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Creston Review Mar 8, 1929

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 St-,   -      J.*- lmff  *,- ^^^Ubr^y  ''     '' "        <J^ -  ..'<"! ������**\?     *  >"?     *  J  5  apl2������>  i. .fi^r rt_*^; m f :_f r\i  Vol  XXI.  ���������B-  mtmAtt  ORESTON, B.C., |*RIBAY, MARCH i ^29  No. 1  Creston School  1.  "f   '  PtfmmmS.  I*^_k 2**S2& ���������sf-sy  i  Division 1���������B. B. Stall wood.Principal.  Per cent, attendance, 94.5,  Grading^. -Grade 8���������Iris Taylor and  Sarah <c->is������ "Hjual. Kathleen Greerr  Grade 7~-Jack Young. Clifford Greer,  n*t.thmt.t    iStHiey,     ���������-  Perfect attendance���������Herbert JDodd,  Minnie wownes, Clifford ureer, Kathleen Greer. Jean Henderson, LeRoy  Johnson. Frances Lewis, Roland Miller,  George Murrell, Arthur Nichols. Allan'  Speers. Velnia Rentz, Dorothea Macdonald, Sarah Quinn, Iris Taylor, Faye  Tompkins, Elza. Willis..'Jack Young.  Margaret Stapleton.  Division 2���������J. O. Kirk, teacher.  Sr^i? CeuS/t attendance, w2,4$.  Grading* Grade S���������Harry -Armstrong, Lucille Davis, Molly* Moore.  Grade 7~Reetba Phillips, Tony.Mora-  . bito; Kate Payne.  Perfect attendance���������James Downes.  Robert Dickson. Lucille Davis. Tony  Morabito, Vera McGonegal, Harold  McLaren, Phyllis Macdonald, Reetha  Phillips, Kate Payne, Arthur Speers.  Daisy Travetyan, and-Clifford York.  Division 3���������Miss Waie. teacher.  Per cent, attendance, 89.09,  *"���������*   Grafting:  "Grade 5���������Ethel Sutcliffe,  Eleanor     Spratt.     Billy     Ferguson.  Grade  4���������Theo   Tompkins,    William  Greer,'Kuth Spencer.  Perfect , attendance���������JLUy" Brixa,  Dorothy Collis/George Dodd, Clarence  Embree, Irving Ferguson, Billy Ferg  nson, Ruth Hare, Margaret Henderson,  Emma Hills. Emmett Johnson. Holger  Johnson, Genevieve Matkin, August  Morabito, Hughena McCreath, Haze!  McGonegal, Lloyd McLaren. Norman  Nickel, Marion Quinn, Kuth Spencer,  Stew wit Spiers, Eleanor Spratt, Ethel  Sutoliff, Charlie Taylor.  Division 4.���������Miss Soiine&, teacher. *  Per cent, attendance, 01.67.  Grading:"     Grade  3   Seniors���������Doris  Ferguson, Ruth D������ivi������, Ciara pHiiisnn.  Grade 3 Junior���������Thomas Quinn.Campbell York, Eva Phillips.  Perfect attendance���������Doris Beninger  Ruth Davis, Doris Ferguson, Maisie  ,.Ferguson, Gofdon Mary^jafrten-Mc-:  .- -OfrtratH; ^t^a^P^Wrsmn.^l^jm'^inii;  Jack Ross, Jessie Spratt, Richard Trevelyan, Edra Walkey, William Weir,  Campbell York.  Division 6���������Miss Hunter, teacher.  Per cent, attendance. 83.5.  Grading* Junior Second���������Russell  Gaberheli- E1b������ Foerster. Mr:rg::ars5.e  Grant. Senior First���������Vivian Matkin,  Thelma Stewart, Olive Ryckman.  Junior First���������Rolf Hindley, Bobby  Kernaghan. Marv Richardson.  Perfect attendance���������Walter Hills,  Vivian Matkin, Tom Ross. Maud Ross,  Ardrey Weir, Vivian Walkev.  Mrs, Percy Boffey aud family, and  Alfred Boffey, wbo spent the winter  in California, are on the teturb trip  and due io arrive this week*  Alf. Speaker left en Sunday for Nel-  sob. inhere he has secuaed a position  in a garage, and mill be remaining for  tbe present at least. ; 1  Lloyd, Cartwright was a beiwcpB  tram? visi^pr at Kitchener on Saturday, doing soxn? auto repair worr* iu  that to waa.  Alex, Derby and Mr. Webster, rep������  resenting .Western Grocers and Swift  & Co.* respectively, were business,  visitors bere during tbe week.  .   _        - m, J * _ ���������������  Scenery Feature  of .LOW  ������*  \.4  Mrs. E'oxall and daughter Phyllis,  who have been residing in Nelson during the winter, returned to the ranch  here last week.  Mr. Benedetti  itor last week.  ttfnft    A   f!|i|IM*n.Antr   .* ���������������_  WHS   Sm   V*. *���������������������������������-%#������ V.'C*    m.^J.  Mrs. Or. Cam jr..  was a visitor  with  her sister, Mrs. S, Benedetti.  EricBtfs&n  E. J. C. Richardson left at the first  of the week on a visit with friends in  Nelson, f .  Frank Putnam was a business visitor  at Beaverdell a few days at the end of  February.  Eiickson was nmtsially well repres  ented at the church services at Creston on Sunday ^veiling for ihe Bible  Society addresses.  JMrs. R. M. Telford was a bridge hostess on Wednesday evening last. The  prise scores were made py Mrs. C. H.  Hare of Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hobden. Mr. and  Miss Randall of the school teaching,  staff, spent the weekend with her  parents at Trail.  Andrew Rudd of Lewiston. Idaho,  has az rived to superioteifd operations  on bis parents ranch at Wynndel.  