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Creston Review Mar 1, 1929

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 ID J-.  ��������� Jfu   "*������caai library  '  *-;������ t -  .- <*  1  EJLUs  m,p m i^na  ^_f������_0_,MJdh^ JL ^JPJ^i  Vol   XX.  CRESTON, B. 0.. FRJDAY, MARCH 1, 1929  >  No. 52  ���������-*>>  Three Knockouts  h=5 m2������ -fi'-s _ _������_&   Br?_*V__"3 'S!_ ���������5"  The boxing tournament put on by  Creston Valley Post of the Canadian  Legion on Wednesday night drew a  crowd that fairly well filled the Grand  nnd furnished a very satisfactory  night's sport for the fistic fans.  None of the feature bouts went the  scheduled length, knockouts shorten- ,  ing up all three, although the Bush*  Mabon clash got into the fifth stanza  before tbe latter's secoaad threw in ihe  towel to end hostilities.  Proceedings opened in lively fashion  with a three round set to between  Raymond Bevan and Jack Johnston,  which was declared a draw. The boys  went at it hammer and t^ngs throughout. Bevan was the faster and anost  aggressive, but Johnston's fewer blows  had more back of then), and the draw  decision was popular.  Roland Miller and Irving Ferguson  also went three -rounds to a draw.  Unlike tbe Bevan Johnston clash these  two yotangstera showed coaasiderable  respect, for each other by doing a little  too amacb shuffling about the ring and  neither suffered damage.  The Herb Couling-Lambert Spencer  go was also featured by considerable  posing and timidity to mix at close  range.    Couling did anost of the lead  ing And was given the decision.  y Reg, Smith and {SordonySpiea-s gave  the fans the first thrall of the evening.  They wea-e up and coming throaighou.-  their three  rounds.    Smith   was   the  more agga-essive, and had Uiore steass**  to his punch.    Spiers was the "faster  worker of the two and had the  bout  gone a couple more rounds would naost  likely have evened things up.  -, cisaon. was in favor of Smith.  "Hd. t?!s?k 6*y^rickfloa atiC  derson of Kitchener, went four roaands  without doing  much dunaage to each  other.   Clark had some advantage an  weight and heagiat, and had the best  of it for three rounds, but a a the final  frame they raised more freely, with'  Andea*son showing some of the form  he is reputed to have.   The decision  went-to Clark  and was deserved,.Although more than a few an the crowd  were not of tbat opinion.  Jimmy   Loekbend   won   over   Geo.  "Davie of Canyon on a knockout which  came, early an the second round of the  three round go.    Honors were even in  the  opening  round, bttt in  the next  Lockhead landed on Davie's jaw sending the Canyon  battler to the floor.  "*' Davie was over eager.to resume hostilities  and Apparently got up  before  he was out of his sleep only to have  Lockhead paat a real  haymaker again  to the chin and Davie was Btill in the  land of dreams when the count of ten  ended.  The crowd got another real thrill  when Ted Bush and Jimmy Mahnn of  Trail hooked up. Malum gives one  the inapa-essaon of being the old style  fighter on the lookout to get in a  knockout punch.   The going was farly  even for the two rounds, but In the  third' Bush floored his opponent a  couple of times. In the fourth Btash  used his reach to excellent advantage  and in all other departments was shading has opponent. Bush w.ent in at  the fifth to end proceedings and before  the round was half over had Mahonso  far gone that the latter's seconds heaved in the towel and Bush got a tremendous ovation when referee Ka**k  announced him winner.  The final bout between Dean Peairs  of Nelson, and well known infCreston,  and Mike Scherrup of Bonners Ferry  did not go quite two miniates.' Sche  rrup is quite a likely looking boxer.  3?-3*s;rs,in addition to having the science  aiso has a wicked punch* and *h!&  combination was altogether too much  for Schearup who was floored for a  count of nine after mixing it for about  a minaate,   t nd   ahont   sixty   seconds  Jock Duncan 'left at tbe middle of  last week for the 'Kitchener country,  where he is cook Vat a pole camp at  Kid Creek.  <H  Kev. A. Gariick: is due here on Sun-  piano; and Bob Marshall, drums.  There was the usaaal fine saapper and  good time.  The whist club met at the home of  Ma*, ahd Mrs. R. Stewart an Friday  night and the high scores were mnde  by Mrs. Pease and J. W. Parkin.   This  C&W* _*   V 99  n������yes or i_.ove  Grand. March 20  The Community   Playea-s announce  j their first play of tbe season, "Eyes  aay nraorrnang cur v-uufcm o������ jongiauu  service at 11 o'clock. Sunday school  wall be an hour earlier.  The GommunitySociety bradge drive  on Saturday nighfcattreacted five tab  Ies of playea-s, and the-high score prizes  went to Mas. Baker and John  He wit-  eon.  ~r\*~  W. R.   Long ofS Erickson   with his  truck has jm*i> completed a tie h^ualiug  contract from theChas. Husta-oft place  to Canyon, and is now on the saaue job  from the Haasca-ofUHelme mill.  ���������_,_~J"  week's session is at the Parkin home. 1 0f "Love." fco be staged under the direct-  _-._-k**������OI_--jk  ������r***P  f*s*rm*\*  ******* f***mf    ���������_-*,_.     (jBj *--*-������  later Peairs landed a little heavier in  the same spot and Scherrup was out  for keeps.  Those handling affairs were: Frank  Staples, announcer; R. Maxwell atid  Jas. Cherrington, timekeepers; and  Major Mallandaine and Chas. Davis,  customs officer at Rykerts, jaadges.  J. O. Kirk was in the third man in  ring for the main events and his  work ave first-class satisfaction.  been held Sn this section during the  past month but as yet no definite action has been taken to form a selling  orgataization.  What looks like a B.C. record for  production has jaast been established  by a Chester White sow owned by W.  A. Pease with a showing of 78 pigs an  five consecutive litters. There wea-e  19 of them in the last, and Id, 13. 16  and 14 in the four preceding.  8���������������tssih������BS������e������  ahdfl^UisrAn  Mr. and Mrs. Nelson went to Cran  brook at the-weekend, where Mrs. Nelson is remaining for a few days* stay.  Frita   Molander   spent   Saanday   at  Ci-eslon, returning the following day.  The two C.P.R. operators who were  here during the main line freight rush  The de | have been withdrawn ahd the station  is again closed,  " "Xouis Anderson is "due to make tahl  appearance as a boxer at Creston on  Februaa-y 27th, when he meets"Baastea*"  Ross of that town, The local boy has  considerable ability and ia saaife to give  a good account of himself, X  Whale motoring to Creston on Wednesday last N. K. Devlin's car went  over the batik for a considerable da-op  but luckily Mr. Devlin came out unhurt  and not much damage done the caav  Snow is disappearing quickly in and  aroamd Kitchener and a few more days  will see an end to the sleigh haui here*  Mass Hazel McGonegal of Creston  was a goes? of Miss Myrtle Anderson  over the weekend.  Mrs. Aberson left at the end of the  week on a vasit with friends at Vernon.  H. Spence of Sash & Door Company  spent the weekend at his home in  CranbrooK.  Lister Trading & Saapply Cotaipany  are finding a heavier demand than aas-  uat in the feed department, and this  week are taking1, into stock another  part carload of Ogilvie products.  Mr Staner frof^t ;New Westmanster  who with his family were located, here  for about a weekfearly in the yeat, and  then moved into^Creston, have returned to Lister ana are how occupying  the Stone-Lahg*|'|on plttce.  The?youngpcJ;ei'ti2������aas...of taster and  Huscroft* with- a few from Canyon  had' a rare night's entertaineanent on  Saturday, l6th4 V* hen John He wit-son  played host, assisted toy John Goa*don,  atid; Mesdaanes-^Powers. Langston, and  Gordon supervising the; serving of the  supper. Abotit ythree dozen wea*e pa������es-  ent, . and   withSdancing, games and  WynndeB  Mrs. C. Leamy of Ca-eston was a  visitor with her parents * a few days  last week.  ion  of   Frank   Staples at   the. Grand.  Theatre   on   March   20th.   There  are  humor   and    pathos,   adventure   and  romance,  iia this great melodrama of  proven worth.    It is only by the'-Eyes  of   Love"   that    Gailvs " Barr" * (Mrs.  Winchcombe)   solves tha mystery, in  which   centres the plot of the play,'  and finds the happiness with the man  of her choice, Royal Man toofW .Stubs).  The position   of   Jim jRankin   fMatt=  York), who escapes from   prison just  in   time   to rescaae Gailya, from  the  hands of Bert Wade   (Howard   Par-  chase), creates an  awkward situation  for the judge (Frank Levers) and Mrs.  Barry   (Mrs.   Craig).      Clarr*   (B.   B.  Stall wood >, an English butler, provides  many laughs an his vain attempt  td  woo   the   sophisticated   Laura  (Beth  Putnam).     Rita   Wade  (Irene  Hus-  ci-'oft) so far redeems herself as to be  reinstated ih the good graces of Caro-  Matt. Hagen and Adolph Hageh of  Slocan are horn e for a few days holiday  this   week.  Miss Dorothy Payette, who has been [Kne (Jessie White), a negro mammy,  working at Kimberley for some tame,   whose loving care has brought Gailya  other ������mu8e^ea������s,had -a most- enjoy  able ever ing.  : yMs^'G.:, Cans*; Ja^*tgfl?'5'**s,Ss5S'  Creston  Commnnity  Players  in their Second Annual  Production  es of Love  See thc folks  yon know  in a Play you5U enjoy.  Grand Theatre  1  tir%   B     B m  IB  5&^2r  FULL ORCHESTRA.  Canyon g^ity  Dance tonight at the Commamlty  Hull, with music by Mrs. Lister's  orchestra. '  O. M. Samuelson has been named  delegate frona Canyon church to the  Kootenay presbytery meeting of the  United Church at Nelson next week.  Word h.is jusb been a-eceaved hea*e off  the marriage at Lacombe, Alberta,  hutt month of Miss Arvella Cleave,  who was a resident of Canyon up till  about four years ago. Of late she has  been teaching school in Alberta.  John Tompkins and Sana Scott, who  arc cutting logo on tho add Skitnniea-  horta limits tare claimptncc them over  the bank at Canyon station previous  to loading oat cars for shipment to C.  O. Rodgers sawmill at Oreston.       '  It Is uIho reported that Mr. Bua-geas,  another foa'iaaer Ciinpon and Lister  resident, has joined the ranks of the  benedict?.   In   Wisconsin,    whero   he  xx>writ to reside aftor leavmp: her<* ehoufc  three years ago.  Gei>.*Hewltt ts horn from Calgary,  Alberta, for a short stay at the ranch.  Ho will return to that city nheriat the  middle of tlae month when* he Ita In the  house building taaisineaa,  Jaa.   Turner   has  arrived'.from the  CMinut. ������.i. a vlult "With h!c fr.thf.r, Rob-  ���������������������!, Turner. Jim Ih following fiwhlog  in the Prince Rupert area and it in  likely hia father avill return with hhu.  isiiS'Bnrothy ���������  Cam Ief ton Saturday for'Nelwon whea-e  the fnrnaer's baby is receiving inedacal  treatment.  Mr. and Mrs. J as.? Pascusszo returned  ou Thursday fa ona Cranbrook. where  the latter has been a hospital patient  of late.  Santo Pascuzzo, was a Cranbrook  visitor a few days last week, to see his  daughter. Lucy, who as aa patient in St.  Baagene taospltal. All will be glad to  hear she is recovering nicely.7.  Miss Williams was another Cranbrook. visitor last week, and was one  of the crowd to see the musical comedy  "Keep'em Smiling,"-  Mr. Backus and Ma-. Newbury were  Cranba ook visitors at the weekend.  Mrs. B. F. Whiteside of Crowsaicst  Is renewing acqtaaintances in Sirdar  and Oreston this week.     ,  Ma*. McNaughton, avho has been in  charge of the yard during the taiaiaa  line freight rush, a-eturned to Ca*an-  brook on Monday.  Victor Crnntly, who has been visiting here, left for his home at Crowsnest on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Sam Lombardo, Mr.  and Mrs, Cnrnea*on. Mrs. Martin and  Mrs.   Heap  were Oreston visitoa's tn  Friday.  Mr.  and Mrs.  Baker left for their  home at Calgary, Alberta, ou Thurs  day.   The former has been  here the  past  three weeks.  is home on a visit with her parents.  The monthlv prizes for the hacrhest  bridge score.������Bdua*ing the month at the  cliab were won by Mrs. Taylor and O.  Hagen. Thelconsplation prizes fell to  Mrs. Watson and Verne Glazier.  "���������Mrs. Towsd-n.--57as hostess eta. whist  wsrty at her home oss Friday evening*  High score prizes went to Mrs. Dal bom  and -JiniyHulme.. '-Consolations -srere  won by Mrs. Hackett and P. Cockle.  A.   Benedetti   has   returned   from  Cranbrook where Mrs. Benedetti is a  j hospital patient, aand reports.her con-  ditiou most satisfactory.-  to womanhood. These are the mam  characters of a play of which the  Community Players feel justly nroud.  To give the performance the final  toaach the play is to be accompanied  by a full orchestra, which will provide  appropriate music between acts.  she attended one of the perfornaaness  of the Gyro's musical comedy, --Keep  'em Smiling."  Fob Sale���������2 tons alfalfa, $16 a tota  at stack.    K. E. Paulson, Oreston.  Local and Personal  Fob Saxe���������20 acres of land at Crest-  ,or������.    St., Littler, Cunaheriaiau. o.kj.  Mrs. McKay of Moyie was a weekend - visitor with her mother, Mrs.  Bolton.  Hat Fob Sauk���������Quantity  red and  sweet   clover    mixed.    E.    Nougaaier,  *. ���������  uuiiyuu.  Up to the end of February license  plates for 110 autos and motor trucks  have been-issued at Creston.  The Community Players have taken  Wednesday evening. March 20th, for  presentation of their play, "Eyes of  Love."  The W.A. of Christ Church will  have a sale of home cooking and  novelties and 25c. tea in the Parish  Hall on March 9th, 3 to 5.30 p.m.  Sewing���������I am prepared to do dressmaking and general sewing at home.  