.PL A \%TC2mfm\'K!1  *1        W mm <m m*������- **���������     tunrf       w     a������      &������������������*���������*��������� ww      *>>      *���������  PSE-EMFTTXONS  Vacant, unreserved, surveyed Crown  lands may be pre-empted by British  subjects over 18 years of age, and by  aliens on declaring intention to become  British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation, and improvement  for agriarultural paarposes.  Full information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions, is given  in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series, "How  to Pre-empt Land," copies of which can  be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of X<ands, Victoria,  B.C., or to any Government Agent.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes,  and which is not timberland, i.e.. carrying over 5,000 board feet per acre  west of the Coast Range and 8,000 feet  per acre east of that range.  Applications for pre-emptions are to  be addressed to the Land Commissioner  of the Land Recording Division in  which the land applied tor is situated,  and are made on printed forms, copies  of which can be obtained from the Land  Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must ba occupied for  five years and improvements made to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivating at least five acres,  before a Crown Grant can be received.  For more detailed information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."  PURCHASE  Applications ar������ received for purchase  of vacant, unreserved Crown Lands,  not being timberland, for agricultural  purposes; minimum price of first-class  (arable) land Is $5 per acre, and second  class (grazing) land $2.50 per acre.  Further information regarding purchase  or lease of Orown lands is given In Bulletin Ko. 10, Land Series, "Purchase  and Lease of Crown Lands."  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may bo purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of stumpnge.  HOMESITE leases  Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20  acres may be leased as homcsltes, conditional upon a dwelling being erected  in the first year, title being obtainable  after residence and improvement conditions ore fulfilled and land has been  surveyed.  LEASES  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas not exceeding 040 -acres may be  leased by one person or a company.  OHAZtNfG  Under the Grazing Act tlie Province \a divided into grazing districts  and the range administered under a  Grazing Commissioner. Annual grassing permits are Issued based on numbers ranged, priority being given to  established owners. Stock-owners may  form associations for range management. Free, or partially free permits  are available for Buctiens, campera-a or  travellers, up to ten head.  1  I  i'  iwiiiiiie-Oi j  mnlo  THREE DAYS ONLY  ������"faSi: %*?SS    M ^!rg '&*&&*���������������) -eupa **������  SHAPES  STYLES  COLORS  Ory Goods  f|rii*!*gir3n������  Furniture  Keep Dry*,Warm  ������-������    -m  and iJointortable  WEAR  Heavy Clothing, Good Underwear  Socks,   Shirts,    Mackinaw    Coats  Sleep warm under our Blankets, Quilts  and Flannelette Sheets  VllE.-agr I %SVs  CANTILE COMPANY  LIMTED  tiwsmasmm  BRITISH COLUMBIA  THE MINERAL PROVINCE OF WESTERN CANADA  To the End of December, 1926  Has produced Minerals a* follows: Placer Gold. $78,018,548; Lode Gold, $126,972,318; Silver, $80.-  787,003; Lead, $106,976,442; Copper, $209,967,068; Zinc. $50,512,557; Coal and Coke, $284.-  699,133; Structural Materials and Miscellaneous Minerals, $50,175,407; malting ils mineral production  to the end of 1926 show an ��������� '  AGGREGATE VALUE OF $988,108,470  PRODUCTION FOR YEAR Ending December, 192������,, $@7,1S������,S42  The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal and the fees lower than those of any other Province in tlie Dominion, or any colony in the British Empire.  Mineral locations, aw*.,, -granted to discoverers for nominal fees.  Absolute Titles arc obtained by developing such properties, the security of which is guaranteed by  Crown grants.  Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis" by addressing���������  The Hon* The Minister of Mines  VICTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA  N.B.���������Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development work has been dono  are described In ctomo one of tho Annual Reports of tho Minister of Mines* Those considering mining: Investments should rotor to much reports. They ore available without charge on application to the Department of  Mines, Victoria, B.O. Reports of tho Geological Survey of Canada, Winch Building, Vancouver, are recommended aa valuable sources of information.  Reports covering each of the Six Mineral Survey Districts are published separately, and are available  Oia mnAiicu.tiau.  tassu es-  &i  THE  CBESTOK  BEVIBW  r. ~  Local and Personal  Mrs. S. "Burnett and family, who  moved here from Harrsse Satask., atboufc  foaar years ago. left on Monday, to  make .their home nt Nelson, where  Mr. Burnett has a permanent position.  Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Hayes left on  "Wednesday fop Spokane, -where they  aire sr>end!Q������-* *-fcs wssk. Iss consequence of this trip the Review makes  its appearance a- day earlier than  usual.   _  Capt. Jackson of the Salvation  Army st.������f?, Vhmgou v������i- varaa here lust  week ira-iking a canvass off the district  for funds for the 8.A. hospital in thtat  city, arid had the good luck to gather  in about $40. ??���������-? :'.P:  ��������� Bev. /pr.f? pnaghas, of y 'Vass-couv'er,  atiperintehdent of missions for the  Presbyterian  Church in B.C., was &  Creston visa tor on Thursday and had  a. conference with -the ;chureh officials  thateveninfc.  Friday evening. M aa?*?h Snd, hits  been booked for a" Waist mensiirenient  social in Trinity Church fh������i53,..uuaJer  the auspices of the church stewards.  NOTICE TO CUSTOMERS  M, York? wishes to announce that he  has disposed of his -black stuith shop,  acetylene^ welding?, tinsmith and  phambin-ar shop to S tSteenstrup. and  takes this opportunity of thanking  those who patronized ham inuring his  three years in business here? He reels  stare that Mr. Stesnstrup is esspabie of  carrying; on the work in as efficient a  m anner as heretofore.  A good programme is being arranged.  Everybody welcome.  Fob Sai<b or Rent���������Ten-aerr R. A.  McKay ranch, bearing orchard and  four* aca*es of alfalfa. Gi>od hoaase,  with .water installed, and "good out-  buildinirs. Apply- D. Learroonth,  Oreston.  .Mrs. M, -J* Bny<37 M������*= J- W. Dow.  