Percy Cockle left   on   Monday for  Pincher Creek, Alberta, where he ez  pects to remain for some time  Miss Marjory Cooper whs a T^yiSTjde!  visitor last week.  Mrs. Williams, who has been visiting relatives at Blairmore, Alberta,  returned home on Sunday.  Mr.    and   Mrs    Matt.   Hagen  were  Cranbrook visitors with their d&ugbt-  ers;JM^,iA������^Bane^te%_l, wbo* is In the  bokpibrtl'ln That town*  >��������� -        *'"      *���������-���������'-       - ���������  Mr. J^oxall was here from Nelson for  the weekend with his family.  Mrs. R. Dal bom was a whist hostess  on Friday evening. High scores were  made by Mis* Betty Huime and Jim  Hulme.'- Consolation prizes were awarded Mrs. Hackett and A. E. Towson.  *Wynndel Women's Auxilary March  meeingab the home of Mrs. Sexsmith  on Wednesday afternoon, 13tb, at 2,30.  Fancy dress carnival in old school-  house on Satti i day, Mach 16th; Prizes  for costumes: Framed picture, silk  kbit sweater, gent's silk scarf, embroidered apron and gent's tie. Gents 75  cents, ladies 50 cents. Prizes also for  spot dance and elimination waltz.  The play, VJsyes of Love," wbieb is  to be produced by the Community  Players afc tfeejSrsnd Theatre on Wed  nesday, MarcfoJJOth, Jjjs sure to prove  an eatejrtaiSiui^Bt of tne highest order.:  Tbe jriftyea-������"c*aave 'spjS.red.Do pains in  their determination *o Ssafcs this an  outstanding event, and they have been  assisted in fcltf'S by the othor members  of the club. -.-' -".  The scenery fe iri'ibe capable hands  of Richard Chandler arid fhe. assures  that he has been'promised the hearty  co-operation, of sevejrat. of, the town  merchants "in suitably equipp!is������ the  abuse.^ The f.wg other R3p;r.h������-.sor this  committee ar-e'Saa* Steenstrup and R.  W. Maxwell.'  -i'*--  Music is to ber a feature of the presentation, and ���������G������0.* H- Kelly is in  Charge pf this work. . The Community*  Playars h&ve felt for. some lime that  an orchestra Was a necessary agent to  dramatic worlf^nnd extended an invitation tb become .members tn the Orchestra conducted bfT. Goodwin. This  musical organization is cei tain to pro-  vide & well balanced program for those  who Jove tbe t&u&ic of song.  The artistic posters which are exciting sp much,comment in town and  ou+lyihg districts arc fche work of .Miss  Eleanor Blair of Canyon, and her voluntary effort inTthiscnnection is deeply  appreciated by tbe Players.  As for the piny itself fcnere is not a  dull moment in% -it. It is a play of  action and the'thrilling climax of the  first act ts only a, fo?-etaste pf the remaining "two. OnJ^o account miss "Eyes  of Love," showing at she Grand on  March 20th. '���������> ~~  groom wris supported .by George Hewitt, and afterythe ceremony a buffet  luncheon was served. Mr. and Mrs.  Hurs wsii bs Jeaving shortly for their  future home In Alberta, and hsve the  best wishes of all for a prosperous and  and happy future.^      .  jSktWrnfA*)*  .eBtgm&Sammgf  marmmmmmrngp  Ferrale Pastor Is  it,  ������������������,.*.  ^tt&&^*M*&*m   **������A*^*������SbJ&*.  Mrs. Clark  Moore and children of  Dover,   Idaho, are visitors -with   her  "���������parents, Mr. and Mrs.' Schade.  si -  ~ Miss Annie Parkin left at the middle  of the. week on a visSt with friends at  Nelson.  mr. H?ad Mrs. John j$. Miller left on  Monday for * Cranbrook, where' the  latter is consulting Dr. Green, before  returning they will visit with Mr. and  Sirs. Kelly at Elko.  ,, The mild sneli last week hastened  hay, hatilirig operations and the meadows, ars now clear of last year's cut of  SSMmHa  Pruning operations are general in  this se'etnn and so far there are no  reports of winter Injury. At the Pease  ranch considerable thinning out of  trees has been done.  Mr. and Mrs. Parkin were at home  to the whist club last Friday night and  at this session the prizes went to Mrs.  Br si backer and Jack Smith. This  week Mrs. Pease has kindly loaned her  home to Mrs. Tom Anderson and Mrs.  Dick Smith. who| will entertain  the club- there.  Mrs- McRobb Isk a visitor at Kimberley th.s weak. wl*h her daughter,  Mrs. ������Houie,  who has been [������ hospital  patient lately.'" ��������� P-    "'-  - ' r -- *  The Farmers*:Institute are-having  a whist and ditflieWl>-tbe |M]*i this Saturday, evening to wliich the (ldu)issfon  is 35 cents to adults and 10 cents to  children.  Proficiency badges just awarded at  tlie United Church Sunday school were  gained by Holly Bond, Leonard Bond  and Gottfried Saniuel&on for six yenrB'  perfect attendance; Grace Bond with  a record of five years, and Charlie  Koltfaammei*, three years. . For' a  rural community* itf is claimed this record has never been excelled.  