Satisfaction always given ahd charge's  reasonable. Mrs 3, Murphy, Erickson*  ������_������8_r_}    V&fflmBBffS&ff  Mra. Stiace Ranlt.h nnd son, Ron. are  Spokane visitors this week, making  tlae trip by auto.  J. R. Miller la busy oq a hiaul of lumber from the Wagcn sawmill neaa  Porthili.  Mather & Reed have commenced the  erection of a now and commodiouB  packing shod at their ranch here.  The ond of the month sees Mr. and  Mra. Too'/o moving back to again take  charge of the.1. F. Rose ranch, while  Mr. and Mvb. WHHh are movlhg therefrom Into the former Ontcndorf residence.  A Ini-rririy ������������������tti-'iadod da noa*'was held  at tho Jas. Oonlpton packing tdaed on  Friday night for which the muKlc wm.  provided by Mimics Schade and Hotuly,  Mrs. Jas. Maxwell was a few days  visitor last week with her son Denzil,  at Cranbrook.  Miss Lyda Johnson was a weekend  visitor with Oa*anbrook friends, returning on Monday.  Mrs, C. McPheason of Kaslo arrived  on Friday on a visit with her parents.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Nichols.  Fob Sale -Qaaantity of green oats.  Also some good  cow feed.    For prices  phont* Geo. Davie, Canyon.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Merrason and  Miss Lillian Cherrington were naotor  visitors to Crun brook on Sunday.  Fob Saue���������Foa-d light delivery  truck, $375; not run 800 milen; any  reasonable trial. B. Johnson, Kitchener, B.O.  Lionel Moore; who has heen ait Work  Point Barracks military school. Esquimau, the past six weeks, arrived  home on Monday.  Apples Fob Saues���������Small sizes Mcintosh, Del icons and Northern Spy, 75  centa a box delivered in town.    W. J. |  Truscott, OreBton  Mrs. M. J. Benitagor and young son,  Barl, who have been visiting frieaids  in Nelson the past month, arrived  home on Monday.  C?������ O. Rodgers was a business visitor  at Pentlcton the latter part of the  week, attending a meeting of the B.O.  box manufacturers.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid March  meeting will Uo held thia (Friday)  tiftcriuioai, Iat, ut/ ihe bourn oC" fila-a. *.',  J. Boyd ab 8 o'clock.  The Girls' Go Getter Club of Trinity  United Ohaarch. tare? having a Shamrock Tea In the church basement on  Satueday afternoon, March 16th, 2.30  to 5 p   tn.  J. W. Livingstone arrived from Vancouver on Tuesday and will have per*  manent charge of gardening work at  the grouaads and commodious new  residence W. M. Archibald has just  erected on his ranch adjoining the village. Mrs, Livingstone accompanies  hi ni* and tot- the "present they are  occupying the G. J. Bayles residence.  Everyone will very deeply sympathize with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Murrell,  wbo have just suffered a double bereavement. On Thursday last Mrs,  Murrell received cable advice of the.,  death of hot father in England, and  on Friday Mr. Murrell received similar  advice as to the passing of his mother.  The latter was a visi������or to Oreston  about three years ago, and was fuvoi.  ably known to many here.  GRAND THEATRE  fin  Ltmmm Fok Satjh:���������-One and two-  inch 8-foot lumber, all widths, $10 per  thousand feet at mill near Porthili,  Monauad Wigen* Crouton.  OiiioiciQNs For 8ai.:hs--400 pnllota  anil yearling hens. Leghorns, Bocku,  .���������aid SnqHesc. Pi ice froan OOe. to $1.25  tjauia.    .Jtu.u V.J.U f!<.lu, C������^..Lwi������.  M!sj������ Irene Huuet'oft w������fc������ n Oa-aia*  brook visitor over the weekend, whert*  at*. *|    rf"������  Fred Thomson  in the  and a bang up picture it is !  Two Reel Comedy  M ������ G - M News f^SKW  rarss  SfSS  j~H  TTIT:    REVIEW-    CRESTON,    V>.    C.  People who prize the finer things o������ life usually  demand .rced Rose Orange Pekoe ;x ea, A money-back  guarantee with every package.  78  is cfoodL tea  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  4Ma_waMvw__<M_nM-������M_iMH������_Mnwa.  In the best package���������Clean, bright aluminum  P  ��������� ���������*���������   '��������������� m-.r\       1 ���������  Fine Cough Remedy  Down through the ages man has striven for power, and yet more  power. From the biblical story of creation we learn that man was given  power and dominion over the beasts of the field, and thus early in his career  set out to establish his power over all the forces of. nature. From that time  down to the present with ever increasing eagerness and enea*gy man has  sought for power.  It Is recorded of Alexander the Creat that, having conquered thc then  known, world, he sighed for more worlds to conquer. Egypt under the  Fharoahs, Rome under the Caesars, Carthage. Greece, all the great empires  of the papt. strove for power, and, having attained it, were ultimately  destroyed by it. The same was ta*ue of Napoleon, and in thc lifetime of  the present generation it has again been, proven In the case of the ex-  Kaiser Wilhelm.  T5y waj of conta-ast the history of Britain during the last one thousand  years may be noted. The British Empire is today the anost powerful  political entity in the world. It has gone on from strength to strength and  increased L_ power, not through the autocratic use of its power, but, by a  paradox, in continually and voluntarily relinquishing powers which it enjoyed to subordinate peoples and colonies, raising their status > conferring  new powers on them, and accepting them, on teams of eqiaality with itself.  The most dangerous period in Britain's history was when it did not pursue  such a coairse and sought to impose its will upon the thirteen American  colonies. At that time ir-stead cf gaining or retaining power, it lost it.  That lesson has never been forgotten by British statesmeh.  Power -wielded wisely will increase, but exercised -unwisely and autocratically it will destroy itself.      This is just as true in the case, of individuals, corporations and associations as it is in the case of rulers, govern-   /yv.-.    Ti/lrtrlA   {^rivY.fri.srf.rsM**  ^.ts and countries.      Jt is especially true of monopolies of all kinds, and   -l ���������OdS   IVlCiuC   K^OtilTOTlilOli?  it. is because xronopolies have zr.d do malce use of their power unfairly ana - SQF%2 C&YYiS f*.������ft*GV������Cl  Quick, safe relief is almost instantaneous if    you    apply    PUTNAM'S  ^ORN EXTRACTOR..       Shoes won't,  pinch or hurt.    One   single   drop   of  j Putnam's stops the pain. A few ap-  In the early days of Western Canada the C.P.R.. enjoyed a monopoly j plications make^ the corn dry up and  No Time For Train Travel  Lindbergh Finds Airplane Best Way  To Get Around  When Col. Xindbergb. set out in the  first week i������ February in a flight to  inaugurate the air mail service between Florida and the Canal Zone,  he was asked how long it had been  since he had travelled in a railroad  train.  "More than a year and a half���������be-,  iore I flew tb Paris " he replied.  Since he learned to fly, Col. Lind-  berg, up to the time of the Florida-  Paaiama flight, had covered 270,000  miles in flight. This distance is  equal to about- eleven times the circumference of the earth. The time  he had spent in the air totaled 3,030  hours, or aboUt four months off $_*",������  ground, in 1928 he was soo hours in  the air, or more than thirty-three  days. In this time hi3 flights totaled 6S.00O miles.  "I wouldn't have time to go so  many placed if I didn't fly," he said.  ������rlf*.?.hiy that there has developed sueb. a large body of public opinion favorable to the principle cr?' puohc cv.-nerab.ip and operation of all services which  ir; their very nature must "be monopolistic, as, for example, railways, telephones, electric pewc-r systems.  S>rwgglsts'   "Wiii ~ Observe   Buckley's  Cough  Mixture  Week  The week of February 28th to  March 6th, is being obsei-ved by the  retail druggists pf Canada as "Buckley's Cough Mixture Week."  This week has been arranged by  the "Retail Merchants' Association ot  Canada and the Provincial Boards of  the Retail Merchants' Association, in  co-operation with. Messrs. W. -K-  Buckley, Liiiaited, the manufacturers  This product has been on the market for many years and because o/  its rapidly increasing favor wiOv  Canadians during the last few years  "The Week" is being featured this  season to focus additional atterti-.n  on this fine cough remedy.  IF you ever have rheumatism,  lumbago or other pains that,  penetrate  to  the  very  bones  and joints. Aspirin offers such,  quick relief, and such complete  comfort that it's folly to suffer.  Keeo  *-^ese  ���������nble'te  Tiamdv   ira  the house;.and carry them In ������  your pocket.   Then you need s  never   suffer  long   from  any  attack of  neuralgia,  neuritis?,  rheumatism,  or  from, a  bad  headache.   Aspirin is always  a marvelous antidote for all ,  pain and has no effect on the  heart.   Proven directions for  many valuable uses in every  box of genuine Aspirin, Every  druggist has it.  Aspirin is a Trademark Registered in Canada  Alberta Potato Growers  in transportation. It was raifaer autocratic; perhaps in those days it had to  be, but its management \*v as wise and f ar-seeing, and, in later years, using  ats great powsr for the good of the coiantry, it Has grown still irnore power-  powerful and successful, and, at the same time, stronger in tne esteem ana  goodwill of the'people.  Tlae organized grain trade of Canada wielded great power, but, not  being so amenable to public opinion, it-has lost much of its power. Tt is  still inclined to be selfish and in that fact lies���������lts danger, because at cannot  be denied that it is losing instead of gaining in public favor, with the' inevitable result that year by year it is being hedged about with, greater restrictions and a larger measure of public control.  The same danger confronts the great banking institutions of the coaan-  try, and the people are becoming increasingly restive tandef the steady  absorption of small banks by the larger ones. The banks may, for the  time being, become more powea*ful, but there is always a greater power,  the people themselves, and the banks may succeed in becoming so consolidated and powerful, that it will become all the simpler for the people to  step in and take their powers to the nation itself.  In this electrical age, water powers, coal resources, and electrical distribution systems are the very life-blood of industry. Upon tiaem is dependent most of the conveniences of modern life. Control of electrical development means great,power, both directly and indirectly. Financial magnates  nnd captains of industry are fully alive to this fact, and there is keen competition throughout the world, and especially on this continent, to obtain  such control. It means power in a double sense. It 13 the live question in  the Dominion Parliament, the Manitoba Legislature, the Alberta Legislature now in session, as it was the outstanding question before the Saskatchewan Legislature recently prorogued. It is the biggest issue in Ontario  and Quebec, and the outstanding problem at present affecting the relations  of Canada and the United States.  In Ontario the controlling factor are the people themselves through  their Provlnclally-owncd system. The Saskatchewan Government haa  adopted the same policy. But unfortunately the situation Is not so satisfactory In Manitoba and Alberta. And now come reports that United Plated  iiaterests are seeking to secure control of Canadian companies operating in  the west, which would have the effect of bringing this countiy within tho  tontaclea of the big American Power Trust.  drop oft. Putnam's Corn Extractor  gives, satisfaction. Thousands use it  every day. Get; &yl?ottIe fronadyout  druggist. Refaise'a' substitute" for  "Putnam's" tne one sure- relief for  sore corns.  A race of people in India believe  that all elephants have two trunks  three eyes and ten legs in the land  to which elephants go after death.  A New Market Is Opening Up fw the  Southeaii states  Southern Alberta potato growers  nave a new, market opening up in  th e southern states,/according to M.  L. Freng, district agriculturist, who  pointed out that while Montana was  quite a source of supply in this direction, the-south was beginning tti  look to Alberta for first class certified potatoes. An organization has  been formed iri Edmonton to foster  this .trade with the aid and approval of the Provincial Government.  A  Use Minard's Liniment for the Flat.  What He Must Know  A young" farmer can get along very  well without a knowledge of Latin or  Greek, but to succeed he must fcnowr  something of soils, of pests, or fungous diseases and a dozen other saib-  jects that confront him every day.  Education is necessary,, but not tho  kind that education speaks of as disciplinary ; hard knocks and adversity  will Accomplish ythat^.-..-;.     ,;f  FOR LITTLE ONES  Baby's Own Tablets Should Be  In Every  Home "Where .  -  There Are Children  The perfect medicine for little  ones ia found in Baby's Own Tablets.  They are a gentle but thorough laxative which regulate the bowels,  sweeten the stomach; drive out constipation and indigestion; break aap  colds and simple fever and promote  healtful and refreshing sleep. It is  impossible for Baby's Own Tablets  to harm even thc new-born babe as  they are absolutely guaranteed free  from opiates or any other in3uriou&  drugs.. Concerning them Mrs. Earl  Taylor, Owen Sound, Ont., writes:���������  "I have four children aaad have always used Baby's Own Tablets. I  am never without tho Tablets in the  house as they are the best medicine  that I know of for little ones."  