Mrs. JEL S. McCreath and Mrs. H. H.  wera at Nelson at the first of the Week  fo>r the annuai c������������nference of the pres-f  byterian -Women's Missionary Societies in Kootenay-Bound dry.  The house on Qa-andvaew Heights  formerly occupied by th*������ lair* W. S.  waison has been mtrjyed into the village an 3 is being placed on a lot on  Victoria Avenue next to W. H. Watcher and will be occupied by Mrs.  Watson.  Report has it that E. P. Fletcher,  who has taken over the lease of the:  Reci'im-Ation   Farm,    will     early    in  *������������������ hvu .   v***     otia ^|������*6i^..   a������a,     iuw      *���������������*'*+**      ****  i  yeariin������s  to stock the place.    His in* i  S^esLio.a   is   to   stock   the"  form   io full  capacity,.  "Local inaplement dealers re-port a  much better demand for ranch equipment thi ������ spying that* was the case ������  year ago. After SS27,s espea-i������������nce it  seems, certain spraying wall receive a  whole sot. iiiore attention than it has  in ths.pass.  For March JJ3rd and ^th movie  patrons are to have. a. rare treats  Manager Rodgers has secured those  dates for the sho wiii*? of the popular  romance, ��������� ''���������Grausfcark," along with  which will ahe shown the Tunney-  Denapsey fight pictures.  The Creston Post Canadian X<egion  are having another of their popular  priced Friday naght dances an the  Parish Balh Friday evening, March  9tb; from 0 to 2 a.m. ^f ais? "Lister's  orchestra music, and an admission of  SJl per couple, supper extra.  R. ?Bi Staples arrived from Kelowna  oh Thursday last and will- be apesading  '��������� thenext*?cp^le:of?wepkK|h*^--in' con-  '*rm,**m**V������**w*' .'f'''V.������jCrlt>.%%~V ?" fr.l^iia-'V^o-tt'^^iamUaill.*":. ?��������� Wi������o5aaraifaoo  *M*3** **���������****���������-   -'������������������ a>i.k������-|������-   . i***������ta.w������'^,-r;*-*������.������i������,-.c������J^t������������ at .. .-. vMuituw^t  Thae?ftian^ ties a  day?-���������toy?;the?sidirag??an: t^iiv^;?<Vperating  at,'k^'!^^Sy^WK.ley'the; :p*^������*en������, freeze-  ;M^;iJ|^*a>riaSi^_?'11^^5**a3>ftri^tlia^-g^'^'^;y;.;"'a'  -  90 scholars are attending: night  sohool at Fernie this winter. 36 of  thean are foreign born. IS &n  taking domestic science. Due to a  grant from the government and  ptipils' fees the night sohool does  not cost Fernie ratepayers anything.  In order to make the farm operated to take care of .lie poor in  Boundary county, the authorities  are considering sel'ing their present  property of 16 acres near Bonners  Ferry, and. buying 124 acres of  dyked land in Drainage District  Ko. 2.  ;.SJ������yXB :;-:SO..  *.       V������..U.'tW..i.l  ������m>I>y->  T ������������   a>������     -\si~.. ������j������a.������i"aiaa5iV\3a"..aO    SS      >���������������  at*ji6Wge:6f?ffcaarestry work in East Koote-  ���������n'itiyi;: fspents'uffffew days here at the  end of fthfty week e������ir ofueiaS business.  According'fto latest "figures it is estitn-  iateSv:fcnsbrsf;"!S."si*ili over sever. bHlaHS  :feet aotf?standing timber inshisteri-i  ?tory. The yearly cut is ab������mt ninety  million feet?b.m.  iwars. -r. m. fresann  araq^rannay  aeTt  at tiae nra-t. or ������ne weese iOr jc^tsaiaoei-gey,  iffcore Ms������ It-ehVnd Is tmw employed,  and where they -wait s-esade an futtia>e.  Aboatt two years aige������ the Ireland's  moved here frosn Wycisffe. paarcbas-  ing the former Lidgate place at the  north "sidf of town. They were  spiersdid citassetis ������nd Orestes ps?ts  company with them with considerable  ���������regret.  gPlfifS OF inftTFHAYS  esK  ������cided all**&lea������i -^J  _ y_     '���������'.   1^ ^kr~V  ui^tL-K. is sot liquor, at ss  *-* liquid food. :A liqiior  is a beverage in which  alcohol is the base and  principal ingiredieati as, for  instance, whisky.   In beer  ���������t������^s   *.!*.*%$%^"wi  cjut-c.   aivvuvt  D\S������  dental,   being  about  the  one thirtieth {35) part of it,  fust endi?gh as a valuable  aid to digestion..  \ Silver���������  For sale at all Government  Liquor Stores and  Beer  Parlors.  Spring    Arewery  Victoria,    B.C.^  zsrcsa  Ltd. 1  This advertisement ii������ not pulplishfe'd or dasplaycdl by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia.  Authorized  ^mVt*W    oaMQ^     Emmm)        H ftjf S!     B     jOM       Mmm.|k^ W   ^gu     B^Qk     WmStMy     iE^I    H    ^xm    WmS'  PALMER   A.    MAXWELL  scnvioe on ANVTHiwa opertATCD nv gasoline  The Okanagan Telephone  Cora  paaty   spent   $30,000   in . improve-  ineaits   to  i-ts plant at fPenticton in  t n*t>r  Dnrin*g   the   deep   snow   period  this   winter   mice   have  done  con  siderable     damage      in      Vernon  orchards. ���������  Mayor Turner of Kossland will  this year he paid $2S ������ montKa snd  the aldersnen ^4 for every meeting  they attend.  Ph pils takiiag fourth year high  school work at Ferriie pay a fee of  $125= Not more than 12 staiden te  will be taken.  Okanapan   Vaiiey  Co-Gperative  Creamery   is undeoided as to whe  ther   to   erect   their new-ereaarnea'y  at Armstroaig or Veriaoaa. .  The Bon ners Ferry Herald states  that the <care of the Boundary  fioiVhty popi^; at the poo>r farm a tear  that tt>wriry runs to abont $600  a month.  Fernie taxpayers will have to  come throngla with $50-590 for  school purposes this year^ On top  of this the government graait will  be over $20,000.       ,  Ro eland , city council Son templates taking over the skating rink  in that town and operatinpr it free,  even to making no charge for  hockey matches.  Now that domestic science and  manual training are takeia tap at  Fernie isnsny pupils are leaviasg the  Catholic fichno! in that city to go  to the public sohool.  Pentioton has total assesBahle  property of ahotat $&v0001000.  ThrBe-fifths of it it? represented i a  improvements taxed nt20 percent,  of their assessed value.  At Cranbrook the fall fair  management's asking the oaty for  a very generous donation to enable  the society to purchase grounds  aaad ereot its own buildings.  Fernie  Free  Press;    Durimr the  past week a couple  of  Vancouver  dootors   have   beeaV Bpying oait the  land at Natal with a view to start  ing a private practise there,  Buying direot from the manufacturer instead of through local deal  era Oranhrook estimates it can save  $700 on the purchases of oeinent it  anticipates making this year.  AceaarcJaian to fiweatry officials  thoro are 11.000 square miles of  latad in East Kootenay, 20 per  pent, of whioh  is   barrel*   rock   in  capable of sustaining forest growth.  