Mr?. W. H Hilton, who has been at  Calgary, Alberta, for. tbe past two  months, is expected, home this week  with her young da tighter. .  DON'T FORGET  CRESTON    COMMUNITY  PLAYERS-in  MJ*3t*9Sm  SfaMmfai*  Over Seventy representatives of fche  UnitedChu?eh congregations at Lister,  Canyon, Wynndel, Creston. sat in at  the annual banauefcynf Trinity Beaver  Brotherhood in the church hall on  Friday night with Presidenn Fred  Lewis in charge of proceedings.  The wives of the Brotherhood mem -  hers provided-a splendid spread of good  things to eat, and certainly the hall  could hardly have looked more attractive than it did in its dress of red,  -white and blue which was. effectively  carried .ont in every detail. The same  cotorscheune was strikingly in evidence  in ihe cap and dress of the members of  the Giri8--Go wetter Olofo whs? ^ere  responsible for serving the-dinner, -  Following the dinner W������ J. Truscott  led the gathering in communstysinging  and then came the toast list as follows:  The King.  -   The  Brotherhood���������G.    W.   Taylor,  Wynndel j W. J. Craig.  Our Guests���������Dr. Liiiie, W. H. Kolt-  haromer. Canyon.  The Ladies���������O. M. Srmuelson and  Miss Muriel Knott, Canyon.  The Ohnrch���������Rev. R. E. Cribb. Rev.  E, L. Best, Fernie.  Rev. Mr. Best spoke briefly to the  toast with which his name is associated  And then proceeded to give an interesting talk on "The Art of Living  Together.** In very practical terms  tbe spetker pointed out that it. waa  only through thorough co operation  that the highest ^development would  come in bur national and community*  life.  Sondwiched in ..-with fche toasts- ������?as  a solo by Mrs. Frank. Safcer of Lister,  a resitation by Mrs- Geo. Jacks, Lister;  and a quartette by Mr. and Mrs. Kolb-  *������asnnaer and Mrs. F. Knott* sijd m������a  Murriel Knott of Canyon., which, .gave  a much- appreciated variety ta the  evening's proceedings.  -_,,������^.J,j*fcS  C  The stork paid a visit" oh- March 1st  to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bleumen-  auer, leaving a fine young son.    Congratulations. _ _  A tea was held in the schoolhouse  en March 2nd, in aid of cue Gouiixinn-  ity Fund. Mesdames Rogers and  MeCabe were hestesses and $3.40 was  realized.  S. Pascuzzo rind Misses Annie and  -Carmello returned from Cranbrook on  Saturday j, after a visit with Miss Lucy,  who  is     under    medical    treatment.  There  was quite a good   turnout at  the hall, on' Friday night for the duueo j They report she Is recovering nicely,  put- on   under  the direction of Mr*v      Mrs. Hopwood of Creston was aSat-  his, contract, and ���������left.4pr Jhome^oa  SjJ-adsy.-    . .  Mr? Davis, ope of the section men,  fs now occupying the O.P.R..bouse,  Cyrille Senesael spent tbe -weekend  at his home in OreBtdn..  Jock Duncan has just arrived from  Lister 'and fs mixing the mulligan at  Senesael brothers camp.  PRIVATE SA.E OF HOUSEHOtD EFFECTS  Pj>b     "CIT.  Wrn.O  ih leaving  a Mystery Melodrama.  ORCHESTRA %  Obtain Reserved  Seats early  ttt Creston Drug & Book Store  Reserved use.  General 55e.  BntTH���������On February 26th. to Mr.  und Mrs, John ��������� Huscroft, a daughter.  Prank Baker left on Saturday for  Calgary, Alberta, where he is taking a  position with the financiul firm of H-  A. Hawkey & Company.'  Pred Powers and Harold. Langston  arrivod home on Sunday from Boswell.  where they have been wording on a  government road crew. Work Is halt1-  ed again awaiting the art-i val of another  appropriation.  Mis. Geo. Jacks and Mrs. Prank  Baker were at Creaton on Friday  night representing Littler at the Beaver  Brotherhood banquet., and both had a  place on the evening's programme.  Jock Ofibnrno loft a fow days ngn for  the Champion, Alberta, section, where  ho expects to ueuure employ men t.  Rev. A. Gariick had the usual good  turnout for tho Anglican Church service on Sunday morning, and delivered  on address on Bible Society work.  John HiiBoroft ond Bert Hobbon  hnvo Jjusfc taken delivery of a six  month*' old purebred Sho������iSiorn btnil  which wan secured from the Jones  herd at Golden. Tho nnlmal Is a particularly fine ono and has boon secured  through tho Farmer's' Institute.  Notices arc up for the March meeting of the Llutcr-lluscroft Par mors1  Institute, which will be held at tho  BehuoIhoiiBo ' - here "on March lft������.h.  Those requiring powder are asked to  j have their ordcrt- In by that date.  Lister's orchestra, which was assisted  by Geo. Kelly and Charlie Cotter-ill oh  fcaxaphones. The music was except  ionally good and all will welcome the  next dance the orchestra will be putting on later.  