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 2&  cents a box from The Dr, Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Effective Talk  If we had talked of preparing for  peace in time of peace as long ss we  have of "preparing for war Iri time  of peace, the nations of the world  wouiu iiot be laboring, as they now  are, under the- burden of billions in  taxes every year for armament.  RICKETS  Children with weak bones  or poor dentation receive great  benefit from the use of  Scott's Emulsion  I  i  i  1* *_  *-_*������r_-*fc������*rt_������*_pfi������n*������f ���������   TMM"ff  ���������mm *>-_mw������ ���������%*���������������% *  y     ������*���������**_������%���������-}     * ���������*���������������%*������**���������  min-rich cod-liver oil  and    I  |   helps build a strong, healthful   |  I  body, sound t>ones and teem.  Scott & Bowne. Toronto. Ont. 25-66  J  _pKS_W;  tf  .������.**0'"*  ; PHILLIES  INOlO*������������������ON       I  *CI������������TOI**CM   |  H������AD������Ha  ������AS������*-w_iJ������i_*;  ' jiCt!���������.   *m*s 'jak mmsmsWrn.  tomach  Arizona and Now Mexico are tho  youngest������states, having been admitted into tho Union in 1912.  A J*rlane Dr easing For Wounds.���������  Iii some factories and wort-whops  carbolic acid is kept for use in cauterizing wounda and cuts sustained  by tho workmen, Far hotter to keep  on baud a battle of Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil. It is juat as quick  *iai action nnd docs not near tho akin  or burn the flesh. .  m  Juat n tautelcaa   doao   of   Phllllpa"  Mlllc of Magnewla in water. That Ib an  alkali, effective, yet harralcan. It has  been tlio mtandard antacid for 30 yearn  tamontf physicians everywhere. Otxo  ���������spoonful w.ii netitrulUo ut oiaoe many  timet* Ite volume in acid. It ia the  t mm 'v.-.y, i������������ tjwl*;**., jiit-it-iimi. Uiul tpfll-  r������ont wny to kill the execuu acid. Tho  siLomucii Uocoluim Mweet .the pvdu do-  parta.   You are happy again in five  minutes.  Don't depend on crude methods.  Employ the best way yet evolved In  all lhe yoiiro ot HearnlUnjj, That In  Phllllpa' Milk of Mugncsla.  Bo euro to got tho genutno Phllllpa*  Mlllc of Magnesia prescribed by phya!-  cJuti'j for itii yvatm Jit coi t<*ci in*.; ������x-  c&m acids. 35ach bottlo contains full  ditocUouii���������any drugstore.  It ia estimated that a pea'flon at  tho height of 0,000 feet can soe approximately 00 miles on a clear day.  If ono bo troubled with corns, he  will And iaa Holloway'a Com Rcmov-  or an application that will entirely  relievo fluttering.  It takes 17 days to doltver n latter from London to Cape Town.  Mliaard'H   Onlmont   for   tlae   Grippe   , .*       WW-JK, ������  a_>M-4<i    -*' ai**  Ami. Sm.imm'.mmmMmkmmMmtB.mi wwmwi u\\\*m*Am,mltm**mmmA**mm*A*AA*mssAAmmA^mAmmmAAmAm*m*S  W.    N.    XI.    1714,  -���������by covering all perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper. Para-Sani  moisture-proof texture will keep  them fresh until you are ready  to use them.  You'll find the Para-Sani sanitary  knife-edged carton handy. Or  use "Centre Pull'* Packs in sheet  form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers.  Mm&  ;->^tiiii^.Ki^!l^  PvcstcFtt i^CtitifcsctitoKocs'  HUNTER-MARTIN &. CO., REGINA, SASIC :<S  TUB   KEVTEW,   CRESTON",   B.   C.  cl  fyf  OF A NATION A  ���������res jfiff'iviT _r*i7  Bji 9 S " m m m mm   sat   _.������  f*rnrii?i\  UMsctf  Ottawa.���������The    railway   .terminals  situation in^ Montreal miist be faced  *'and faced" in a' rather large way "iv  th-a very near future," Hon. Charles  A. Dunning, minister of railways ano  canals, informed the House of Commons. The minister was .speaking  during debate on the resolution oi  D. F. Kellner, (U.F.A., Athabaska),  v.-hich. calls upon the government tc  consider making a further federal  grant for the next five kears"  highway construction. j minions.  Mr. Dunning drew attention to  the fact that Canada was the owner of a large railway ta-ansportation  system, and that its needs must be.  considered when large expenditures.-  from, the, federal treasury on highways were contemplated. Ke did not  want himself placed on record as be-  ang opposed to the consiruciiuii of a  national highway.  "But I do say, we must always  have" regard to our over two billion  dollar investment on railways in providing for the development progressively, over a period of yeaa*s, of a  form. ofv traiisportation which wiU  tend to'reduce possibility of our railways earning their own way/  warned the minister. ^  Mr. Dunning    stressed the    point  thait the   provinces themselves ��������� prefer increased  . subsidies    to    grants  which, are earmarked for some specific purpose, such as highway construction. - They were    opposed    tc,  government gtants with strings attached. '���������       y.,,;. -^ ;'������������������'��������� '���������'P'S:rr-:-:  "Later debate; was productive of an  amendment from A. M. Carmichaei  -(Progressive,      Kindersley),     which  favored the construction' of    a-   na  tional highway from coast to coast  as soon as possible.  The majority of' speeches 'favored  federal aid in the construction or-  highways. The advantage  would accrue to the Dominion  through? increased tourist .traffic,  and the additions to the- federal  tfeaeaiary becaaise of the purchase roi  more motor cars, were mentioned  as argaaments for the resolution.  ES. J. Garland (Progressive, Bow  River), said that nothing would  serve as well' as a national highway  to bring the east and> west together.  tt was repugnant to think that ������n  crossing the country by automobile,  it. was necessary to travel_jpart ot  the way in the United States on account of the roads.  "There is not a prairie member,"  Will Not Issue Invitation  But    British    Government    Ie    Still  Considering Naval Conditions  London, Eng.���������Replying ta a question- Sir Austes Chamberlain, British.-foreign secretary, told the Houst  of Commons that the government  had no intention of issuing invitation to a -new - conference on naval  disarmament.  Sir Austen re-affirmed a previoaas  announcement that all questions,  concerning British relations with the  U.S. and the naval conditions of the  two countries are under consideration  by .the British Government.  "Our examination of this is being  diligently prosecuted," he said.    "As  soon as it is concluded the first step  I will be to communicate with the Do-  CONSEBVATTVB LEADER  SENATE  *N  The foreign secretary said the recent statement on disarmament in  Washington made by Sir Esme  Howard, the British Ambasador, was  not made on the instructions of the  British Government.   .  ������.&&&������ new j&ikp-uiin-uii rug-it  Senator W. B. - Willoaighby, of  Moose Jaw, on Feb. 8, was electee-  Conservative leader in the Senate at  ������ caucus which was held in the cap-  Small    Supply    Handicaps    Toronto  Doctors In Cancer Treatments  Toronto.���������Effectual treatment of  cancer in Toronto," other than hy  sairgery, is materially retarded bj  the small supply of radiaim available,  declared -Dr. Herbert A. Bruce, professor of clinical surgery. University  of Toronto, in the course of a papei  delivered before members of the  Academy of Medicine.  Toronto's whole supply of radium,  the speaker said, consisted of the  small ainoaant of one-half gram, oi  about $25,000 wortb. The least  amount necessary to successfully  caray on a battle against the disease woaald be two grams, he added  He suggested collecting a $500,000  fund which could be used for the  purchase' of nine graahs. an amount  sufficient to enable local surgeons tc  effect many inore cures in cancel-  than is how possible*.  ii_a  Create Another Proves  Area  Tenth   Province   In   Northern  May Be Solution  Edmonton.-r-That the Dominion  Government could scarcely be expected, to extend* the boundary of any  one of three prairie provinces���������Manitoba, Saskatchewan or^ Alberta ���������  without. dealing with all three and  also with the whole of that area now  administered by the Dominion as the  North West Territories, was the  statement of Premier J. E5, Brownlee  in the Legislature here.  The Prenaier said that while he  did~ not wish to directly quote any  person, he had    gathered    while    in  Byrd Expedition Reports Important  Discoveries At South Pole  New York.���������The New York TimesL  The St. Louis Post-Dispatch and  their associated newspapers have received a delayed dispatch from, their  correspondent with the Byrd Antarctic expedition telling of a .new exploration flight begaan by Commandea  Byrd over King Edward VII. Lancr to  tbe south of the mountains he discovered recently.  The flight was being made with  two 'planes, a Folcker in which were  Commander Byrd, Bernt Balchen,  pilot, and Lloyd Berkner, radio operator, and in the other Captain Parker. Harold June, pilot and navy radio  J operator.  The correspondent's brief dispatcla  was sent by dog team from Little  America, the Byrd headquarters  ashore, to the barque City of New  York at the ice barrier, for transmission by wireless.  At the time it was sent the correspondent reported wireless messages    coming    from     tbe     'planes.  &J4U*^V Cl*.        1*JLA������1.I. l*.\m        4^.^~.m- .m~m~        ~ ! -i       ������������i  progress and already had been productive of important discoveries,  which would be made known when  the 'planes returned to their base.  TO LEAGU  .ii.rk&i^ji'.mj   ifv&u^  Witt Discuss Resolution  House To Debate Matter Of Binning  and Leading Of Wheat  Ottawa.���������The unloading and binning in public elevators of certain  grades of wheat ** the subject of a  resolution placed on the order papei  of the House of Commons, by T. L.  Donnelly, Liberal, Willow Bunch.  Mr.   Donnelly  proposes   that   "the  grades of wheat known as Nos. 1, 2  Ottawa that the disposition of the j ajla Northern, and >4,, 5 and 6 wheat  Dominion   Government     at    present  billed  to  terminal points  should  be  Suggests C.P .R. Bfanch  line Mo The Pas  was rather to create another province from the_ territories than to  divide them up be twees the other  provinces. ^    yy '���������>������������������-.     -������������������������������������'���������'  The ? Prenaier .eaid be was not Inclined to, take <the reportsi of .Saskatchewan's efforts in this direction  seribaosly."'"'  oi  Mr. Garland."declared, "who has a  experienced a thrill by the  sight oi  io, motor car with a Quebec or bettea  tstill a Nova Scotia license.*'  Dr. T. E. Kayser (Progressive,  Ontario), said the great need pf the  west was communication ; by good  roads. He favored the* resdlutioni  David Spence (Conservative, Park-  dale), said he noticed that support  of the resolution w^s":'>_6'nlyf coming"  from his side of the fcotase.   ���������  The members of the opposite side,'  Mr.    Spence    said,    "especially    the  'members from    Saskatchewan,    are  sitting there as if puzzled/'  In his opinion, good roads were a  national welfare.  Move  Launched  By  Head   Of  Boss  Navigation Cooapany  The Pas, Man.���������A move to have  *the Canadian Pacific Railway baaild  a line into The Pas. -was launched  here, when Harvey Weber, president  of the Ross Navigation Co., ana  president of Transports, Limited,  urged the Rotary Club to" take the  initiative." . "  Mr. Weber advocated asking the  C.P.R. to build down the Carrot River Valley to The Pas, and se-cure-i  joint running rights over the Hudson  Bay Railway. He declared numerous  prairie towns south and west of here  served exclusively by the Canadian  Pacific Railway would thereby get  one through freight rate to Chairchili  instead of two rates.  Quota System For Canada  ���������unloaded and binned only in public  terminal elevators, under such, regulations as Will prohibit 'mixing of fht  grades either In the elevator or when  being loaded., into boats ������r ears* ox- in  transit for milling or export." The  matter will come up for discussion  in the House shortly.  Radio Plans Competed  :Jxj������ru*) Of Nations Will Conduct  *������������������ Broadcast Trials Iaa March  ��������� Washington.���������Tho radio commission has received a communication  from the secretariat of tho League oi  ���������Nations through the state department, announcing plans of the  League to conduct short wave broadcast trial.'i In March to Canada, the  United States, South Amorlcr.,  Japan nnd Australia.  Speochos of general Intorest to the  world will bo broadcast. Tho broadcast to America will bo conducted on  -March 12, 1.9 and 20. "POLI7" is thb  ' lengaao  station  and It aisos a wave-  ! length of 18.4 metre;*.  Advocates   Restriction  Of  lanmigra-  tion To the Dominions  Ottawa.���������A quota system for Immigrants entering Canada is advocated by Hon. J. W.. Edwards' (Conservative, Frontenac-Addington).  Dr. Edwards, in a resolution placed  on the order paper of the House of  Commons, seeks approval of his  opinion, that "'immigration to the  "Doaniriiosn of Canada sbould be re~  stricted by thc adoption of a quota  system which, however, shall not be  applied to the British Isles and the  United States of America and from  which certain specified countries may  be practically exempt."  auflv,  Ottawa.���������'There is no royal road  to peace, but there are many path'-.,  "which lead'in the direction of peace  and" the JSriand-Keilogg treaty is <mc  of titese paths," Premfer King saiu  during ,the House of Commons debate on the Kellogg-Brland pact.  Premier King paused at this moment to pay tribute to the work c;.  