Cattle stealing" appears to be  very common in tho range country  t.ribntary to Oranhroolc, and the  Stookbreeders' Association is offer  ing a reward of $100 for evidence  to oonviot the thief or thievoe.  Although the fruit crop was  average and prices paid the growers match higher than a year ftgo.  Peiatioton business men complain  that trade iaa that town is altogether too quiet uuder the oironm  *{  *9  Among My Souvenirs  Oil the Orthophonic and Sheet Music  NEW MUSIC WHEN IT IS NEW  By Victor Artists or Sheet Music.  Very  Select Line  of Bridge Scores and Tallies  Gift and Prize Line Unsurpassed  Let us help make that "Evening At-Hom^" a success.  THE REXALL STORE  P.RFST0N DROfi ^ ROftK STORF  Ts^tsa H3s'������r aa -*i*s n    a^ga^*^    *w������    mr^er."**? mm- ������������������vem-.n ^sas  GEO. ������.^KEtalTr  !     S  Your Pocket  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in ii is easy to  spend on Crifies or may be lost  gw stolen  Weekly deposits itt our Savings Bank  ess *will accumulate rapidly.  SasaaSi or large accounts are welcotsus.  THE CANADIAN BANK  CtJiapitai Paid Up $20,000,000        -  Cseeta?E Branch  Rj. J. Ferbes, Mao.ager  1  Iu any of these lines we are prepared to take care  of your every requirement promptly and at prices that  will satisfy.    We are handling  FLOUR  Maple Leaf and Robin Hood  Tidier' SHJ^"B~^  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats, Chopped  Oats, Wheat, Etc., always on hand.  GALT���������the best mined  Ho    mi g** &^ \i& r? a nr -u  Q ^hp' B B'W w ^s^ ^Bty   P ms.  WWW 9^v&    B      HP  rt-ara-atun  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  TRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  A.n ecnnnuilcatl dish. e������������y to .nerve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana LARD  GLEHDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  yovt-ranMa't-nt graded, litj/hetat <pist!i!y.  FRESH and CURED FISH  nil viarifliftrm.  Choicest BEEJh* PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  m     iia������rtliiH<iM n-nia; VVM*"<'���������*'���������'"n '"M������ |������a*fMlii{H*iM i������������katai������r |i������tujt.ry.    rnaaj'a.im brut.  i THE   EEVIEW,   ORESTON,   B.    C.  Ir  teed Hose Grange Pekoe is  BE  the best tea you can  In clean, bright Aluminum  The Water Powers Of Canada  Tribute To Sun Life President  r v~ -  J*.i.X    CjrfFmTmK  Ik the "forward loo];" which is now almost universally characteristic of  the Canadian people regarding their -Dominion, and which offers s*ueh a  {sharp contrast to tEao less optimistic,���������iia fact the rattier pessimiatic-^-view  entertained a comparatively few short years ago, the subject of power, aaid  power development schemes, looms very large, coxapled with the question ol  improved aiad cheaper means or transportation which has always bulked  largely in the national policies ox the country.  The development of power through the generatioii and application of  steam made the nineteenth century noteworthy, and i������ti*odueed the age of  machinery in the work of production.-,as contrasted with the old methods of  handworK and manual labor. The closing years of the last century saw tlao  beginnings of the development of power througli electrical energy, largely  developed through the primary titiiization of steam. The internal combustion  gasoline and oil engines also had their beginning.  T")'UT*iT-<P>-  +'H<������  fjT-ot"   nunrtpT'   .".F   -fVws  ���������t>������-a.e������Tit-   ranTifn-rv rt������*tr<vlQV)TiT*������f������f   rtf dtl ftf,t-ri osl  energy, and of internal combustion engines, proceeded with amaslng rapidity, particular attention being paid to the harnessing of water-powers  throughout the world for the production of electrical energy in its cheapest  form and in enormous quantities, until it is now recognized tbat those countries possessing ansple w&Ler-powers, suv. uuose ssiurs. resources tuui, arc  the basic requirements in manufactures, are, aaad will to an ever increasing  extent be, the great indtistrial nations of the world.  In extent, variety, aud wealth of natural resources required in manufactures, and m the magnitude of its available water-powers within reasonable  distance of such resources, Canada is probably the richest country in the  known world, and tbe development of its water-powers for use, and the consequent utilization, of itcs -natural resources, is going ahead by leaps and  bounds. The value of these water-powers and resources are only beginning  to be fully realized by the people as a whole, and what they may be made to  mean in the future of the Domiuion.  Men of wealth, captains of industry, financial magnates, are alive to tbe  importance of these great sources of potential wealth. They realize they are  the foundations upon which, great enterprises and an abounding prosperity  can be built. As a result a scramble, a strxaggle, for possession and control  of water-powers is in progress; and it behooves the people of Canada'to give  close attention and deep study to the many issues involved.  Naturally two scbools of thought have arisen as to the policy which  should be followed in relation to possession, development and control ol  water-powers, one advocating retention by the Government, whether Federal or Provincial, and development and ownership by such authority as a  matter of public policy; the other strongly urging private ownership, development and control. It is argued, probably with truth, that, development will  foe more rapid through, the investment of private capital than can possibly  he expected if left solely to Governments. It is further argued that, througn  tbe retention of a large measure of Government control over operations and  rates, the interests of the public and the country at large can be protected.  Advocates of complete Government ownership, on the other hand, contend that these water-powers are the property of and an asset to the whole  country, and should not be alienated; that these water-powers will run ou  forever and not be dissipated or exhausted as other resources may'be; that,  even granting tbat development might be more rapid under private ownership and greater initiative shown through the investment of private, capital,  the Canadian people will be well advised to take the longer look into the  ftature of their country and protect that future, by retaining complete possession and direct control of these sources of industrial greatness and national wealth aud prosperity.  