Mips Lily Cook and Myles Hurl were  very quietly married on Saturday at  the home of the bride's parents, Mr.  Mrs. William Cook, with just the  immediate friends and relatives of the  young couple in attendance. Miss  Helen McRobb was bridsntaid, and the  Ufa JB ||b  Will open an office  over   the    Creston  Mercantile Store in  a  few days.  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, Mar.  TOM MIX in  S9ff' I/PS}    \F A I 1 ts^if  Hort> ia somobliinff brand   now for  Mix.   Tom is nn n via ting oowboy  with lots of Fifth ts FlijghtB* Futi.  2 Reel Comedy.   "Smith's  Restaurant.     M-G-MNews  urday visitor* a guest of her sister  Mrs. Heap.  The B.B. crew left here on Sunday  for  Lipsett.  Mrs. Martin left on Monday's train  for Crowsnest, on a visit with her sister, Mrs. Whiteside.  Mr. and Mrs. Cameron were Creston  visitors on Monday,    Misa Webb was  at the metropolis on Tuesday last.  Mr. Backus left Thursday for Spok  fine, making the trip  by auto,  and is  accompanied by Mr.  Miller  of Cranbrook.  W. Nell returned to Sirdar on Sunday. He has been at Crnnprook for a  few days consulting a doctor.  C. Nell of Kuskanook got away last  week for prairie points.     "  . v������ res J5,  Creston, offers immediately for private  sale the entire contents or the manse,  consisting of Dining room suite complete, uprignt piano and bench, three  round post beds, walnut finish; three  springs and mattresses, one folding  btd, baby cot, dressert. chest of drawers, sewing machine, Brussels GUrjpet.  Congoleunt rug, heater, kitchen range  with warming dosefc, kitchen table  and six chairs, washing machine,  wringer and stand; dinner set of  dishes, china tea set, wash bolter, tubs,  kettles, pots and pans, A0 sealers fruit,  large quantity empty sealers, ten  Rhode lfiiawri Ked pullets, two roqst-  ers, Ford car with license. Everything is in good condition and will bo  sold reasonable.   Inspection invited.  Big  Mfaftoner  Coming: .Next Week  Pala Negra in ecBarh Wire  >i  "   Dr.  Henderson of Oreston  made a  profcBfllqnal   visit   here on Thursday  last, catlirgon Mrs.   Devlin, who has  been indisposed.  Word from Spokane brings the good  news that Mrs. Howard, who haa had  an openatlon on her eyes, is improving  nicely, nnd will soon bo home.  Mr. Robinson of Nelson, Dominion  fishery Inspector, h-ta been in Kitchener for a gew duys.  Geo. Begg of Oreston was a between  trains caller on Sunday,  Frank Altar and O. Anderaon wore  weekend visitors at Oreston.  N. K. Devlin and L. Awtarrann left  on Thursday last on a motor trip to  Spokane nnd othor States points.  M;. *C*4.u.!j. lit C.vnitt-Ui wmo Stud been  hero for ������ few days papering and pun-  ell in is Mr. Bllim' bonne*, hae coanpletod  Latest Styles  and Shapes in  Ladies' Spring Nats  on  diaplay.  Moii*,Tnes-, Wed'y*  MARCH 25,26,27  *  H> ai M__ -H \\w B^^H H     H  "^       JUL  __��������� ^_B _Km__B ami bevieW:  CRES^ro^r.  b   a  t������ - ��������� >���������?  The KedKLossei^ea guarantee means what it says. If  not satisfied return tlie unused part in the package and  the grocer will refund your money. 79,  ��������������������� I ���������*..  is flood tea  RESSROSE^jr.  ORANGE PEKOE is ^stra good  In the best package���������Clean, bright aluminum  Radio J5r oa dc as ti n_? In <U a na da  raperetf With rostage stamps  ffnsB Near B^asr, England, Is Kaowss  As Stamp House  * Near; Bog-rior,, where the King-has!  been, reKjOyed ������ot his conyjaieseence,  thers Ss an ins -'Icnown sis StaLm1***1  House. - Its.-walls and ceilings are:  completely psv^srcd with old postage  stamps, and festoons of theni are  looped from one side of a room to  the other. The "collection" was  started many years ago by a former  host of the place, who had a passion  for stamps, and papered his first  room with, them, it is believed ������.s a  result of a wager. "Under tlxe mellow  varnisb there must now be hundreds  of thousands; and report has it that  many tn semi-hidden corners arc raw  and  valuable.    ". .  jiisi Kisni for This WeaChei  ���������iti mm.  The Canadian Government recently'appointed a Royal Commission to  study and make report on-the whole subject of radio broadcasting in  Canada. * That Commission, headed by Sir John Aird, is at present in  Europe studying tlie methods employed in Great Britain and some of the  continental countries. It proposes to also study tbe methods folio-wed in  the United States, ands" later, -will bold, public sittings tbrous-bout Canada  with a view to obtaining the opinions of Canadian citizens.  