the League of Nations toward _  peace. Touching upon disarmament  Premier King said it was true thai  progress toward disarmament haa  not been as great as one would like,  but considerable progress had been  .made. The'pact created a solemr.  covenant binding nations not to go  to war as a means of settling differences.  The Senate of Canada has already  ratified the pact.  Mr. King sketched briefly the his-  toa-y of the treaty, which he said, had  now been accepted by 62 nations. Its  fundamental origin was "to be bounu  in a feeling of revolt against war on  the part of all nations which have  had to do with war in the recent  past." *"  The treaty d������d not pretend to establish machinery for the prevention  of war, but It called forth from tha  nations of the world "a solemn renunciation of -war as an instrument  of national policy."  The League of Nations did not include within its membership all the  nations of the world, said the prime  minister, in pointing out some of the  advantages of the treaty. The United  States was not a" member of the  League of .Nations, but it had signed the ..treaty' for the renunciation of  war. One or two other countries  were in the same position;  Support of the treaty, coupled with  a note cf w&misg that there must be  disarmament, if peace is to be more  than a dream, was the burden of the  speech with, which Hon. R. B. Bennett, Conservative leader, followet?  Mr. King.  Is Feeling Fit  Canada s New Destroyers  Details  Aro    Coimpleted    For   First  War Vessels- Ordered By  Dominion  London, Eng.-���������Commodore C. W,  Rose, director of naval services of  Canada, will return to the Dominion  on the steamship Montclare, sailing  for St. Jatuv.N.B., having concluded  tho final details for the two new destroyers for Canada; [        *  The destroyers, .to be completed ...  two years, are of the latest British  destroyer type of 1,330 tons, speed  37 knots and armed with four 4.T-  inch guns and two two-poundor guna.  Thoy, aire the flrst war vesaols evei  ordered by Canada.  Irish Minister To Germany  Dublin, Irish Free State���������The flrst  minister of the Irish Free State to  Germaaay will be Prof. D. Binchy, He  Is a member of the f acialty of the! pecially to Canada"  Denies Beparts That He Is Suffering  Fjyjmj Falling Health  London, Eng;���������-Right Hon. Ramsay  MacDonald, Labor Leader, has deni ed  a report that he was finding his  political responsibilities too heavy. It  had been suggested that the Labor  chieftain was in failing healtla.  He declared that aa a. matter of  fact he was perfectly fit and waa  putting on weight.  Rationing Bread In Russia  ��������� - -        j  People Are Using It To Feed Hungry  Cattle  Will Meet In London  London, Eng.���������The Marchioness of  Aberdeen and Temalr, who Ss president of the International Council of  Women, is celling a conference oi  i-ural women to meet for a fortnight,  ln London, from April 30 to May It,  1929. An eppeat is being made es-  to    send    some  National University of Ireland. 'It is  tho intention of the government to  appoint a minister to Paris soon.  representative rural women���������this because Canada is the pioneer in organising rural women.  - jxii/aLuw.���������oicou    wmmsa    isaucu     Ry  the government will govern purchase  of bread after March 15, the Moscow. Soviet or governing committee  has decided.  The committee, which acts when  the Soviet is ������ttt is session, was ordered in a resolution to work out details governing the distribution of  bread under the new order.  The resolution, after Btating that  the red capital was amply supplied  with baked bread, went on to say  that the main difficulty lay in  speculation and in feeding cattle  with bread which was cheaper than  fodder.  liutiiittH Ksalo .Of KttihV4j.yft ..,���������  Rdmonlon.���������After a debate lasting  -threugh one afternoon and part  c-i  'another,   tlao  provincial  govorunrtem-  owncd railroads of Alberta papeod iri'  to thc control of the Canadian Pacl-  j', tic  anal Canadian National r'nllroudb  \ 'and tho Alborta legislature lost on<j  '.'<*)f \tn frrfinif.Hl bo-meg of contention.  fmm4mmimtimmmtm mtmmtmmmmi.mmmmtmmmimm44mm.mmmtmmmtutmmmmmmtmtt  VS.    N.    U.    1775  Mtay Get Pcaanlt  Wttaliln^-ton.- -Dort  Acoota,   whose  pilot's license was revoked by thc  commerce department last June,  anay bo granted a new permit, but  cannot use it xmtiL April 18. Acosta  coaiferrcd bore with, assistant secretory of comraerco MacCrackon, aiad  was advlacd to appeal to tho depart-  xnciil for wilhcU*awal of two ; v500  rfjneg for violation of nir fegiilatlo'ns  and tlaon tahe' a now examihation foi  a pilot's license.  Supplies For K.B. Terminals  House Told $210,K70.sa Was Spent In  Halifax During 1927  Ottawa.���������A sum amounting to  $210,570.38 was spent in Halifax by  the departnaent of railways and canals and the department of marine  and fisheries in 1027 in connection  with tho activities h* Hudson Bay.  This was disclosed In a return tabled  in the House of Commons ia answer  to a question by W. A. Black (Cons.,  Halifax). It waa shown that the  railway department spent $30,330.98*  with Halifax firm a for supplies on  account of the Hudson Bay terminals. The marine department bought  $40,721.00 worth of materials from  A. S. MacMilian for tlio Hudson  Strata Expedition, atad 5130.511.13  worth, from other firms in tho way of  supplies.  Iteintleer Shipped To Canaalti  StockhoJm.���������A consignment of 300  live Swedish rolndeca-, the largcut  number over exported at ono time,  has been shipped to Canada through  n Norwegian. _>ort.  Will Visit Saskatoon  Saskatoon.���������Viscount    and     Lady  Willingdon will pay  an official visit  to Saskatoon,  April  1. according* to  notification sent to Mayer Normnn.  Plans will bo made to glvo tho vice  regal party a rouaiag reception.  Pirates1  No uallor, however, would he much alarmed if theso puplla of Mary  Inrtale wero at large upon the main. This bold bad group featured the  second program at Uio &ea_MUHiu J^'ewUvHi a-ttcojiLSy Juultl ������*t ill*. V*uicou.Vv-  imder the ausplcco of the Canadian Paclfltt Railway.  Lady Lodge Dcnd  Salisbury, Eng.���������Lady Lodge, wife  of Sir Oliver Lodge, thc noted Bc!en-  tist and research worker In phywlcal  fields,  died  recently  at  thoir  home  jUUtl������    JliUi*-.    tJ.iT    Cut"*..'   "tntSmi   W*   *4.CX    wC-  side, THE  CRESTON  BEVaEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston. B.C.  'Snbsca'iptUm. t 32.50 a. yeaa* in advsance.  m.m to U.S. points.  (3. F. Hayes. Editor and Owner.  ORESTON. B.O.. FRIDAY. MAR.   1  Keep It Out of Print  The Penticton Herald and Kelowna Seeord are learnedly airing  tlie pros and eons of the question  as to whether any good comes of  the Okanagan orehardists doing  so much grumbling as to the ills  of the fruit industry.  The Kecord is quite frank in  telling the fruitgrowers they and  the industry would be better off  if there was less talk and the time  thus wasted devoted to keeping a  cow or two, some poultry and a  more genuine all round effort to  make the raneh pay.  The Herald takes somewhat the  contrary view and believes this  sort of open confession is good for  the soul, and that no harm comes  in giving the rancher every opportunity to air - ihese troubles  and "get it off his chest," as it  were.  While the Review has no desire  whatever to mix up in the controversy our opinion is that little  or no harm will come of this sort  of loose talk provided it is kept  out of print.  If the Okanagan press, and. those  who reside in the Okanagan and  write for Vancouver dailies,, would  only exercise a strict censorship  in this connection the other fruit  Air.*-*.*.*.;. :��������� vu��������� __-v_i ~ *ij������ i���������1_  on calmly and get any needed  comfort from the observation of  the philosopher who in-such cir-[  cumstances remarked, "If it helps  him and doesn't hurt I, what's  the difference."  does not condemn the whole proposition of annual winter "talk-  feats." In any event/**blue ruin"  talk does not originate in this end  Believes Saturation Point  ���������  Reached  Mr.   Staples  stated  that  after  weeks of investigation and inquiry  of the valley for the simple rea- he had come to the conclusion that  son that the  orehardists of this the   saturation   point   has   about  taking them out have very serious objections and some advantages. The classing of them as  an export apple was also suggest-  particular locality are, comparatively speaking, fairly well placed.  This is what the Bnderby paper  says:  *t The Pentieton Herald suggests  in a recent issue that much good  has come and may come from these  been reached in marketing apples  on the prairies, a conclusion which  was set forth by Chairman F. M.  Black of the Committee of Direction and concurred in by Mr.  Grant, Prairie Markets Commissioner,   He   maintains   that   the  regular and irregular pow-wows Hhar^es by the P***** *nd shipping houses are not far out of line.  eci vvlz as tiie export juu&r*v6b  I-.-. JL  uaiu  over  4-U  ^ ~i1_* i.m.        m.B      A-X-mm        ������ It.        I ���������  uw   en.itm3ju.ia vjl   nie  i-ruil*  in  dustry, and gently takes the Kelowna Courier to task for having  suggested that too much time was  being wasted on profitless talk.  "We are inclined to believe  with the Courier that altogether  too much noise is made every year  about the ruin of the fruit industry in the Okanagan. We've  heard it every year for fifteen  ye'ars, and our apple growers are  still going strong. Undoubtedly  all the legislation and regulation  of the past decade has helped the  industry, but one would not think  so from the cry of ruin which was  raised a month or more ago. There  ought to be some way of talking  over the * ailments' of the fruit industry without this annual parade  The selling agencies, do not take  an exorbitant toll and he has  little hope that there can be any  material reduction in transportation rates. Therefore the betterments which must be brought  about will have 'to come from the  growers. It is for them to so arrange production that the apples  they grow will be of the varieties  which bring the best returns and  which are ready at ������ time when  kV     C*      "u-w-UU.-w      W&������������  JS. ***W  of Blue Ruin.   Any industry that J sion whieh followed various sug-  ean pay the picking, packing and\ gestions were made as to how it  government has not announced  willingness to make a Central Selling Agency a department of government and even if it should government departments are not always models of efficiency.  In the lengthy general discus-  WHAT OTHER PAPERS SAY  Quit Bellyachiag  shipping charges which are assessed against the growers, and, in  addition, ean pay the non-producing  overhead  charges  the ^ apple  1 growers pay, is very far from ruin.  4It isn't fair to the Okanagan  | nor to the growers themselves. The  growers axe not on the verge of  ruin,, as they have been represented to be. They are entitled to  receive better returns, no doubt,  than they do receive, but the industry cannot be loaded down  with princely packing charges,  control boards, brokers' charges,  holding charges, rebates, commissions and other handling eharges  and still make money for the  growers. "We can't spend our  money on costly boards, fancy  pack, orderly shipments and.all  the rest of it and still pay to the  grower the profits they are justly  entitled to. We cannot spend  money for one thing and have it  for another. By the same token,  wc cannot talk blue ruin every  winter and experience prosperity  and an influx of people and money  will be possible to speed up the  elimination of undesirable varieties. It was admitted that the loss  which is sustained over a period  of years on certain varieties is  forcing growers into bankruptcy  and that the necessity for marketing these varieties makes it all the  more difficult to secure proper  returns on apples which are recognized as having a place. Bonus-  sing of growers of Jonathans for  -      -      " ,   ��������� ' v-  almost always a losing venture,  this was felt to be tantamount to  refusing shipment and aa action  Which Would work a possible  hardship. :"~~  Make Prices Uniform  Another suggestion was made  that apples generally should be  divided into 3 or at most 4 classes  that the the prices fixed should be  prices which are remunerative to  the growers of the more desirable  apples. In this fashion buyers  would quickly discriminate and  through insistance on shipment of  the best the less desirable would  have to be held until paucity of  supplies stimulated demand.  The one course which did not  appear to have any advocates was  that of abrogation of control and  the devil take the hindmost.  An F.fhaoataonal Campaign  It is possible that either the  Committee of Direction may be  induced to take the leadership in  a campaign for elimination of undesirable apples,'. that is apples  which over a period of years are  shown to be unsuited, either because of some defect in the apple  itself, or because of unsatisfactory  returns. Failing this, that the  two big selling agencies, the Associated Growers and the Sales  Service, may commence an educational campaign showing that  while . growers of some varieties  are losing money, other men who  have what the market demands  are steadily improving their financial condition.  The Herald admits that in some  spots frost has already gone down  four feet at Penticton.    y -  The bridge: craze haa not reached 'Midway. There cribbage and  five hundred is all the rage.  The Anglican rector at Cranbrook claims 50 new members  joined his church last year.  