Oaatario is practically coauruitted to the    policy    of    public    ownership;  Quebec, on lxIg other  private investment  schemes uaider way. Saskatchewan has a Power Commission studying the  whole subject. Manitoba and Alberta are both striving to obtain control of  certain water-powers, title to which now rests with the Federal authorities.  And looming over all is the great issue of development nnd control of the  huge powers along tbo St. Lawrence and Ottawa Rivers.  This whole subject is &o vitally important to the future of Canada  it. is well that all citizens nhould give earnest and careful coaisidcration to it,  aaid not bo stampeded by private interests or by political catch-cries into  cither approval or condemnation of any policy now presented until it has  been most thoroughly examined and demonstrated to be sound and wise, or,  on the other hand, inimical to the country's best interests.  ^^-BpEraeua *>. 'A  Mr. Ta B. Macauley, president of the  Sun Life Assurance Co., who recently  celebrated his fiftieth year of continuous service.  Extraordinary   Expansion Of  Sun   Life   Assurance  hand, has followed thc policy of development through  Manitoba has both   public   aud   private   development  LESSON No. 17 v_  Qu<sstion: Why 5s  emulsified cod-.liver oil  so efficient a food for  young children ?  Answer: Riclcets or  weak bones are evidences  of lime-deficiency. Emulsified vitamin-richcod-liver  oil helps Nature supply  this deficiency.  Pure, pleasantly flavored,  nothing quite surpasses  SCOTT S ESytULSIOH  Caaaadlnai Coal Industry  The number of men employed in tbo  coal industry of Canada last year wa&  20,004, divided between G.ttll surface  men and 22,303 undor .ground. Nova  Scotia mines omployed 13,402 persons; Alberta, 9,461"), and British Columbia, 4,903. Saskatchewan had 648  and Now Brunswick, 1582,  Business Han "Doubled  On An Average Every Five Or Six  Years.  The extraordinary expansion of the  Sun Life Assurance "Company of  Canada during the last few years has  caused ita annual report to be awaited with unusual interest, not only by  the policyholders of the Company, but  by a large section of the general public.  Perhaps a sentimental interest attached to this expectation this year,  because the President, Mr. T. B.  Macaulay, in October celebrated his  fiftieth year of continuous service,  and it was known that the worldwide organization of the Sun Life  Company had determined to specially  honor his jubilee witb an outstanding  tribute in the form of increased business.  Having in view the fact that the  Company's business has doubled on  an average' every five or six years  since it was organized, it would appear rather difficult to outdo previous  records. But the annual report which  the President has just submitted, aiad  which appears in thia issue, must  have surpassed the expectations of  the most sanguine. The total amount  of assurances in force with the Company now approaches the billion and  a half figure, 51,487,000,000, an increase for the year of over $231,500.-  000. The total net income for the  year exceeded ������100,000,000���������Hve times  what it was ten years ago, and more  than $23,000,000 in excess of the in-  i come for the previous year.  The outstanding position of the Sun  Life Company in the assurance world  is not confined to Canada. Such statistics as are available for 1927 indicate that the aggregate new business  of all tbe companies operating in  North America last year barely exceeds the total new business of the  previous year. The increase in the  new business of the Stan Life of Canada, on the other hand, was twenty-  three per cent. Assurances in force on  the books of the Company have  doubled in four years���������new business  has trebled in that period.  This wonderful expaission has been  paralleled by a great increase ia thc  already proverbial strength' and resources of the Company. The assets  have been increased by over $56,000,-  000, and now reach tlie impressive total of over ?400,000,000. The Company's assets approximate the amount  of the total assurances in force only  eight years ago.  Bread Of Asthma* makes countless  thousands miserable. Night after  night the attacks* return and even  when brief respite ifja given the mind  is still in torment from continual anticipation. Dr. J. !D. Keliogg's Asthma Reanody changes all this. Relief  comes, nnd at once, while future attacks are warded off, leaving thc  afflicted one in a state of peace aaid  happiness ho once believed ho could  never enjoy. Inexpensive aaid sold almost overywhero.  ���������������������������������������������....miwh ������r������������������������ imi '���������������������������������������������  .m  Truo lovo will conquer a groat  many obstacle;*, but poverty and tho  toothache aro exceptions.  Keep Miaiard'o In tlae Media;!no Chest.  Will Shclton, chief of the Snohomish tribe of Indians, ia carving hia  tt'ibo's Mfttory on n huge eodar pole,  Muscular Rheumatism Subdued. ���������  When one Is a suiterer from muscu  Tar rheumatism ho cannot do better  than to havo tho reploaa rubhnd with  Dv. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Lot tho  rubbing bo brisk aaid continue until  case is secured. There is more virtue  in a bottle oC It than can bo fully estimated,  If one bo troubled with corns, ho  will find Ita Holloway's Coin Remover  an application that will cntlroly relievo Buffering.  I LOLDSr-  To break a cold harmlessly ara? in-a. hurry try* an Aspirin tablet.  And for headache. .The action of Aspirin is very efficients too, in  cases of neuralgia, neuritis, even rheumatism and lumbago! And  there's no after effect; doctors give Aspirin to childreii-H^ften  infants. Whenever there's pain, think of Aspirin. The genuine  Aspirin ha-i Bayer on the box and oil every tablet. All druggists,  "with proven directions.  Physicians prescribe Aspirin;  It does NOT affect the heart  Aspirin ia tbo trade maris"(registered In Canada) Indicating Bayer Manufactur*. -While It)  te well known *that Aspirin means Bay������r manufacture, to assure ihe public against tcaitA-  tiosa, the Tablet* will be stamped witb tbelr "Bayer Cross" tradtsmarS.  .&^&mB^m&*m/m^P  PERMANENT BUILDING PAPER  MJl ii���������it csoesoi sear easuj  \ There's no denying that thcf  most careful carpenter doeBn^t;  handle his tools with the daintjr  'movements of a dentist,  Consequently he will appreciate a building paper -which allows him to throw careful hand-  \ llang to tho wmda and work  rapidly without fear of tearing.  Hercules Permanent Building  Paper Is tough. Tearing or  cracking in using is unheard of.  Carpenters prefer it because it  ^.^is easy to tlie..  Hercules���������in   three   grades,  x  light,* xx   medium,   and   xxx  heavy, is wind proof and damp  ���������proof.  