The importance of this Commission's .work can bardly be overstated. Hadio bas, in a few short years, come to occupy a vital position irt  the lives of tbe people, while the future possibilities of this newest form  of entertainment, and its importance as a means of publicity, are such.,  tbat the national interests demand tbat a well defined policy in tbe interests of ail concern-fed, but more particularly in tbe interests of the Dominion  itself, be developed with tbe least possible delay.  The question tbat naturally arises in the minds of patriotic Canadians  is whether or .not the-radio in Canada is to foe dominated by wealthy and  powerful private interests in the United. States, just as the moving picture  business has "been, or wbetber Canada will itself develop an acceptable  system-of national broadcasting:.  It bas to- be recognized and accepted as a fact that the great Uniteo  States moving picture corporations control the situation in Canada, if not  fnrougfa actual ownership and management of Canadian moving picture  tbeatres, at least through the making; and distribution of the films tbat are  sbown in tbis country. There can be no successful denial of tbe assertion  tbat because of this control of films it is possible for "United States ideas,  sentiments, enterprises, modes of living, and general propaganda of all  kinds, to be insiduously injected into tbe lives and thougbts of tbe Canadian people. In a word, one of tbe most powerful agencies for the  dissemination of ideas tbroughout Canada is in tbe bands of private ana  wealthy corporations in a foreign country.  To a large extent" tbe same situation has developed through tbe  enormous circulation wbicb United States magazines and periodicals of au  kinds bave "secured in Canada.- Apart from the effect wbicb the reading-  matter in these periodicals has upon Canadian * thought, tbe advertising  matter constitutes a powerful agency attracting millions of Canadian  dollars across the line for tbe purchase of United, States products.  In Great Britain radio broadcasting is under tbe direction of the j  Government througb the medium of-a national broadcasting organization.  Owners of receiving sets pay a license fee, and the money thus realized as-  expended in .providing worthwhile programmes. In theUnited* States, on tbe  other hand, broadcasting* is in the hands of private interests. Good programmes are nationally broadcasted, but they are -paid for through advertising sandwiched in at intervals throughout tbe programmes. All tbts  material, specially prepared for United States consumption and to meet the  requirements and promote tbe interests of United States business, is carried  through tbe air into hundreds of thousands of Canadian homes every da>  in the year.  It is not necessary to be anti-American, or in tbe slightest degree unfriendly to tbe United States, to nevertheless realize tbat this is not a good  thing for Canada ia a national sense. Our Canadian broadcasting stations  are widely scattered over the Dominion. They bave not the broadecasting  power of the big U.S. stations. Nor have they tbe resources to finance tho  same type of bigh class and expensive programmes offered in tbe United  States. Canadian national advertisers have not tbe same large market to  appeal to, and consequently cannot afford to spend tens of thousands of  dollars in radio advertising.  Furthermore, do the Canadian people prefer private control of radio  broadcasting, financed on tbe basis of advertising, to the system which  finds favor in Great Britain of national broadcasting financed through' tbo  payment of a reasonable annual license fee by owners of receiving sets who  are thc real beneficiaries of the broadcasts?  The Influence of radio must be admitted, "it already occupies a position  along with the newspaper and the moving picture as a medium of information and a source of education and entertainment. It Is here, and hero to  stay, to grow, to develop as perhaps few even now imagine. It will bo a  power for tremendous good or evil. It Is essential that Canada, noi  neglecting the opportunity it presents, should adopt a wise policy in regard  thereto,  BABY  100K TO HIS DIGESTION  Babies can't gain when souring  waste. in f&f-cld-ggvd digestive tract is  forming gas* s making: them colicky,  eo������������tlpa.������wd asd. saiserablc. Just try  the method doctors endorse, and millions of mothers know, and see bow  your baby improves. A few -di ops of  purely-veget able, bar mless Fletcher' s Castoria; makes the most fretful,  feverish baby or child comfortable th  a jiffy. A few doses and he's digesting perfectly and gaining* as he  should. To get genuine Castorla, look  for tbe Fietcber signature on the  wrapper.'' ��������� ���������������������������."