AT THE  Mew Store  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  m������mW-iBSh&@m\9  @������*9%r*2&  and  K������t������B5������B2 Ut&BSmlSmB  Full stock. ' Priced right.  M. MspzstB&ili  Shoe and  .Harness   Repairing  DIVERSION AMD USB  TAKE NOTICE that Arthur Edwin Hurry,  whose Address is Creston, B.O., will apply for a  per as  ay for  .tion dur  license to take and use 500 gallons  domestic use, and 25 acre feet for i:  ingf  - .......   east  ftom__.       -  The water will be diverted from the stream at  anoint about 900 feet from the N.W. corner of  S. half of Block 216, in S.W, direction, and will  be used for domestic and irrigation purposes  upon the land described as S. half of Block 216,  Penticton will require  *$44,I06 [  for school purposes this year.   .V. Lands.   This notice was posted on the  ground on the 18th day of February, 1929. A  copy of this notice and an application pursuant  thereto and to the Water Act will be filed in  the office of the Water Recorder at Nelson,  B.C. Objections to the application maybe filed  with the said Water Recorder or with the  Coinui.i-oll*F of Water Rights, Parliament*.  Buildings, Victoria. B.O., withta thirty days  after the first appearance of this notice in a  local newspaper;   A. m. _jiuB.S7,'Appiieaut.  Date Of fitSt sw*a������H������i*?������s-i nt f.HSs rsftMrts is ITssyrn^  ary 22,1!  U&*U������U*C&V4UU i#jl vuio jU-Sm-wv 33 r*S3*U*  3QG  3!3l=]QE  3t~}C  ���������____3E  EH3E-_!BE  3QE  EIE  _U3G  2_JL=������1I_1  every summer.  ������*>  Grow Apples the  iVJLSLIr Ket fl-^eifiiolflfiCSS  [Vernon News.]  Some of the difficulties confronting selling agencies in marketing thc Okanagan apple crop,  were dealt with at a meeting of  members of Sales Service with a  few Vernon business mcnt on Wednesday afternoon. The meeting  was held in Lander & Co. offices  and followed a conference at  which representatives of the shipping organizations discussed pro  {Penticton Herald.{  Not long ago the Kelowna  Courier bewailed the fact that the  growers spent so much of their  winter leisure in what it apparently considered was profitless discussion of the ills of the industry.  The Herald replied that it believed these annual "pow wows"  were valuable and that out of  them constructive ideas were born.  Now comes the Enderby Commoner with a heading, "Yes, but  why bellyache?"  The Commoner thinks too much  noise has been made about the  ruin of the fruit industry.  Here is a peculiar situation.  The Herald does not agree with  thc Courier, but the Commoner  does. And yet.The Herald agrees  with much of the Commoner's  statement.  The Herald never at any time  favored  "blue  ruin"   views  nor  does it believe in a policy of wailing  to the  government and tha ��������� posed amendments to the Produce  public  about  thc  imminent  dca- Marketing Act.  fruction of the fruit growing in-      Summing up tho situation for  dnstry.   But it does consider that the shippers present, R. B. Staples  the fruit growers in thc  long run said the chief difficulty ia that  obtain progress through the regu-| under the present conditions it ie  lav    seasonal    discussions    about  necessary to force an outlet for  methods for improving their lot. j about 50 per cent, of tho apple  The growers have every right to crop on the prairies in about seven  prcK-mt thdr cane far better con-,weeks time, To complicate mat-  (litionB. It is only fair and just tcrs, that splendid applo the Mc-  that any industry, whieh is ham-'Intosh Red is, pushed out on a  pered by outmde forces, should market which iu more or less de-  endeavor to havo these amcliorat- moralized as to price, by tho  ei\. It is only proper to call for j neccsHary squeeze to unload the  n houBft-cleaning when debris tail end of the Wealthy crop,  v.ho*������iM be r"-mnov"cL r.'hrlc  nbout the time it m being  Tin:-"ruination" *nd of the die- .cleaned up it is competing with  cttKNioia   in  uruiectcHHury,  but  that  lhe low priced Jonathans,  T. . ' ' '  We Know Printing  for that 4s our business  ���������and it is your business to get  the best possible work at the  lowest possible prices, consistent  with quality. It will be a pleasure  to show you samples and quote  prices.  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING   DEPT.  Bfpgsamrar  ]f_*__a-ra(&-_~^s}(i]ts  ^niic^i-jg���������-.  ar^r=tF===iE3tss  3DCSIQEH3  E3 OB^^i'v.^33 THIS  CHESYOK  KETTCEW  mm ������AVfi������__jr- _nLE_S5������S2&fi  Meeting Creston  [Mrs, I>. W. Dow, Cranbrook.]  The fifteenth annual meeting of the  Kootenay presbyterial- of the Presbyterian Women's Missionary society  opened at Oreston, Wednesday last,  with delegates from Grand Forks, New  Denver, Slocan City, Nelson, Kimberley and Cranbrook. Mrs. Q. N, Led-  ingham, provincial president, and Mrs.  MacLean, deaconess, were also present  from Vancouver.  Delegates on arrival, were taken to  St. Stephen's church manse lor after  noon tea served by Mrs. W. A, Greer.  At 8.30 pjn. dinner was served by the  Creston branch at the home of Mrs.  Henderson, with four girls of the Ellen  uow -atixug&ry aeuujg as servitours.  After the repast Mrs. J. W. Dow of  Creston,. presbyterial president, called  on Mrs. M. J. Boyd for. the address of j  ', welcome. The delegates were heartily ,  welcomed to Creston by Mrs. Boyd,  who closed her remarks by saying that  "the door of today opens into tomorrow" with opportunities for everyone which should not be passed up.  Life  a Belay Race  Mrs. M. Gibbs oi Nelson in replying  to this welcome, expressed the pleasure  of''all at being present.   "Life," said  Mrs, Gibbs, "is like a relay race in  g^rand  ** Theatre  Sat; Mmch 2  1  Jumping through a plate window astride  Silver King Is only one- of the many * thrills  Fred Thomson offers in this one. A romance of the West aiid- the Rangers*  Plenty of spectacular riding, with comedy,  action and mystery all bound up in one big  thriller.  "Two Reel Comedy  ilff'-'G - MNews  ill  m  :f*iwr s^?  REG. WATSON  - CHAS. BOTTERILL  BRAYING ������sal- TRUCK SERVICE  COAL.  WOOD,  SAND.  GRAVEL  PROMPT  ATTENTION   GIVEN  ALL   ORDERS.  / Try Us Once  tammmsm  SLAB WOOD  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50, delivered in town; slightly more  outside of���������town. Phone your orders  early.  which the torch is passed on frona one  to another, never stopping until the  heavenly goal is-reached."  Mrs. N*. G. Ledingham, provincial  president, brought greeiizigs from the  provincial board., basing her remarks  on the following quotation from Phillips  Brooks: "If I can only place a little^  brick in the pavement of the Lord's  highway, I will place it there and the  coming generation may walk thereon  to the heavenly city." ������  Greetings  Mrs. A. Gariick brought greetings  from the Anglican church, saying that  the Anglicans and' Presbyterians had  much in common, especially in spreading the gospel.  Mrs. J. W. Robinson of the United  church, also bringing greetings, again  spoke of the ship cf opportunity which  came to all interested in the work of  carrying the message of Christ.  Mrs. Dow read a, letter of greetings  from Mrs. J. W. James, first president  of the W. M. S. in Creston, expressing  her regrets at being unable to be present.  Mrs. MacLean, named to do deaconess  work for the next four months in the  interior, "outlined her work.  The delegates ia attendance are:.Mrs.  G. N. LedinghaiK,;and.Mrs. J. F, Mac-  Lean,Vancouver; Mrs. J. W. Dow, of  Creston; Mrs. W. Boss, Nelson; Mrs. D.N  Speers, Cranbrook; Miss Alma Johnson, Creston; Mrs. W: T. Choate, Nelson; Mrs. W. A. Greer, Creston; Mrs.  A. E. Hales, Grand Forks; Mi's. J. A.  Murray, Grand -Forks; Miss Edna.Olev-  er, New Denver; Mrs. M. Gibbs, Nelson;  Mrs. E. A; Wright, Kimberley; Mrs. H.  Taylor, Creston; Mrs. D. Dow, Cranbrook.    V.  The  business sessions  of the Presbyterial opened onffrliursday morning,  with the presbyterial president, Mrs. J.  W. Dow^in the chair.   She welcomed  all to Creston, saying that the gathering was like a large family, working  together in the  master's service.   AU  must work in unison, and each member  should consider it her duty to stand  behind the boys, and girls in the church.  An aim should be to have a mission  band in. every congregation.   There was  no greater asset to W. M. S. work than  ithe'boys and girlss.as they were the  (future mien and women of the church.  After appointment of committees, the  treasurer's  report  was  read by  "Mrs.  W. T. Choate of Nelson.   This was a  splendid., report,   showing   that   every  branch had carried its shares, the total  amount raised being $795.65.   The allocation was exceeded by $95, with Grand  Forks   contributing   three ! times   the  amount allocated.  Courage* Optimism  After the dedicatory priyer by Mrs.  E. A. "Wright of Kimberleyl the corresponding secretary's report was read  by Mrs. H. ia. Taylor of Creston. This  was also a splendid report, showing a  fine spirit of courage and optimism  existing throughout the widely scattered presbyterial.  Kimberley reported the formation of  a Mission band and a young women's  auxiliary during the year. Nelson reported its branch to be working in full,  swing*,' especially in the home helpers'  department. New Denver had 100 per  cent, attendance at meetings during  the year. Slocan City formed a mission band of 25 members.  Cranbrook lived up to its reputation,  having a large membei-sMp and gooi  workers. Two life memberships were  given during the year, and *he money  contributed to the furnishing of Chinese manse at Vancouver.  Creston  increased  its  contributions  although the membership remained retary, Mrs. P. McCurrach, Cranbrook;  the same. It reported ono life mem- corresponding secretary, Mrs. A. J. Bal-  bership given during the year, and had ment, Cranbrook; treasurer, Mrs.  most subscribers to the Glad Tidings. Choate, Nelson; Y. W. and C. G. 1. T.  Some auxiliaries used lantern slides secretary, Mrs. M. J. Boyd, Creston;  and costumes from the costume depart.' Mission band secretary, Mrs. J. W.  ment. All used the study boo������, "The Dow, Creston, home helpers' secretary,  Royal Road." | Mrs. Gibbs, Nelson; literature and li  lt was decided to send letters of ap- brary secretary, Mrs. Nelson, New Den=  preciation to the two oldest niembers,' ver; welcome and welfare secretary,  Mrs. E. McEachem. of Cranbrook'and Mrs. Shea, Kimberley; supply secretary,  Mrs. McCallum of Nelson, honorary'. Mrs. Sales, Grand Forks; glad tidings  presidents of the presbyterial. j secretary,   Mrs.   Gage,   Slocan   City;  -An   invitation   was   extended  from ; press l&ecretary, Mrs. H. Taylor,. Creston.  Cranbrook to hold the presbyterial there  next year.  The feature o* the afternoon session  was a talk on "Welcome asd ^Welfare  Work," by Mrs. J. F. MacLean of Vancouver, deaconess.  The mission band secretary reported  five Mission- bands with membership  of 80. There were three Y. W. auxiliaries and one C. G. I. T. group.  New Officers  Mrs. M. Gibbs of Nelson reported for  the resolutions committee re. endorsing  resolutions against the liquor traffic and  breaking of the sabbath.  The officers elected for 1929 were:  Honorary vice presidents, Mrs. Mc-  Eachern and Mrs. McCallum.; president, Mrs. W. S. Wotdeni Craiibrook:  first vice president, Mrs. E. A. Wright,  Kimberley; second vice president, Mrs.  John Sherwood, Creston; recording sec-  The nominating committee was Mrs.  W. T. Choate, Mrs. Hugh Ross and Mrs.  Oliver of Nelson.  The feature of the evening meeting  which was largely attended, was an  address by -Miss E. Giles of Brockville, Ont., Dominion organizer of the  W. C. T. XJ. Musical selections were  given by girls of the Ellen Dow auxiliary, and a lantern slide lecture on  "British .Guiana,*" by Mrs, Ledlnghau.  of Vancouver was most interesting.  Mrs. Wright, first vice-president, presided -at this meeting. Eov. W. A.  Gre&r pronounced the benediction,  which brought the presbyterial to a  most successful close.  For the first time in. its' history  the Anglican Church, at Cranbrook  last year recorded 1000 individual  communions.  i  OJBLA.&. O. fRfOI3GrfEK.S  1929   Ford   Gars  Now on Display  *  *  .... Let ua'w know your wants in Used Cars  for the coming season.  Headquarters for Kolster and Marconi Radio  PREMIER    GARAGE  PALWlEr?   &.    MAXWELL  ���������sem/iici: on anything oPEnATE������ dy QA.aouNir  Women's Silk and  Wool Hose  MMMtttOTMMSr.  A Pure Wool Hose of solid  color with white random  effect of silk, half-inch  colored band at top, fine  knit reinforced heel, toe  and top, sizes 8-J- to 10.  Price:   $1.15  per pair*  V. IVlAWOtlW  TiMce-a'Week  tn  Delivery  ���������g  District  Commencing February 1st I ai������ inaugurating  a Tuesday and Friday afternoon delivery in  connection with the -rural mail service.  Will deliver anything from small parcels up to  500  pounds, delivery to  be taken at mail  box location.  ���������  i  Minimum charge of 10 cents.    'Stage leaves,  Crestori at 4 p.m.  To ensure delivery telephone instructions must  reaeh us by 12 o'clock noon of mail days.  H.  S>  cOHEATH  Your Pocket  633,  used as a bank has many dis*  advantages.  Money carried in ii is easy to  spend on Crifles or may be lost  or stolen*  Weekly deposits in our Savings Barak  will accumulate rapidly, &  Small or large accounts are welcome.  THE CANADIAN BANK  ���������    OF COMMERCE  Capitol Paid Up $20,000*000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creaton Branch * R.J.Forbes,Manager  BURNS&COMPANY.LM,  MEAT MERCHANTS  JTRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to nerve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government p-riiclocl. hlRhent. quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  nil vurioMos.  