Send   now"for^yeamplea   and  prices "~  "Record In Mhilaturo Writing  Writing In miniature on threepenny pieces is the hobby of a Har*-  row engraver. He has juat completed  engraving tho Lord's Prayer twelve  times on one of tho small coins. Aud  there "is .still room for three moi*c  vorslon3. He thus beats the record  ol' a Soaathampton man, who succeeded in writing tho Lord's Prayer 11  and two-thirds times in a spaco tlio  size of a threepenny piece.  Was a Fast Worker  With lightning speed a "cat" burglar ransacked a room In au Esher  Hotel and escaped with jewellery  worth ������250. In three minutes tho thief  climbed throtigh a second-floor window; ransacked a wardrobe, portmanteau and a chest of drawers, aaad escaped down the stackpipe.  Many a man who Is fancy free does  not fiiiicy his freedom.  Ono or two dropa oi" tincture of  lodiue will vantuilsb germs In n quart  of1 tv*aj?afe water within 20 to 30 minutes.  V^'A/aa*  -tpi-ji&jLBFS-  **   @      *  For1Vu.ub.fS  due to Acta.  INDIGCaTaOtal  *CIO QYOMACM  MEAOACt-:*  i   CASES-HAUSCA  wvsrw -sT%     *  wY fl&Tk M^&tlt  ^5      zisy^B ^^rwsr sj  CP  I  vv.  U.    172a  Sowgrftfis, a tall cfra������)n tlaat grows'  In mnrahy plnce������ In Floi-lrta, In uncd  ���������for malting paper pulp.  MliUird'H I.liiblru-ii*.-  Hllllll4l.  -In-i-fkluiiblo In the  earn. WL*. tfym. Mm, jffitak <{p9 ^ES^  Rub Vicks on throat  ancl chest. Relieves  two ways at once-���������  tabtiorbe<������������ iuhaled*  \mf J6k" BSb ���������#"% BSt������ ri a tBttk  i/r #���������**% \w^^ ^**\twr   *ti**t   *V*wittw   wEffllr  ���������j^JfaMt-Mt^^  What many people call lmligostton  very often means excess acid in tho  stomach. Tho stomach nerves have  been over-stimiilated, and food sours.  The corrective is an alkali, which neutralises acids IiiBtaaitly. Aiad tho best,  alkali known to medical isclcnco is  Phillips' Milk of Maffncsla. It han ro  lauttnud tho standard, with physicians  In tho 50 yearn Hinno its Invention.  One    Npoonml    of    this    harmless,  tasteless alkali in water will neutralize Instantly many times as much  acid, and tlio wymptoms disappear at  once. You will never use crude methods when once you loam the efllciency  of this, Go irot n small bottle to try.  Be sura to get the genuine Phillips'  MUle of MajrncBla pi*eacrlbed by physicians tor t������0 yearn iai correcting excess aetds. Each bottle contains full  directions���������any drugstomj.. THT1   refirtf!!-!^ d  &Ip  ie^������������r,������e!������'a-f  liSViil  TO QUESTIONS  w  Ottawa.���������A number of ' questions  I dealing -with immigration were ans-  | wered in the House of Commons, their  grange extending from the admission  | of Asiatics to the cost of transporta-  | tion from Europe to Canada. ���������  % It is shown that from 1921* to 1927  t there were 787.408 immigrants ar-  ?  rived in Canada from Great Britain,  the continent    of  Europe  ATirl       fhft  % United States. Of these 361,834 came  | from the United Kingdom; 249,521  I from, tbe continent, hn4 i76,p53 from  S. sou&?:>:ic^  | The cost to the eountry for bringing  | in tbose immigrants? was $7,204,986,  ? of which over 50 per cent, was spent  li in connection with British immigra-  P tion.' ..'.*'   '.'  y s -  y The figures disclose pi at the ban-  | ner year^Cin immigration from the"  f Old Couatr^fT^syth^i-v^ichyv^osed  | on March 31, 1921, when 74,262 new-  *��������� comers came to Canada. In the fiscal  y year, enciedf-Mai^hi?1927,)the number  -; of foreigners coming into this coun-  ?? try from European continental paarts  * was 71,673, a figure that exceeded by  370 the combined totals' - of British  ?- and American    immigration   {during  -, that yperipdi ? iyPp ?������������������?  Since" 1923, the year in������*cvhich the  system    of  ^assisted    passage ? was  f  adopted, to December 31. 1927. there  were 61",267- new settlers brought in'f  at a. cost of atTI,534,534.  The answers stated -that provisiori  was inaote ?under??the ^Canadian. Farm  Loan Act oi 1.927 to assist Canadians  desirous* of ^settling? on. the vacant  lands of the country.  In the year 1927 there wei-e 94  Chinese admitted to Canada under  permit, and of these 40 entered as  actors ?ahdfactresses ;fyfour weare missionaries and threeyr^were .J-teachers."  Thirty-fiveybf thef?^ hadn^lreaaay left  the country.,?      p P y PSS    yff';,;  Tji the same -"ear 493 Japanese  .entered Canada; distributed in Il8  adult males, 277 adult females, and  98 children; The laboring class accounted for 154 of botb^, sexes, while  fanners totalled* 13r8 both sexes.    ?���������������-  C.P.R Traffic Chief Dead  C. E. E. Ussher Had Been With Bail-  way For 42 Years  Montreal.���������C. E^E."1 Ussher; general passenger traffic manager of the  Canadian Pacific Railway, died suddenly at his residence in Westmount.  Wa  xtraa  Tt   vAnra   /-.*   nn-^  ��������� ��������� a-   a~W ������   a*      j   WW.W      .J-JJ.       KAg^Ja  Mr. Ussher was born at Chrysler's  farm., Chippewa, Out., Dec. 29, 1857,  He joined the C.F.Ryon Nov. 1, 1886  as chief ticket clerk in the passenger department at Montreal.  His rise to executive office was  rapid,, culminating in his appointment  CBCfl     ������rt.������r*W>SA.ar.*f     ������^r..Sr..a������a.v-rtaa     4-^nifi-     -~��������� *- ~ *: 3  "������     t> *-*������������-*������*.     {/(.OOeUJ^Ca        Uld.iJ.lC     J4iaUctj*gVi.  of the company on Sept. 1, 1922, with  jurisdiction over passenger-rand traffic  matters covering rail and steamships  on the Atlantic and Pacific and also  gave f h|m charge- of the entire^ hotel  VUU4M   Vara.    IAl*y - ^V-l-MJJCUI.J.^ ������  ���������    ���������       ���������       >  , Mr, Ussher originally intended to  go ih for a musical career but owing  to force of circumstances entered  i-ailroadind instead.  He joined the Canadian Pacific  jRailway. when the -trans-continental  seryice ^ff ffwas ' inaugurated asjd was  therefore ? cbhtem-pbrary with the extension of that railway across the  continent., He had yseen it grow to  -a,' world-wide^ organization, stretching through the Dominion and encircling the globe.  People Looking For Better Tirhes  During This Year  Canton.���������Thankful that the "year  of tbe rabbit" just closed Is behind  them., the people of China today are  hoping* for better times under the  fiery watch of the mystic dragon now  presiding oyer the current year.  The "year of the rabbit" ended in  the midst of crippled domestic trade,  curtailed shipments abroad and in  general a dreary commercial outlook  and Canton and South China ushered  in the New Year hopeful but with  grave  commercial misgivings.  