���������'-������������������  Strain Of City Life  The stress of living in the cities is  today it more potent factor in causing insanity thab the loneliness of  tlae isolated farni and settlement on  which erhphasis.has been so'" frequently laid in the past in Canada,  according- to "Dr. W. M. English.  medical superintendent of the Ontario Hospital, Brofckville, with over  800 patients. On the other band,  telephones, motorcars and radios  bave broken down, the isolation, of  the farmer tkad settler and insanity  through loneliness is no longer found  iu the cteexce formerly known,  High iat calories and warming earbo^  in ������ven ami serve, with not milk:. ���������  '������va������*vrcr-  mjfjf    5 ��������� ������*������  " -  Canadian Shyeslded Wheat Coioriprgiriy. Lid.  The Value Of Birds  Only Protection Country Has Against  Insect Enemies  It is estimated that 10,000 . caterpillars eot'ld destroy every blade of  grass on one acre of cultivated land.  An insect*-infested tree, may contain  12,000,000 aphidesV The bird popular  tion of the country haa been estimated at from 700 to 1,000 per square  mile, and these birds, few enough in  number, are our best protection  against the insect enemies wbicb  they,were intended to destroy. Tbe  man who kills these insectivorous  birds is helping to destroy his own  country.    .  f    Swing; Of Higb Buildings P;  The Eiffel Tower (984 feet) swings  as much as three feet in a be avy  gale; but the Woqlworth Building  C792 f eet> and other tall skyscrapers  do not move more " tbab one and n  half inches, m high winds.  STORMY WEATHER  ���������P:'y'.::::::^Miii:m-im-  ?"' Internally and' Externally "It Is  Good.-���������The. crowning property. of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil is that it can  be used internally for many, complaints as. well as externally. For  sore throaty croup, who oping cough,  pains in the chest, colic and many  kindred ailments it has qualities that  are unsurpassed. A bottle of at costs  little and there is no loss in always  having it at hand.  There are  209 rooms in Buckingham Palace.  Minard's  Liniment  prevents  Flu.  Relief in 2 Minutes  Juat a drop or''two' of Putnam's  Corn Extractor, and the pain goes  away. Relief is almost instantaneous.  Removing corns with "PUTNAM'S"  is so easy, so sure; so painless���������"  thousands use this wonderful remedy,  and say it is the best. Don't suffer  any longer, use Putnam's Corn Extractor, tbe'one sure relief "for sore  corns. Sold at every drug store.  Fishing With Power  Electricity has voided, the use ot  fishing nets in many parts of; ^Germany. Two copper cables, 4 placed one  on top anda one below the water, are  charged -with electricity. "Fish in the  vicinity are electrocuted. and ' come  to the surface where they are gathered by these: modern fishermen.  The stormy, blustery weathei  which Canadians experience during  February and March is extremely  -hard on babies and young children.  Conditions make it necessary for the  mother to beep" th&m confined to, the  house, whose rooms may be . overheated or badly ventilated. The Uttle  ones catch cold and their whole system becomes racked. To guard  against- this a box of Baby's Own  Tablets should be kept in the home  and an occasional ? flose given the  baby to keep him fit, pr if a cold  suddenly grips him to restore him to  health again and keep him in good  condition till the brighter;, ^warmer  days come along again.  Baby's Own Tablets are just what  thefmotber needs for her little one:*  They are a mild but thorough* laxa-  \ tive" wbicb regulate the bowels,  sweeten the stomach; break up colds  and simple fevers; banish constipation and Indigestion and make the  cutting of teeth easy. The. Tablets  are sold by medicine dealers for by  mail at 25C. a box from The Dr. Williams* Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  . f The familyfalbumf Is. coming- back  it is reported, but-its. companion, the  gas jet that could .be  turned down  low, has departed foreycr.  Use Minard's Liniment for the "Flu.  There are places in India where  there are about 600 inches of-rain in  some years. .     **  Near Cardiff, Wales, road repair-  pairers. have placed a sign reading.  "A car on the road is worth two in  tbe ditch."  Tho Porcupine gold    area   in    tho  District  of Cochrane, Northern  Ontario, occupies flrst rank among the  gold producing areas in Canadaf  At thc Paris law courts there is  an old lady of SO, who haa been  employed for tho last 50 years as  shorthand writer, and is still active.  