Choicest BEE*, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL9 LAMB  BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  (nct'cnnots okr production uml products hot.������-i������ poultry.    Buy th������ boat.    ||  m-^,-.A4t,-^^f;,i:m\.AA,\[:-A\r,7;r;  i,������������,..i.������������ii������iiUi HHKHiWH TITE   BEVTEW.    CRESTON   T5.    a  Track Wossld Direst  Planes  and  Steamers  Only choice leaves grown at high, altitudes  go into the blending of Blue Ribbon Tea*  That is why its flavour is so uniformly excellent. Insist upon getting it from your grocer��������� refuse substitutes. ������������ inferior quality.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  While visiting the Canadian section of the British Industries Fate the  Prince of Wales said that he intended to endeavor to visit Canada again  In the near future.  Aa electrical device which makes  it possible for an aeroplane pilot to  turn   on   airport   landing   lights   by j  eimply sounding a siren as he flies  toward the field has been tried out;  successfully at Newark, K.J.  General Edward J. Higgins, new-  leader of the Salvation Array, was.  greeted by more than -4,000 persons  at Clapton, England, at the first of  a series of mass demonstrations to  Introduce the new chief to the army.  The newspapers quote Colonel  James Fitzmaurica, who resigned as  chief of the air forces of the Irish  Free State, as saying that he intends]  to attempt a Sight from Berlin to  New York by way of the Azores in  June.  The number of dependent an<| disability pansioners in Canada total  70,610 persons, according to a return  tabled in the House of Commons.  British Columbia has 6,258 disability  pensioners; Alberta, 3,94.4; Saskatchewan,  3,116,  Commercial Fislilng On Prairies  In Saskatchewan and Alberta commercial fishing- is confined to the regions north of the Saskatchewan  River, where whiteflsh in large quantities are taken.  Heart Palpitates!  Nerves Bothered Her  Sleep Was Brakes.  Engtaeer Says Charged Wire Strung  -Along Channel Would Provide  '*y.:f-v::-y    'y'^-yffgsiiffeJjy  ::i;;.,^^^lebt^cf|Mte^<k">as been developed over;.^wj������ici_ steamships, diuigi  foies and airplanes cpuid "run" and  be fr^soSutel^flr^ifterent to the dangers; of fog, tpek weather and perilous harbors*!^ channels, Robert H.  Mariott, newly-appointed consulting  engineer to the Federal Radio Com-  srdssion, tok! electrical engineers -vyho  came from all parts of the United  States' to attend the winter convention of theit society at the Engineering Societies"-Building, New York.  The "track" which would keep  steamers and, aircraft from going  astray In thick weather consists ot  a cable charged with electricity, laid  down the middle of a harbor channel, or in the case of aircraft,  stretched oa poles like a telegraph  line from one city to another, under  the regular airway.  g WWrtW-   _n_rt_rt_PBrf,,i'      juks. uun ulcuvum *w������  *���������* av  DREADED INFLUENZA  Overcome  By   the  Use  Of  Dr.  Williams* Pink Pills  Throughout Canada influenza prostrates' thouisands of Susy men and  women every -winter, wrecking their  Words  won't *^e?a  dross, or coat, or sweater.   It takes  jrea! anilines to do that. "That's wlvv Diamond  Uyes contain from three to five times more  anilines than any other'dye���������by actiial test.  It's the anilines in Diamond Dyes that cio the*  work; that give the colors,such brilliance;  such depth and permanence.   It's real aniline ,  tliat keeps them from giving things that re-  dyed look; from spotting or streaking.  Next time you have dyeing to do, try Diamond  ...   Dyes.   Theti- compare results.   See how soft,  K bright, new-looking the colors are.   Observe how  ���������    r_        they keep their brilliance.; Your dealer will refund!  your money if you don't agree Diamond Dyes are better dyes.  _   The white package of Diamond Dyes is the original "aH-purpose**  r   dye for any and every kind of material. It will dye or tint silk, wool,  '   cotton, linen, rayon or any mixture of materials.  The blue package  is a special dye. for silk or wool only.   With it you can dye your  valuable articles of silk er wool with results equal" to the finest -professional work. When you buy���������remember this. The blue package dyea  silk or wool only.  The white package will dye every kind of goods,.  including silk and wool. Your dealer has both packages.  I     Jmsp to use Perfect results  bos A-T ���������T���������ir S5S,v,2,rSXO-lSS f  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MARCH 3  THE CHRISTIAN  CHVBCH  Golden Text: "So  health and leaving behind numerous'many,_are^one body  serious aihnents. It Is the after  effects of influenza that cause such.,  widespread misery. Here is the rea-  Mrs. Fred A. Pugsley, East South.''���������������������*, In^usa impoverishes the  axapton. N.S- writes.���������"I was both  ered very much with my nerves and  palpitation of the heart, and my sleep  was broken at night.  I decided to   try  blbodp sha-tters the nervous system  and renders its victims liable to  rheumatism, indigestion, neuralgia  and other nervous disorders. You  can avoid the influenza by keeping  the blood rich and pure with Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills, or if because  you have not recognized your, blood  weakness- ' the    trouble    fastens  its  we;- who    are  In    Christ."���������  Romans   12.5.  Lesson: Matthew 16.13-20; Mark  4,26-32; Romans 12.4-8; Ephesians 1.  15-23; 2.13-22; 4.^-6, 11-16; 5.23-27:  1 Timothy 3-15. y  Devotional Reading: Ephesians 4.  11-16.  and after' I had taken   six   boxes   I  found that they had done me so much          good I will gladly recommend them disastrous after-effects of influenza,  to all those who are troubled wiSh Mrs. W. J. Radford, R,R. 5, Belle-  sleeplessness caused by their heart, ville, Ont.*ywrites:-���������*T ? can recom-  and nerves." ! mend  Dr.  Williams'   Pink   Pills   be  ���������      Explanations and Cormmeuts  The Christian Church Is a Growing Church, Mark 4.26-32.���������And  Jesus said, "So is the Kingdom of  fangs upon you. its disastrous afUr| ������������<V that is, what you see to^be  *feects(^n>e driven out by the same p������d'3 method of working in Nature  remedy. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills in- ��������������� also His method of working in the  crease ar.5 enrich the btood, feed the spiritual realm= _ The^ p^aeles , of  starving nerves and thus impart new ^m* show us Oiat the term "the  health and strength to enfeebled men] Kingdom of God" has to do with  and women j man's spiritual nature and possibjli-  Here is proof of the power of DrJ -ttes, Ms inner life; it is the reign^of  Williams' Pink Pills to Danish these   ~~* *" "* ^������"*-^ ���������   "*- ,r"~r-  est Colds  Rub well over  throat and chest  >Er;ZI:*M i.C"L-'-&n>U5o<������-5*H  VapoRub  PATENTS  r  A ust'Ot "Wantea xnv������������'clona" xxut AvSs  iraformftUon Sent. 9*e������ Oa" RsQinat. .  5S������grt.     873 RA*K <ST���������  ������07      OTTAWA, Ont.  The RAMSAY Go.  God in the hearts of men. The Kingdom of God    is as if a man should  cast seed upon the earth���������ns Jesus  and the apostles and His later* followers have implanted the wprd of <3od  A "Tnvaip" Aeroplane  A "tramp" aeroplane has success-  gully undergone its trial flights in  England. Having a spacious cabin  resembling a railway luggage van,  the huge machine can be used as a  freight carrier, for the ^transport ot  troops, or as a long-distance bomber.  Muscular Rheumatism Subdued.���������  When one is a sufferer from muscular rheumatism he cannot do better  than to have the region rubbed with  Dr.  Thomas'   Eclectric  dil.  Ijet  the  l** reives. | mend  ur.   wunana'   Jt*mK   mis   De������!';io ""-f ��������� ���������v JvT* ^ ~"! ������,M.t������- tj, hrfob, ������������������  w>wm*.a ^,r#tt  Price 50c. per box at all druggists   cause thev nut ine on the road  to   *������ ^e hearts of men. After having rubbing be brisk^and cc-htit&ie until  .  ���������   *_ =,_,.   _,,_._..   ������9 __    i-a-us>e  mey  pjii. jo*e ������a urewau. -u. ^^��������� +K^ ���������^t^.   ������,������. -*.*������,������������-<������. Bia������m<i"htri ensA is secured. There is more virtue  and dealers, or mailed direct on re-  health  ceipt of price by The T. Milburn Co., | ed   I was  Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Brown���������"You say you were classmates and yet you never saw USm?"  svas in a bad  condition  after   -?*ght and jrfaeai^by_ day; ^at i^^^.|2���������t.i^������\.     . *',?W^'C^-^;^^r  an attack of innuenza and my friends! ������ads his customary life and Jeaves  thought that I would never get well.! "Oie rwult of the sowing with God.  I tried remedy after remedy without  ^ **"-��������� seed springs up and grows,  _,     _     _ ������__ -  _ * * _ mt. Vmmm.     1 ^������������������_-v**������_-������+W   .^tr**     ������_rf%-nr������  relief till my mother begged me to  A Health Saving: Reminder  Don't Wait  until yon get thc  Influenza  USE  Minard's   Liniment  At the flrst sign of it.    Its Healing  Qualities are Amazing.    THE  OLD RELIABLE.  _. -  . try Dr. Williams"' Pink Pills and got  Jones��������� Yes, you  see,  this was  a. me a supply. I "began using them and  WjS������^nnrir,nn������. rtr,y.nn..������������ ! j^fQr& f^^y xvQre.;all gone I could see  correspondence school.'  Dread Of Asthma makes countless  he knoweth not how.  estimated.  New Patient���������And is your treatment completely successful?  -1  One of the most  effective vermi  fuges on the market is Miller's Worm  they were helping: me so my husband  powders.      They will not only clear  bought a further    supply.      I    con-; the stomach and bowehf of worms,  tinued  taking them  for  some   time  but will prove    a   very    serviceable  iNetVe  ojj^cisISst-  l-fff*a*      A*)m*A**A       **.**  ���������^M-jr              *^-  thousands    miserable     Night     alter   Rnd"toey"fufly "restored  my  teaffi-i medicine *for ^children lin ^^iafciug  night  the   attacks  return  and  even Naturally   I   am   alwavs   ready   to"  when brief respite is given tne mind recommend them  to  other sufferers  is  still   in   torment   from   continual aad z never lc>a<i  an opportunity to  anticipation.      Dr. J.    D.    Kellogg's ao so"  Asthma Remedy   changes    all    this. Yon "can get Uiese health-renewing  Relief comes, and at once, while ������u- plll? through any dealer In medicine  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 are followed, and  they can be given to children in the  K!^������*SS? aS ^l^J^'J^ll^JL  ��������� V~maTlTpost'paidrat'50"cente a| fuU ^sur^ce'that^ey^ruaerly  the ^flicted one in a state of peace hOK from The Dr.   Williams'    Medl-1 destrov all wormB.  the afflicted on������ in a state of peace  ������ok" from "fhe" Dr!"   Williams'  and  happiness he once   believed  he  cine Co   Brockville, Ont.  could never enjoy.     Inexpensive and)  sold almost everywhere.  so successful that only last week one  of my patients tried to borrow������.tive  hundred dollars from. me.    ^  Lace Making Old Art  Lace making was invented in the  year 1561 at St. Annaberg, in Saxony, by Barbara Uttmann. The first  establishment of lace manufacture  in England is said to bo duo to scmej  refugees from Flanders, who settled  in thc village of Cranfleld, in the  west of the "county of Bedford, ad-  Joining Buckinghamshire.  The Death's Head moth, now  rarely seen, emits squeaks almost a3  loud as those of a mouse.  Minard's Liniment  prevents Flu.  It is estimated that 0,000,000  pounds of silk fiber are produced In  China annually.    ������  Some of England's   finest   fleeces  Protect the child from the ravages  of worms by using Mother Graves*  come from thn Orkney and Shetland j Worm Exterminator.    It is a stand-  Islands,  where    seaweed    forms     a  large part of tho sheep's foodstuff.  Minard's Linimenft  Colds.  fop   Coughs  and  Elm trees ai-ound a fleld aro sometimes cut down because they drain  strength of the soil.  ard remedy, and years of use have  enhanced its reputation,  Regular night flights for tho benefit of tourists ace now being made  over Hamburg, Germany.  Two can say "charge It" as cheap  ly aa one.  severe nam  B  Covered Chest and Throat  Healed by Cuticura.  "liczema brok<s out Ln a lutih and  covered my cheat and throat. It waa  of a wet nature and the Itching and  burning were so severe that I scratched and caused eruptions. My cloth-  ttig aggravated the breaking out on  my cheBt, n-nd the irritation prevented  me from -aleeplnfj;. The trouble lasted  about three weelca.  "I tried ticvcrfcl remedies without  Ejdpiuj.; SJ3C-. I b'.-gj.iK utihsf;' Cuticura  Soap nnd Ointment and after apply-  i������g them ance I felt fjsrcatly relieved,  and in. about two weeks 1 watt com-  pfctely healed," (Signed) Mra. Harry  McCormncU, New Jlnbur^h, N. S.������  June 22, U)2B,  Vac C-mlcura Uo h-caj. ok In troubles.  ������n������p :>,*>, Ointment ������! ������i,.I M*. T������lni������n UT.?, |to������.J  1*'V������'rt"w|.������r������. K.������.tiul������ .-ifl. fri'i.. A.|ilr,>������������ ������-.itiH-  4l.H.. 1i"i,nt: J.*. WultOnii>t)������.ny l.liiklU.I, Moutr������������.l,  LifJ-S"'*** CutkurJK 'jhavinjf :t!cl<  i!li<-.  W.    W.     