The new lunar year means much  to China and her more than four  hundred millions .of persons. In addition to being practically, her only  holiday of the year, it is the chief  commercial settling day when all accounts of the dying year aro "reckoned up and paid."  ori  tafaciysin rredicle  Date Of Commencement Set At May  29 This Year  Ottawa.-���������If. _^e_ ^symbolism..; of ( the  g^attf pyi^  they foreshadow a great cataclysm  to commencesyratymidnight of May 29  this year, fy^cording toy T. Rf Ran-  some^^Toronto, i ?6rganizirig secretary  for the British?? Israel Federation of  Canada.  Addressing, a gathering of Otta-  wans, Mr. RauSome naade it clear that  he was uncertain just-what form the  cataclysm rTvptild talce, "tail if the  prophecies?? of the- iBible Were indeed  the true word "off GOd^ and current  history was? a guide" then he was  afraid it was the "war to the end."  NEW CANADIAN PEER  Federal-Aid Cancelled  Contributions To Unemployment Belief In Provinces Was War-  Time Measure  Ottawa.���������Withdrawal of Federal  contributions to the provinces-for unemployment relief is announced in a  letter from Premier King to Premier  Bracken, of Manitoba, dated February 20. ,v- ������������������'���������'��������� '������������������  The Prime Minister in part says"  that the policy of the government as  set out at the Dominion-Provincial  conference was "that such assistance  as had been given from, the Federal  fnaoenvir    V*<������.rl     -5������������r<+-I*5-^������>*--J +*.**     ���������* r������     #���������������     ������������������**.������  VXUM,3wi.j       *A������AVat      J\t������Z)Kl.������M.\*CttK,J.\J>SJt.      <*������5  ,   Cl*      VV tXM. ~  time measure to meet conditions arising out of the war and the re-establishment of returned^ men in civil  life." '��������� .-    "  Mr. King continues:  I'Tt- ..TO.  UbU.t.C\������        *Al  Lord Strathcbha and Mount Royal,  new Canadian peer, who is a member  of the royal commission on India reforms which was greeted by rioting  on .its arrival in Madras.  Testing  For Planes  New Jail For Manitoba  Will fBe ? Xocated Whero Farming  Operations May Be? Carried Oh  Winnipeg.���������-Manitoba? is; to have a  new provincial jail and prisoners who  are sent to it: will have to work at  farming operations, according to an  announcement made by Hon.. W. J.  Major, Attorney-General, in the  Legislature.  The", site _ of the new institution to  cost -$300,000, has not been selected  yet, but the Attorney-General- stated  that tty would be located at a place  where farming operations could be  carried on in combination with the  ordinary prison routine.  Illinois Engineer Has Secured Patents  For Gasoline Turbine Motor  Chicago.���������Assured that three nations including Canada will grant him  patents oh his 'gasoline turbine aeroplane motor, R. E. Laslaey, engineer,  of Libertyville, Til., is going forward  with plans to test his invention on a  trans-Atlantic flight. France and the  United States already have recognized  the patent. -->  Mr. Laslaey said his. engine will  have a; third greater cruising radius  for the amount of fuel used than  any existing aeroplane engine.  that, the -justification for Federal;assistance in the matter of unemployment on this ground no longer exists.  In bur opinion other circumstances  have not arisen which at the present  time justify contributions from the  Federal treasury to either the provinces or to municipalities as an assistance in dealing with the problem  of unemployment."  The letter was in? answer to inquiries from the Manitoba government as to what aid could be expected this year.  CONDITIONS MOR  FAVORABLE SN  B" %tm7iT9m?%*v.mfm.tnwr mn &   Ll������E51UL!k ItlAUL  "Vancouver.���������reconditions now In all  branches of the livestock industry are  more favorable than at any time in  the last seven years, declared R. A.  Wright, president of the Western  Canada Livestock Union, at the open-  Ingr session here* of the fifteenth annual convention? of ihe organization.  More than 100 delegates from the  western provinces were in attendance  at the three-day convention. All  branches of the Industry were represented, as well as the Dominion and  x- rvVincIal Governments,  Ready To Sail Earlier  Canadian Destroyers May Be Finished Before March 20  Ottawa.���������-The Canadian destroyers  Vancouver and Champlain, which are  being reconditioned at Portsmouth  for service in Canadian waters, will  probably be ready to sail earlier than  March 20 as was originally planned.  This was declared by officials of  tte department of national defence.  The destroyers, formerly the Torbay  and the Toreador; are replacing the  obsolete Patrician, on the Pacific-  coast and the Patriot, Halifax.  London Chimes Travel  Nearly Around  World  Ise-Brcadcast In Australia Are Heard  In Buffalo, N.Y.  Buffalo, N.Y.���������Chimes of Big Ben  in London, re-broadcast by Station  2-FC in Sydney, Australia, went on  the air over a radio station here.  The evening    programme    of    the  Australian station was broadcast by  the- local  stations.   After   the   usual  musical programme, the Sydney station picked up the London broadcast  and in what is believed to be the first  experiment of its kind in the history  of radio,, chimes in London were heard  j in Buffalo,   after    travelling    nearly  i around the wortd. At one point hi the  I broadcast    the    Sydney  -   announcer  called "Hello,    Ajmerica,"    and "sent  j greetings from Australia to the people  I of Western New York.  j     Some dificulty was had with heavy  ] atmospheric conditions, hut' after pre-  I liminary tests, signals were picked up  very clearly.  .������������������*"' -  Increase In Paper Exports  Ottawa.���������Canada's total export pf  newsprint for the 12 months ending  January 21; was $124,168,090, as  compared with $115,013,128 for the  corresponding previous 12 mouths.  The returns were made public by the  Dominion bureau of statistics. The  total exports of paper and manufactures of paper were *5130,570.320 for  the last 12 months, and $122,253,320  for the year before.  "It would appear 'as though our  farmers and ranchers were in for a  considerable period of short receipts  and better prices," declared Mr.  Wright. /Xiyestock prices compare  more favorahly with the purchasing  power of non-agricultural, products  than at ariy time since 192^, which  means the purchasing: power of livestock during 1927 has recovered almost its pre-war relation to other industries."  