Heavy Oil Production  Growing   Importance)    Of    Alberta's  Oil anil Gas fields  . The steadily growing importance  of" Alberta's oil and gag fields is  shown in recently, published figures.  The production of Alberta wells for  192S, is placed at 489,531 barrels as  compared with 321,154 barrels in  1927. Of the 1828 production the  Turner "VaUey field", in Southern Alberta, contributed 410,623 barrels of  naphtha, and 70,734,; barrels of crude  oil, thc remaining 8,174 barrels coming from tho Wainwright field. Tho  total production of natural gas for  tho province in 1928 is placed at 14,-  108,959 million cubic feet' as compared with 12,933,801 million cubic  feet in tho previous year.  JBxceaas acid to the common cauti������) of  Indignation. It results In pain und  ftournesBi about two boura after eating.  Th������D qtfilcli   corrective   Is   an   allcnll  which inuuLitellascH acid. Tho bes������t corrective ia PUSHlpa' Milk of Maijnosia.  H htm remained Btandurd -with phyal-  ������Urua������ In tina 50 yearn nines. Ita tuvon-  One apoonfful ot Phillip*" Milk of  M,'ftgaaM"4 tot-uu*s34j:(w lnat&ntly mauy  tlmca Ita valum-a la acid. It l������ hatm-  leaa and tasteless nnd itts action la  quick. You will never rely on crude  methods, never continue to auffer,  whan you loam how quickly, bow  plouaaatly tbla premier method aata.  Plenuc let It whow you���������now.  Bo aure to Ret tlio gcnulacv Phllllpa'  MHU of MnjrnoHla prcncrlbed by phy-*  >������<H-nn tnr W v������������ith in **-nrirr-r.tl������iij *������-k������  ce������ni ncldxi. Kiach bottlo contain* lull  directions - any drugstore.  Nearly all children are subject to  worms, and many , are born with  them. Sparc them suffering by using  Motber Craves' Worm Ebctorminator,  an excellent remedy.  Whore Nobody Is Young  Nobody Is young In tbo little village of Kurslcdon, Hampshire. The  inhabitants boast that their aggregate age, in proportion to the population, is tlio highest ln the country.  Thoro aro twenty-seven old folk  whose years total 2,110���������an average  of seventy-eight c'ach;"Onc'o Bursle-  don was a thriving community,' but  now strawberry growing Is the only  Industry, All tho youhiy people have  loft for moro fruitful Holds.  Wljy r-iiiffcr from coma wht-n ihey  can bo prdnleflHly rooted out by iwlng  HoUow&y*B Corn Rcmovor.  Italy has forbldclon the exhibition  In any part of tho kingdom of films  depicting war epIaodeH.  MlntunVn   I^intincut   for  tbe    G rlppo  W.    K.   V.    1TT5  The whole world knows Aspirin oa an effective antidote for  pain. But it's just as important to know that there is only ontr  genuine Aspirin. Tho name Bayer is on every tablet, and on the  box.  I������ thc name Bayer appears, it's genuine; and if it doesn't,  at is not! Headaches arc dispelled J-.y Aspirin. So- are colds, nnd  the pain that goes with them; even neuralgia, neuritis, and rheumatism promptly relieved. Get Aspirin���������at any drugstore^-wlth  proven directions. +  Physicians prescribe Aspirin;  it does NOT alfeel. the heart  i,j;j,5rlu V- t!;0 .rift.". nwr!c (r.f-fntrrs.l In CMR<**n*j ii^invMn.- i������������w������r M,������n������ir������*'lii������'������, wt,ii������. it  In wnll known Hint i.������i>lrln niimiiN lluy.-i: ui.iinirai:tu������n. tit hujiuu '.Im 1111I1U0 Utfuluut tuUUu  tiomt, Ui������������ 'I'nitlciti -win Im utruni^Nl -wltU lk������lr "������uy#r ���������������������������������������" t������*a������*ujiuru. THE   BEVH5W, ��������� CRESTON,   J*.    C.  C  -'  rE\������������?iiEii\ Amis  a%.a.*   par**,* ������?-*���������-������   A%.mivAfs.rmVm%K/f*,%\^  ques-  ������*.*-���������     >b������������������������o   *  m*s  Kinfain WUI j-rtRaAira  To Locarno Treaty  i:     nn .nmn '  Has    Not    Considered    Any    Other  Agreement With -Foreign  RECEIVES   INTEW   APPOINTMENT.??? \M_ --, CJ:*-^**^^  i jb-uuLVivvuivui. anuauvu  m. urruo  ~"r Ottawa.-���������Tbe whole vexed  -tion-of-the return of tbe, natural resources to the. western provinces was  ventilated Jn the House of ~Com2non&  recently. In, a lengthy speech, Premier Mackenzie King reviewed the history of tha natural resources problem  and outlined tbe position today.  Jn brief, tbe situation at present,  as .-dealt with by tlie prime minister,  is as follows:  Ibe province of Alberta is now  considering* an offer, from, tbe Do-  reunion government of the return- of  Its natural resources coupled with  tbe payment tb it of a subsidy  amounting to  $562,000  annually  for  ������alT   Mvnm* '  Saskatchewan bas refused an offer  of tbe transfer of its lands "without  any strings attached," and tbe payment of -ibe present Subsidy.  