U.     17 V*  ������13VI_R.YTIIING SIDP SHAPIB"  JSIo, Jt'ii not  of.' Kngland's to  Hi������rl(.'hlly damvlr  p:������]ac!0M bctweo  iltifn to  ihi. Ca  a Paris Btago hcouo. It's just an interior view ex. Uio giant Cunard Urtor "Boren^uria" when aomo  adlng jitago pooplo wcra gueatsi aboard the Cunartlor recently, and were royally cntortuhted l>y  Mr r-lil.H. Thin line, "rounded by thn Cjunudlnn, Sir Samuel Cunard, oporaLftH n ������eoro oi* Hticli flontins  n lUltlnh and CJanudian and American porta, Willi ������qonuinlcal q,uurt������ra lor Uao utrcaum o& eot-  ,t<adlttii i'anui londifc,  8     "ll IS ffl^  Children Ciy  for it  Castorla ia a comfort when Baby is.  fretful. No aooner talten than tho lit*  tie ono ia at ana... If rositlt^u, a Ctiw  drops booh taring contentment. Na  harm done, for Ciustorlu la a baby  remedy, mount for babies. Perfectly  Bate to give the youngeat Infant; you  havo the doctors' word for tlaat! It H  a vegetable product ancl you could uan  Jt every clay. But it's in an emergency  that Castorla means moat. Some nlghfi  when conatlpatlon must lie relieved���������  or colic puina���������or other ttuiicrjttff.  Navor be without It; Home nr>oiht*>r������  lepop an extra bottle, unopened, to  mnko aurfc there will always,bo Cn������-  torla In the riouae. It to cfCoetivo i'or  older children, too; read tho boom  that comen with it.  r&M\ o-  TE~E   kkvikW,   CkuSTOIs',   B.    C  THE CRIMSON  WEST  ��������� BY ���������  ALEX. PHILIP  Publisher! by Special Arrangement  With Thomas Allen.  Publisher,  Toronto. Ont.  I  r������ent     I  lJ  "  CHAPTER   XTV,���������Continued.  Donald stirred as y Andy applied the  water, and his one good eye opened  slowly. "Did I win?'' he questioned  weakly.   .  S"You bet your blinkin' life you did.  ���������..When'' Donald!s" gaze rested en  Connie 'hisif&cef: twisted ^intp ?af wry  smile. He reached for herfyh^d:,and  held it in. a firm pressure. "Good little sport,"    he    whispered    through  Connie felt as thougrh her heart  Would hurst. Scorching: tears ran  idown her face, and it -was with thc-  ---utmost difficulty that she controlled  tlie suffocating: sobs that filled her  throat. ^  The sound of the big- mill whistle  smote their. ears in a wild medley  of short, sharp blasts, , quite unlike  the decorous tone that summoned  and dismissed the men.  "'What's that?" asked Donald, attempting1 to sit upy'  "The cn������rina"or *a cel^^rat^n*3* tSots-  sale. The men 'ave returned to work.  The strike is broken."  "Ah]" sighed Donald happily as he  *ell back on the pillows. ~  pThe distant hum of a gas car- gradually increased to a series of staccato explosions, then.died out suddenly  They heard the 'light rumble of  wheels- aa it drew to a stop at the  station below. There was tiie sound  ������f quick foot-steps on the board  sidewalk and the door opened *o admit Dr. Paul. He crossed the room  ������nd took Donald's hand, "Is it true"/*  lie asked incredulously, "that you  ���������*w*iiipped Ole Hand?"   .  "Strike me pink if 'e didn't," Andy  ^vouchsafed.  "I have patched up Hand's victim's  many times," the doctor stated, "but  this is the first time tliat I have attended hia victor, and I can assure  you that it's a pieksure." He re-  removed his coat and rolled up his  fileeves. "I'll look you oyer," he added, then glanced significantly at  <3onnie, who rose and left the room.  . , "A couple of cracked ribs, a fractured ulna, and a few hundred bruises," was the doctor's verdict a few  fcninutea later.  The physician's deft hands soob  fjandaged the broken ribs and set the  ���������ttonc. of the forearm.  'TH go and patch up the fallen  bully. I hope he's worse still," he  ���������chuckled as he ieft the room.���������  ,   Andy stepped to the door and call  ed in Connie. _  "Don't look so frightened, Connie,"  smiled Donald. "I don't feel half as  bad as ������ look."  "-Mil       T-~..~       4 mm.m.      _ __   I f       ���������������*. ~       4. r, f *m\       Sm.  *u uovc lu. g������j jjluw,    sns saxci in  a voice choked with emotion.  Andy accompanied her outside" the  door. "'Ave a bite to eat,-Connie?"  he invited. P,'/ ���������*���������'_.'  Connie shook -her-head. Now that  the excitement was'fover,'���������'the strain  of the emotion she had experienced  showed in the dark shadows under  her eyes and in the droop of hei  slight shoulders. "Andy," she becr&n  as she placed a small hand on bis  arm, "you���������you won't say anything  wh at���������what���������I ''  A flood of rose dyed her tanned  cheeks and her blue, eyes fell in embarrassment. Andy patted., hex  shoulder reassuringly.  ���������'Til never s'y a biinkin word, Connie; an oyster's got nothin' on me."  Connie, visibly relieved, picked up  her gun and started up the hill. Andy  watched the -pathetic httle figure until she disappeared in the woods. Foi  a naomeht he stood staring into  nothingness,; then, .shaking his head  sadly, he entered the cabin.  -"She's a little brick, Andy," Donald spoke weakly from his bed.  Andy glared athim.v ^Brick!" he  repeated sarcastically.! ? "Is that all ?  You bi^ bone-'eadedif "blinkin' ooob!"  He slammed the door aa fhe went out  to give emphasis to the "remark.  "What the; devil does he moan ?"  puzzled Donald. He turned painfully  to his side, yawned equally as painfully, then fell into a sound sleep.  fWf Children Like It���������SWi  a-"       So Will Y������m      ���������������-*  At Hue first -eitm of  *>  Cold, buy "BacUeyV. The  first doss doss tw������ things���������  r^licvea the cough instantly oa4  delights the taste.' Different from  nil  other   relraeuuea   sot   CsraaiVa  Colds. Bronchitis. Brevents'Tla'".  Pneumonia, and nil Throat *xxA  Lung troubles.   Sold everywhere  -under money-refunded guarantee.,  W. K. Buckley, Uniited,  142 eSutaaB  St., Tersnto Z  a**  a single sip proves It      jfA  and 4>Oc.  ������<*,  "Joe has peculiar ways," sbfe pasv  "What were you dreaming about, l?ZMKSCSS^S������^^l  Connie?" he asked interestedly. I f^5^?^W^^Sa^S_St^  A ���������gay  light danced momentarily 'Ip^^S^i***1?^!^^*"*  In her shining eyes, and the red lips ~  curved in a smile;  "I w^as dreaming  I was ricb," she^ archly confessed.  "An old, old dream," smiled Donald as he stretched himself painfully  on the moss.  pose. It is a business to be finished with as hurriedly as possible.  From the time the men are seated  until the chairs are pushed back, the  clatter of dishes and an occasional  "pass the  . butter"    are    the    only  Connie sat down near him.  As always, this spot gave Donald  a    restful    feeling. The    gentle  zephyrs -wafted from the woods j  about iksna were somnolently delic- j  ious and the sparkling glacial-stream j  thousands of birds,  flowers."  of  "I'd take Dad and Peggy with me  that rippled through the glade sang ��������� everywhere I'd go," she went on  its clear, sweet song. He closed his j-softly, "and I'd buy Dad millions of  eyes wearily, j books, and for Peggy I'd buy a solid  "���������The proximity of the man she lew-| eT������M-mcwiiited    brldle-.    aDd  ,,ot3    of  ed. lying there with his arm    in    a;warm blankets for winter instead pf  !       ������...������,_*.__-= -. ������-.-   - . thnco nlrt earless      T'rf  hHV lots Of food  j spurn, ais  juanusome  race scut   Dear- >  -  - ���������  As Donald moved to his place atjlng. q^ markg of the blows he bad'"things to ���������������*������ and-lost of good clothes  the table the men arose and clapped | suffered in her "defence, thrilled Con-1 f or ail the P������������p ^^e*3 **-*- tixe  their^ hands.   Someone   called   for.  a|nle to the depths of her warm, im-:world/>  cheer, but Donald laughingly held ������pjpuislve heart. An almost overmaster-[     She looked up at the hills.    "And  his hand. | ing desire to touch his hair possess-* six months out  of every year." she  '���������   "Men,  I can't  find words" to  tell j ed ^er.? I continued, ������Td live  right    hers    in  you>how much    I    appreciate    your  good worki Yoitr jbiig hours of labor!  enabled the Company to get an im-.  portant order awayf on time, thereby  -"Whatwould you do if you were!  rich, Connie ?"���������. ne queried drowsily,   j  Connie - sank back in the delicioub  saving'tS'p^S^ki'aTbig Ea^ ! ^os^ and clasped her hands behind j  ���������     her golden head.    "I'd    buy    a    big  trunk-���������one Of that    kind    with   the  ! these mountains and come every day  &nd sit beside beside���������this streanjt*'  3 She raised: herself "slowly--andklrtok-  ed  down at Donald as he lay with  CHAPTER XV.  On the third day of Donald's convalescence he was able to leave his  cabin.- With his arm in a sling, hih  face patched with plaster, he made  the rounds of the mill. v  The men welcomed him with eager  nods and smiles, inany coming forward to shake his. hand in silent respect. The big .plant was now going at full blast. Belts flapped, logs  thudded, planers  snored loudly, and  ern market. You.will receive double  pay for' every hour you worked dur-  the week. "..'-.  S. A low murmur of applause follow-  ed_ this welcome announcement.  After lunch, feeling the need of exercise, Donald made his way slowly  down'the hill. The' severe- mauling  and the days in bed. had weakened  him to such an extent that he was  forced to taka frequent rests. As  he turned a curve in the trail; Hand  and the man "with -whom Andy had  fought crawled stealthily from the  bush, looked furtively about them,  then followed Donald down the hill.  He reached the open glade by the  fairy nest, to find Connie seated by  the rippling stream, her chin resting  in-cupped hands, and-staring dreamily into the flashing^*water.  "Ah I" he cried  y gaily,    "I    have  bulgy top���������and I'd fill it' withy silk's,  satins, brocades, velvets and all kinds������  of soft frilly things.-.Then I'd unpack  it slowly one by one and hang them  up all around the room ahd sit down  and look at them. = I'd buy a great,  big Stone house in fL������ndon, and I'a  walk' down the wide marble stairs,  trailing a long rustling silk gown,  and I'd raise^rry lorgnette -to- my  eyes ahd say, "James, have my carriage at the door in half-an-hour,'  I'd have a country place in Scotland.  with hundreds of dogs and horses,  .. .i .'���������   i'        ' ���������: '��������������������������� ' '��������� ~*<"������������������-  closed eyes. Leaning forward  until, her golden curls almost  brushed his dark hair, her eyes rested on a purple.hruise on his brow.  "And," she finished fiercely, ''I'd. kill  ���������.���������very man like Ole Hand."  Donald laughed sleepily.  "Conniei, you are a dear little girl,"  he said tenderly.  The endearing: tone held a paternal  ring, and Connie bit her lip in vexa-  tiOni.----;-'.-:.-----.'V.-y'--;.., ���������-���������'���������. :^:   :���������'���������-���������.������������������.-:������������������   S. -    -    ..::���������.,  "I'd like to have your father go  with me to Vancouver some day.  Will you go?"  (To Be Continued.)  the great saw ripped shrilly through  the big logs in a raising: crescendo of  caught my little dryad at her oris-  sound.f': =\ .|fons.������...  At the sound fo his voice Connie  ���������guarcl  ������&oainst  FLU  i  Sore Throat The FirstJWaifimng.  HELPED DURING  MIDDLE ME  Woman Praises Lydia E.  Pinkham'i* Vegetable  Compound  Surnia,   Ont.���������i'I   am   wilhnfi  to  ���������Bnawor Icttora Jyom other women, to  tell them tho wonderful pood Lydia  E.Pinknam*a Vegetable Compound  dldmo. I cftnnotbo/f  thankful onouKh for  tho benefits 1 ro-  ceEvecl durincr tho  Chan go of Life. I  do hovwework nnd  my troublca mndo  mo unlit to work.  A friend advised  mo to try tho Vck-  refcablo Compound. I felt groat relief at  once, began to rogaln. my appotUo, and  my norvca Rot bettor. I will recommend your medicine to all with troubles Hko I had."���������Hits. John BiaNsoM,  1021 NL Cliriutinu St., Surnia, Ontario.  ts  W.   N.   V.    1774  Down at the siding an engine  bumped noisily into a Ipng string ol  :J3at-cars plie.d high ^With lumber  With arms akimbo, his wet undershirt clinging to his powerful torso,  the mop of blond hair hanging damp  on his brow, Gillis stood surveying  the heavily-laden cars with an air of  complacency. The lumber handlers  sat about in positions of weariness,  mopping their hot faces.  Gillis smiled cheerfully as Donald  approached.  "Good news for you, Donnie," he  said.  "What is it. Jack?"  "Last-load for  the  b!g  steamer,''  replied Gillis,  as he pointed  at  the  moving train.  "We're on time, then," cried Donald gladly.  y "One day ahead," corrected GilUu.  The engineer came to the cab window as the engine passed, and pantomimed hia congratulations by shaking hands with htaaelf. The train  gathered speed, and as the caboose  rattled by, the conductor came to the  rear platform.  ,   "Good work, boysE" he shouted.  Thoy stood watching the train until it struck the down grade and disappeared  through  the cuti  "Well, that's over," observed Gillis, as he sat down heavily and wiped the sweat from his face. He looked tired and worn, but the light of  victory shone in his eyes.  "If it hadn't been for you, Jo.clt.'*  said Donald earnestly, "we would not  have got that ordisr away on time.  You look all In; you'd better have a  a good sleep."  The big man's oyos brightened at  tnmald'B praise.  "You don't look like you'd bin to  a Sunday school picnic," replied Gillis with a chuckle.  As Donald walked up the hill the  whistle blew for the noon-hour, and  tbe men trooped past on their way  to tho dining-room. Blackie left tht  ranks and walked shamefacedly to  Donald's side.  "I'm sorry for tho part I took in  the Btrlko, tootsa, I "  "It's nil right, Blackie," interrupt.  ed Donald, "you more than mado up  for.it. We'll forget all about that."  