Referring to -a;" ten million dollar  merger of packing interests last year,  the president urged the necessity of  an organization of producers to meet  the competition of collective buying  by selling collectively. fDuring his  terni as head of the union M!r. ^*Vrie*'h''"  said, he has become more than ever  convinced of the necessity of the organization to the livestock industry  and it has become recognized by provincial ahd federal authorities as the  mouthpiece of livestock interests.  EXPERT   MOVERS  Wins Quebec Dog Derby  Enallo    St.   Ooddard   Bcia^ta   Nearest  Competitor By Two Minutes  Quebec. ��������� Emilo St. Goddard,  musher of Tho Pas, Man.,*won the  annual international dog derby hero  by defeating Leonard Soppala in tho  third day's heat by 2 mlauitoa aud 33  ucconda,  8t. Goddard's time for the dl-milo  run was 8:39:07, while Soppala was  second in -3:41:40, and Karl Ba-ydges,  The Pas, Man., third in 3:42:SO.  The total timo for tho races for tho  three ways was: 1, St. Goddard,  11:14:17; 2, Soppailn, 11:17:30; 3,  Rrydtfos, 11:������8:2f������.  Lindbergh  JlomoHtontl   As   Memorinl  Washington. -A bill to authorlzo  the purchase of tbn Lindb-rprh b������*>an<������-  stead at Littlo Falls, Minn., nn a suitable memorial to the achievements of  Col. Charles A. Lindbergh, through  the sale of medals, .has been Intro-  duccti by Senator Shlpsteixd, Farmer-  Labor, Minnesota. A similar measure  has been introduced in the house.  Established New Air Records  British Aviator, Reaches Australia)  2Frosn England In Fifteen Bays  London. ��������� Bert Hinkler, British  aviator who arrived in Australia Feb.  22, is acciaimaed iu London asf having  performed one of the -rnostr remarkable feats of flying skill* and} endurance that has yet been accofnplished.  Claims are made that the: 15-day  flight established five new air records,  bei|igfthe fastest flight between EEag-  Idijid y&n<l Australia; the longest light  plane flight ever niade; the [longest  solo flight in any kind of an aero-  plane; tbe fastest journey fftetween  England and India, and the first nonstop flight between London and Rome.  : It developed that Hinkler was poorer by about $10,000 than he would  have been if. he had completed arrangements for a policy with Lloyds  which he previously was stated to  have taken but. The underwriters  said tliat Hinkler had arranged for a  policy of about ������2,000 against reaching Australia within 10 days, but for  some reason left without completing  the negotiations.  The Daily Mail said that the real  object of Bert Hinkler's flight to Australia was to test a new undercarriage. This the British flier invented  himself and to it he attributed hia  success in his present flight.  The plane he uses ts .fitted with  folding wings and an undercarriage  which Bwings back whon the winga  are folded, enabling the flier to houae  the machine in a garage and making  it easy for one man to handle.  Hinklcr^sent a message Lo London  saying ho!never had the least assistance In moving the machine since  he started.  w.  JN.     U.     1722  I  Sir John nnd Lady Martin-Harvey, famous EtaffltaU players of Sabatinli's "Sonramouche/" who with thoir com-  psmy of 25 actors spent only three hours entraining At Halifax from the Cunarder Ant'onla foi: their Canadian  tour, with hundreds of pounda of dreases, dlflgulaea, guns, and what-not to bra nllod In two fir..foot, liov'rnrfl- No f������"������  no tame Jont. A lesson to householders who move In May.  Auto Racer Near Death  Had Miraculous Escape In Attcnapl  To Set New Speed Record  Daytona Beach, Fla.���������Frank Lock-  hart, Internationally known race  driver of Indianapolis, narrowly escaped instant death when ho lost control of hia powerful Stutz Blackhawk  Special during an attempt to set a  new world's automobile speed record  and hurtled with It Into tho curff while  travelling at 22S miles an hour- A superficial examination revealed no obviously serious hurts.  The 2R-y^*nr-oM r������e*T tmfTwert n f-u������-  vore shock hut otherwise was not  seriously hurt. This was tho pi*o-  nouhcomont of physicians at tlao hospital to which he was taken.  A complete examination, the doctors Baid^ showed no broken hones, no  internal Injuries, and tliat aside from  a few lacerations on hts face, Lock-  hart www wuxircrinif nmnacipahy vrom  ashock. mam  ���������r���������*-     **-r-  *m  jiiiieiLUi. iiiitjiaaiaajji  1  !THI5  CSSaSTOH  BB'TIB"?  ���������wwf  Local and Posrsonal  Por Saxb���������&S**cc������atrB & Risch pin no,  almost new.    Fiiquiire  Review  Office.  Mrc. J������������, Armstrong off Nelson was  a weekc-ad visiter here with her son,  Chatriass.  For Saxjb���������Power sprayer, suitable  for spraying up to ten aci-es.    Percy  XJistic-y, ureSwB.  For Sale���������Mandolin, with case and  extra set of strings, going cheap. V.  Mawson, Creston.  Pigs Fob Sale���������Purebred York-  shares, ready March 1st, 87. R. A.  Comfort, Creston.  Potatoes���������For sale, couple of tons  pota.tr.es, 90 cents per* 100 lbs. Ales.  Mirabel la, Creston.  Wanted���������Will   buy   farm  and   hay   rake, state   price.  Beard. Camp Lister.  wagon  W. K.  .. Misses    Biieen    Siehdy    and    Cla*r<i  1W r\.**v.sws.t  %kt ���������***>      H o v^w     ortunin  month visiting at "Waldo and  Bayrtes  21������ks. arrived feosus oss ^*hti?sds.-11' last.  One Grade of  Effective forthwith I am discontinuing handling two  kinds of milk���������Jersey and  Kolstein. In future I will  have but one grade. This  is  a  really  splendid  dairy  and will sell at  ������7J3k������������*CT  -TsOt^cimtvxr  3 Quarts for $1.00  n *a������������.  n.!������.  prapinn   SBiittrru  uic-diuii uaiij  R. A. COMFORT  Jas. Dunbar of Macleod, Alberta,  arrived on Sunday on a visit with has  old friend. Joe Speers;  Piano For Sale���������In splendid shape  and gninre at a baricain cash or terms.  Enquire Review Office,  Ben Crawford who 3* taking fnorth  year high school work at Nelson was  home for the weekend.  Bob Crawford left on Sunday for  Nelson, where he is visiting friends  for a few days this week.      ?���������-  Mrs. Frank Doodson of Cranbrook  arrived on Saturday for a few days*  visit with Mrs. Hopwood.  Mrs. Geo- Turner of Nelson was visitor at Creston a couple of days last  week, a guest of Mrs. Hopwood.  For vSao-K���������Black gelding, 1600 lbs.,  and one bay gelding, 1650lbs, Cash  or terms. - C. W. Allan, Creston.  For 8auj���������One-sow churn, good as  new, $3.    Also two  creamer*.,  $1  for  the two.    A. Osaaseror., asriekson.  Mrs. Maxwell was a yfsitor with her  son, Denzil, a few days last week,  Cranbrook, reiiarnsng on Thursday.   _.  Bart-aster H. t*. Robinson was a  busia.ess visitor at Cranbrook a nottpte  of days the latter part of the week.  G. J. Bayle, who is now employed  at Noa*th ports "Wash., spent a few  days with the family here this week.  Wanted���������Will rent improved ranch  situated near Creston. State rental  price.   J.M. Andrew. Box 64 Oreston.  Grapes���������S-yetar old grape vines for  sale, Conceals and otheara**, oaroer early,  50 cents each.    S.   Fascuzzo,   Sirdar.  Members of the Canadian Legion  are reminded of the March.meeting at.  the clubhouse on Tuesday. 6th, at  S p.m.  FobSale���������Going cheap, three good  milch cows. Also two sows, near  farrowing.    $50    each.     Gerr������.    Davie,  Canyon.  Trinity Uniljed Chairch Tuxis Boys  had a meeting on Thursday night at  which it wsis decides! to launch a dri*?s  for new members to extend over a  three-week period. W. J. Tratscott is  leader off the boys again this year.  For SAI.R���������Incubattor. ISO-egg Wip-1 Rev. W. A. Greer returned on  coosin, in good order. SS.50 complete. -Thaarsday last from Cranbrook where  P, GK, Ebbutt, Creston. Ua   ^   -   ���������_,.,_   ���������������������.-    ,v_   ... ,  ' be   had   been   attendant*   the   spring  Cows For SiiXE���������Three milch cows;  one  just   freshened;   otners   due   to  freshen  middle of   March.     I>. Iiear  month, Create^; y  They e'voh Jht?P-em   HJrtster   Monday,  Jtnhtl    (tttt   ..B.aaj������   '���������%%*%*.**     fc,.>.n������lra*?      *K������y'.   ft-hn  ������.(n ft.     VVUI  -   lir.o      ancvil       .aa.a.a."* ������~.J\ .      V*a���������  Legion who iapo to have a  bag Easter  dance that night  FOR ySalb i-- jHandpower      stutnp  fauller complete "with cables and put  eys, cost $400-, sell for 8100.    K. Sinclair Stuit^J^Crest^on.  HATcHiNqtli^ Sussex, tbe  oomirig^y fbree^ff$0ri-a   table bardw,  and  good layers.   Setting of  15 eggs,  $2.  P.: G.f JStaVulbt^^  WalterJ Cliliiinsyiiand Dick Chandler,  tellers at the Cdhatnerce and Imperial  Bttsks, 'fyrefesseSS.?^?y= ��������� were weekend  visitors at .Cr^nifook.  S������Wii^-^WftntPd, sewing by exper-  ien������ed ds������9??eU3iketr .(recently? '-trom  *0tti������*ary}?f ?; Miss; Mi lis, one ita iio east of  Creston, onfErieksoia trail.  :    S^*!..c-i!f   ! ������iiiS'-'>"*iJ������*''''!P'a't':>a i3.,....n.~.     .>MMm.  aite of lead, ga*ij>hei polsiop, etc.   Only  iicertse'i poison-a* dealer in the  district.  session of the Kootenay presbytery.  The Me Alpine and Bradley poultry  farms have the incubatoara in action  and by the middle of the month will  nave baby chicks on the shipping list.  I  F  mmt  i  . . :     T-k. ._  \.:at-Hi������������ii jjia*^ o& ntioK cjtore.  Mrs. Isaticta, who b.-is spent the pa>t  nioaath wfth Kur dnaaghter, Mrs. John  Garfield, left on Wednesnay last for  her home at M������30Heja-w, Susk.  Get yoan* spi-ing hat at Speers* store,  where a showing of the latest in  spring headwear wtl*. he on sale this  week, March 1st, 2nd and 3rd.  Alex. Mia-abelli naiaioasnues that he  has sectssed ps-ensises on Canyon street  which are to be fitted up and will be  occupied by him for bis expanding  sbtte business.  The W*������men's Institute meets.in  March session next Friday ttfteinoon,  March 9th. All suesitbers are asked to  he out and to bring along suggestions  for institute activities daaring 1928.  Rev. T. Darwaat of Vancouver*  superintendent , of ruissions for the  United Chaireh in B-C,, was here on  - n official visit on Tuesday, when lie  had a session with the board of  management of Trinity Church. .  Just one more week iii which to place your  order for Fertilizer. Books close on March 10th,  and you have no time to lose as the demand is much  t-^-*..*.__    *!___     1^-,**.     _.^aa���������     ''  + uuviASV tviiitu aasti y*oa-*a-������ y  oan Soppsy al! ������our ^eeds for Gsoser.es  Prices right.    Quality rieht.    Service rieht.  If there is anything else yoii want, tell us.  For that hest~eoer Bread and Pastry try  SFILLER^SBAKE'RITEFiAjUIt  EVERYTHING for iAc PO^TOIWEH  GresfQR Valley Go-Operati^a Assn.  ������  i  i  OBESTQM  Im Slsres  ER.QKSQ.4  wtt&uasz  II  OF THE  ������%\$y&\\?  at  At this time of year, particularly, every .dime one can save  has   double value, and for  this   month we are offering  goods that are needed almost every day ^n which you  can effect real worlh while savings. Below we print a  few of the sterling values that are offered, and these are  samples of the reductsd prices we are making on  hundreds of other articles of household use :  Extra Italian Olive Oil, per gallon, $4.00  Gloves and Mitts, 70 cents taJ$L4n  Half Soles, ready to put on,' 40 cents to SO cents  Shoe Polish, '2 cans for 25 cents  Laces, 3 pairs for 10 cents  ^^jfTfl ^7^Jl   jBfl^aP^r flB^^fl*   Br���������EWs?**' H, v!ia9fflC.JSJaSSS*  TOWN (HALL  MARCH S, at 8 p.m.  Owne and discover the qualities that make Chevrolet;  Bigger and Better,   Have all its modern mechanical  features fully and clearly explained by an expert  ; from the General Motors* factories.  In all automobile history ... in all Chevrolet's  thirteen years of constant progress . . . there has  never been a low-priced car so luxurious, so modern,  so beautiful as the Bagger suqid Better Chevrolet*  This demonstration will show you why, in an interesting and instructive way.  Come . , . whether you contemplate buying -a  car or not.  Ev&vyhody W&lcosw& -*��������� AdvittMssiott m*  59   lijliw^-wi^ ^fttegiW **\*Kv^*%*r Wi \*W Wtw\Bfl ^y ^QBs^9 ^fcc-wi Wi  ^BwBM������siK8k ^mw*  r  Lumberjack Socks, 30 cents fo 65 cents per pair  School Boys' Shoes- sizes I to 5, 2.50s 2.75 and $3*25  Horse Sweat Pads, 65 cents each  \        Dubbin Grease, 15 cents can  Suit Gases9 with strap. 2.50 to $6.50  Team Lines9 inch, $6.50  Team Lines, 11-8 inch, $7.00  N&. 2 Baby C-rib -wiih M&SSress, $i2.@������  Italian Macaroni, 20 lbs, nett, $2.50  Martingales, Pole Straps, Hame Straps, Halters, Breeshing  Side Straps, all ai greatly reduced prices  Kitchen   Utensils, Furniture, Beds, Dressers, Wash Stands  Substantially reduced  for announcement next week.    We are opening a  {new shop on Canyon Street earlyJn March.  ALEX. rvlsRABSELLi  SIRDAR AVENUE  CRESTON  ��������� i -...-... -., n11 -. .^.y...���������> ���������.....������������������.^-1ff1n"[)p---Yi--rrr*r���������t  (%iiiiit������.tiMi������t*ia'iaiar������ataiata*^^  wiwwimm11^^  . Jf,.'  14 and l(S-iinch Stove wood.    About 2 ricks to tho load.  $2.00 per Load, delivered in town.  Got your Summer wood now.  jj""nj (Law   /% trCj^      ip*k     "^1^ tjp|i"B'~"^(i ^la^,ShJ>������^l  ���������mT.m**>Mmi#emmm

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