Blacklc'ti ifaco wore a relieved  look an Donald grave hlfl band r������  friendly grip.  la' allcnco and with a, ilxlty of pur-  sprang' to her feet, her heart  Few families will escape; This epidemic constitutes a real danger. Health  authorities everywhere warn the public of the danger of the common cold.  acing i"Plu" usually starts with Sore Ti) mat.   Unless the germs are killed by some  ^madlyr'HeaHng'^ treatment a. serious rntlady may -developr  Donald turned to find the eyes.pfftha]:^ ;1yA simple treatment is to gargle the throat three times daily with  Breed fixed on him in "a f malignant l^ervillne. The antiseptic properl ies of fNerviline quickly destroy the germs  glare that chilled him -to the marrow. * in the throat. Of course if the -chest Is sore Nerviline should^ be rubbed over  P'or a short interval the dusky orbs-the affected area���������lots of rubbing���������it can't burn a blister, but will bring  of the Indian held his as though with out the congestion and break up the cold.  a hypnotic nower. j       To prevent "Flu" or colds froir   gaining headway Nerviline will prove  "Whew!" he    ejaculated,    as    the most effective.   It is hardly necessary to point put that the bowels should be  Breed hobbled down the-trail, "your ��������� stimulated, and the system purged of all waste materials.   For this purposa  guardian sure does give me an awful look. Why does he hate me, Connie?" " *  Dr. Hamilton's Pills are recommended. They act without griping or discomfort of any kind. This combination treatment of Nervillne and Dr. Hamilton's Pills will prove a very satisfactory prevention for Grippe. Flu, etc  BfADE IN BQSTOIj-^ND  g-eEIIIIUll!!lllU!!M!ll!!H^  ra^Lra**^^������_^*ffi^*ra terasaiffltei :  The Improved      |  Glass Substitute    |  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   |  THE sun Is the all-powerful life producer.  Nature's universal disinfectant and  germ destroyer, as well as stimulant  and tonic. WINDOLITE la the nun's moat  iiiiportaat. ally.  Medical research ha_ definitely proved  * that from the point of view of Health and  Hygiene, the most effective among the aun'a  raye, are the Ultra-Violet raya, which poaseaa  the greatest power for the prevention and  cure of disease and debility.  Bclence haa further established that ordinary window glass doea not allow the passage of Ultra-VlQlet rays, so that by using  ������laau we are artificially excluding these vital  ealth-glvlng rays. Thcrftfors. the Invention  of WINDOLITE has completely satisfied tha  long-felt want. Exhaustive experiments  have conclusively proved that tt la a moist  ���������effective substitute for glass, that It freely  admits the Ultra-Violet rays, and that Its usa  liaa a moat beneficial effect on the Rrrowth  and development of plants and chickens and  on the well-be I i.g of cattls, enabled for the  first time to have healthy light instead ot  darkness In their aheds.  Indeed, tbe discovery of W1NHDX.ITB has  during the last six years completely revolu-  Uowstad gardening, given ������. new sttmulu* to  poultry breedtng. Increasing t;he egg-laving  capacity and fertility of chickens, hotn greatly  Improved tlie health of cattle and Is now being used In domootlo and household requirs-  rs  S  B  5  g  5  S  m*m  hm  iimmi  EX  5  5  mm*  *rm*  r-x  WINBOL.BTI5 stands for 100 per cent, sunlight, It  m&kcs light but strong windows for cattle sheds, dairy  otablea, poultry houses, brooders and ail out buildings. It  Is economical, unbreakable, flexible and is easy to cut and  fit. It ia now being- aucceastully uaed for aunrooms,  verandahs, schools, factories, hospitals, sanitariums, hot  beds, plant coverings and greenhouses. It keeps out cold  ���������-will not crack or chip,���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  scissors and Is easy to fit. WINDDILITK Is supplied ln  rolls any length but in one width of 3������ Inches only. A  aqu&re yard of WINDOLITE weighs about 14 oxs., while  a. square yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weighs  about 135 to 130 oxs. The improved WINJDOLIXH; 8'������aulc������������  no varnish. WINDOLITE la mada hi lQngland,  Frloe $130 Per Square Yard, f.o.b* Toronto.  Use WIMOOLITK B"nrt (**  YOUR PLANTS  YOUR CHICKENS  YOUR CATTLK  Bask In 100% Suntlaht  Send for booklet "WlNUOLITiT  Distributors; JOHN  ��������� M. T .4^ p m . .w. mm. 4- 0* m.  a*.  ������1?  V r m  A^Uush m S|l|_   AfSr^mtm **ftf*        M||amu ������umk S*% _#**^|4 _|i^\k. q^xm       ttnkUWt "MP ''.k  *   %^&jm,A.Ipi i.J-iliiK   ������&  C-U������f   JLlJLr.  WVffrAM'TA    AW**  Iltiuiuimmii������iiiuiuiiftitiiii-iii.iiiiuitiuiiiu^  Il**������riiiil������ THE f CBESTON  KB VIEW  Christ CM. Creston  CRESTON��������������� a.m., Holy Communion  7.30 p.m., tfivensong.  LISTBB���������11,00 a.m.s Matins.  United Church  Kev. B. B. Cribb, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m WYNNDEL.  2 30 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  LAND  FOR SALE  Several 10-acre tiacts, all under irrigation and running water. Apply to  E- NOGUIER, Canyon.  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  60YERMMEMT LIQUOR ACT  Notice of Application for  Beer License  Notice is hereby given that on or after tho  18th day of March, 1929, tho undersigned intends  to apply to the Liquor Control Board tor a  license in respect of premises being part of the  building to be^snown as^ the Russell Hotel  situated at ivitchener, is.C. upon the land  described as lot Ten in Block Eigtit, Townsite  of Kitchener, Group One. Kootenay District.  Kelson *Land Registration. District, in the Province of British Columbia, for the sale of beer by  the elass or by the open bottle for consumption  on the premises.  Dated th5l2th day of February. 1929.  JOSEPH LANGIXHS. Applicant.  QThe R0d aT,a Gun Club dave booked  Monday, March 18fcb,*for their annual  St. Patrick's dance.  4T. ��������� *. 'JT.. t_ ���������_'_-���������  J' m.m.2 n\*mmmmm.^A *  mm  VUriltlg 1>IUU   unu^e   urivo juiurmn;  evening.. March   7tb.  at   the   Parish  Hall.    Admission 50 cents.  Oreston Valley Co-Operative Association shareholders will meet in annual  session on March 8th. The balance  sheet reveals another very successful  year's operations.  Miss Helen Hunter, -who has been in  charge off the primary room of Creston  school siEJee midsssrsjaser, has tendered  the trustees her resignation, effective  at the end of March.  Dean Peairs arrived frona Nelson on  Monday and completed train ing here  for tbe six round bout with Scherrup  of Sotmers Perrv afc ������he bosin*** tournament on vvednesuay night.  Next Sunday will. be Bible Society  in all three of the local churches when  addresses on the work will be deliv  ered by all pastors. Tbe following  week she district will be eanvased for  funds).  week sending ont the 1929 tax notices.  On the assessment confiimed by the  commissioners 1st month tax revenues  from land and improvements will total  close to $8200.  At the annual meeting of the Women's Auxiliary of Christ Church all the  old officers were re-elected for another  yeas*. They are: President, Mrs, M.  Young; vice-president, 'Mrs. S. M.  Watson; secretary treasurer,  Mrs.  M.  m me^mm  buu LIVBI  t17R  Oil for Stock  ser gallon  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REX ALL.  STORE  GEO. H. KJEXJL.Y  Q^&fl      H*fl _\t__M  ti  You will, no doubt, need fresh covering for  your walls for the coming spring and summer.  We will be pleased to show you our assortment for Walls, Ceilings and. Borders,...which  include Floral and Conventional Designs.  Also   Varnished   Tiles,    for    Bathroom    or  Pantry.  A Doable Roll contains Sixteen Yards,  From 15c. to 8Sc. per Double Roll, in  stock.  m  Cmmm. |pgg jffjk, mgf������ _������3fe M  ||    tik   ������3 MfT Oftfe ^S3k    ������s_   ia  m ipmmm m      i  KUd i Uri IflLllifltPI 1 IL!  COMPANY,   LTD.  tsm*iiCsizmm*i*tz:aMm^  Goats For Saxe���������Five of them; 4  nannies," terms to suit buyers, Frank  Cells, Bos 47, Oreston.    ���������>  Jitst Arbtvkd���������Some nice picture  molding to frame those pictures that  you have bad roiled up and laid away  out of eight. -* A call solicited. W. E.  Card, picture f ranter and House painter, Oreston. j  For SAMB���������Young pigs from six to  eight weeks old, $5.50 and up, ready  now. Also Jersey bull calf, grandson  of Spencer's prize winning bull and  from high producing cow. Also good  work horse.    Q. Nickel, Oreston.  Misa <3l!es of BnckviKe, Ontario,  national secretary for the Dominion  WoO.T U.i spoke briefly a^ths Presbyterian'-W. M.S. meeting on Thursday  night last, and during her stay in  town was a guest of Dr. and Mrs.  lallie.  Only.routine'business wars before the  February meeting of the Rod and Gun  Oiub on Monday night. Migratory  birds officer fWf Gh T-tettdv reported  that more ducks, particularly Mallards  had wintered in this section this year  than ever before.  Next week's social feature ia the  bridge, drive under Curling Club aiib-  pices at the Parish Hall on Thursday,  March 7th, cards to commence at 8 30  prompt. The aomlssion is n0 ee*vls,  and refreshments will be served. Presentation of the cups and prizes after  cards.  F. H. Jackson reports the sale last.  \ week of four (Berg) lots on Barton  Avenue, about opposite the town hall,  which he a few months ago purchased  from C. W. Allan. The new owner is  A. H. McKay who will erect a blacksmith shop on one of these pieces of  property.  The milder weather that h������s obtained the past week appenrs to have  wound up curling for the year. Tho  club (sontemplates bringing the season  to an official close with a bridge whist  on Thursday, March 7th, at 8.30 p.m.*  at which the season's trophies will be  presented.  The March meeting of Oreston and  District Women's "Institute is schedule  ed for Friday next, 8th. The resolution   held over frorii-last  meeting will  I******        Wa>V-t-A^ jf-^Ww _������*������% <^        ������_ WkW������a-_ ������������������������*. r������n>Ar\ *���������*������ W-Vk rf*k <J *���������*.  a^r*      w^.-ti^ia     ^Ms    ******    ui laiictt-iicuufi     *c-uic*������c."r-  for entertaining the Wynndel Institute  members who -will be guests at the  April session.  H. S. McCreath. whrt recently disposed of his old livery barn and site on  Sirdar Avenue, has just purchas-ed a  .ifrtr at the -rear of the Bank of Commerce from Major Mallandaine, on  which he will shortly erect a new  warehouse snd office building. The  lot has about 40 feet of frontage on  the C.P.R. track.  During the past week there has been  a considerable move in village prop  erty. R. Walmsley reports the sale,,  of-two lots in tbe Beekler e.stase to  "Vernon Cook, and on Friday Alex.  Mirabeili purchased- from him three  lots on Sirdar Avenue on which the  McCreach livery barn formerly stood.  This huying of property on the lower  side of the track surely indicates that  the town is alright.  Word renched here on Friday from  Porthili that official notification had  been received there of a grant of $3000  to erect a modern and commodious  customs house at Porthili, on the com  pletion of which there will be placed  tbete what 's termed ������������n immigration  inspector in ohnrge giving Porthili full  stiitus as a port of entry exactly the  name as Enstport. The new customs  house will he erected on the new North  and youth Highway on a direct litjp  with the Canadian customs.  David Scott, a former well known  Creston rancher, who has been prairie  farming at Champion. Alberta, for  the pant ten yearp, is renewing acq-  uaintunceea in this district at present.  In his ten yenrs expeiience ab mixed  farming ho has had two good crops,  two crops that were not too bad, nnd  six yours of crop failure. Davy however, never looked or felt bettor in his  life, and is not aorry be made the  chnngc from a Creston orchard to a  half section of grain in Southern  'Alberta.  Two auto loads of members of Creston Lodge Knights of Pythias made  the trip to Bonners  Perry on Thursday, nlglnt for tbo regular session  of  tho lodpjw in that town, which has just  been   recently reorganized,   "TIiopo in  tho party wero Dr. Henderson. Frank  Staples, W. ,1.  Truscott, Chas. Arm-  Htronft. Joo Homano, 8am Steenstrup  and Gerald Timmonn.   Following thc  lodge hbhhIoi] there was a banquet and  toiist. lint with tho local members taking a  prominent,  part in  the wpeoch  iiiaktnfr.    Dun to the  invitation only  v.'iicMT.% Orcnt^n the rtny of iho-  rm������r������i-,.  Stile thM iHiirahor making the trip was  Hmallei'  than   would   ntherwihM   tuivo  been tho leano.  I  yi  We are now booking orders for our  usual carload of FERTILIZER and  would ask you to at once figure out  the quantity you will require, and let  us have your order immediately.  nti r  Our 1929 stock will arrive  this week. It is the best to  be had and the price is right.  Creston Valley Go-Operativs  CRESTON  Two Stores  ER1GKS0N  PUT UP IN  34 YARD ENDS  at  Men  All Different Pattern and Fast Color  Exceptional Value  WE INVITE YOU TO SEE THIS, ASSORTMENT.  Dry Goods.       Groceries.      Furniture.      Hardware  m _ ���������  ff^BS?SjSS2IS E*3 '_P^*____)__^i__   ^^B&}  Remember we carry a complete stock  of Pipes and Fittings and are willing to  do your Plumbing work at a very  reasonoble price.  ^^ms**.. .^^j||l^_^    ^^^^^^^^^. ^^^^y^^^  ^^^^m^ud   ^^^a-\     ^^^    ^^^tiku^    j^^^m^^j^^h  st^a^Ai^A^A.   Kkdtt        fi_i������t    ftj__tfejsr^mfc  Blieksr^ltli      Plsablng    Tfrtsallh       Oxy Acetylene WeWleg,  mmaam*


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