Agreement bas been reached to  transfer to British Columbia lands  in the Peace River block and the  railway belt. At present -officers of  tbe departments concerned are  working on tbe necessary accounting  having to do with' tbe transfer.  With respect to Manitoba, a commission' is now engaged on matters  concerned with tbe banding over to  that province -of its lawful_, resources.  Tbe Prime Minister made onlj*  passing reference to tbe Seven Sis*  ters Falls lease to the Winnipeg  Electric Company. The leader *bf-th-s  opposition had been critical of the  haste -which . Mr. Bennett claimed  prompted the government in its return of the 4 natural resources to  Manitoba.  . Earlier in the session, the Premier  continued, the same gentleman bad  condemned the government in its  delay in dealing with tbis matter.  Mr. King remarked, amid laughter,  that "tbe whole reason off"the baste  was to avoid delay."     "���������  London, Eng*.���������Godfrey I^ocker-  Laxnpson, under secretary off state,  for foreign affairs, assured the House  of Commons that* "Great -Britain  would enter - into no military agreement with otber powers that would  in any way be contrary to ber  obligations to Germany under the  Locarno security pact.  He made this statement in answering one of the many questions propounded as a result of recent publication in Holland, of an alleged military pact between France and Belgium, the particular question being:  "Can assurance be given that no  military discussion will be beld witb  France or Belgium wbicb would -not  include KSermany, in order strictly to  maintain British obligations under  the Locarno pact?"  The reply was: "The member may  be quite sure tbat we will do nothing contrary to the Locarno pact."  Volleys of questions regarding tbe  alleged Franco-Belgian military  agreement, and reports that Great  Britain had some connection witb  it, were fired at the government in  tbe House. Godfrey Locke r-Lampson  made categorical denial of tbe rumors, saying: -  "Apart from tbe treaty of Locarno  no agreement involving' a military  commitment bas been * concluded  since tbe war between tbis government and Belgium,- nor is any military agreement or understanding in  existence between the British general staff and tbat of any  country."  Shows Improvement  Better  Any  iemiiiiujii mtm  J. M. McKay, newly appointed  General Agricultural Agent,-Western  Lines,  Canadian Pacific Railway.  In    Canada    Than    In  February On Record  * Ottawa.���������Employment  in   Canada  on February"!, was in better condition than on tbat dafr& in any year  on record,- according to tbe Dominion  Bureau of    Statistics*     Reports  from 6,391 firms showed a total ot  933,943 employees as compared witb  921,404 on January 1.  ""The    contraction    on    tbe    prairie  provinces was less than on February  1, 1928.   The situation continued better than on the  same date  in  any  year on record.    Manufacturing and  logging* advanced, while there was a  shrinkage    In    trade,     construction;  transportation  and   communications.  Tbe situation was also    better    Sn  Britisb Columbia as compared witb  the same date last year. There was  substantial improvement    in   mining  but    logging,    manufacturing      and  transportation were slacker.  r_|?|iiM^auiiIi &-_ vxv|ifj*c*u  Dvnamite Plot Fall  foreign  Famous Flyer In Accident  Canadian Northeastern Not Building  Railway Into Peace River  Country  Victoria, B.C. ��������� Tbe Canadian  Northeastern railway dropped its application "for right to build into tbe  Peace River country and will not  conflict with any plans which may  be made in that direction for'the Pacific Great Kastern, tbe provincially-  owne'd line. Witb its- part of its  original application dropped, approval- of the private bills- committee  of  ������i������iiaivu    Is   Found   In   Office    OS  Premier Taschereau, Of Quebec  . Quebec.���������Questioned as to a rumour that an attempt bad been made  his life, Premier Taschereau stated  tha,t when be went to bis ofece In the  parliament buildings at% 10.45 p.m.  be found a stick of dynamite on tbe  floor with .a half-burned fuse attached. 'The fuse bad been extinguished  by some agency after burning a few  inches.  Premier Taschereau bad been at^  tbe legislature was given to tbe com-^^ & COVQXQittee meetiBg. in ^  pany's   request for right  to  tanld  a' parli^ent touildings ^a at its con_  Col. LIndberj  IMTATVAtV  ; and His Fiancee, Miss  It/to***:   WS<-Si    ������flct>r������������  P''-': -Branh3bnf M^n3^^ha^-tbe;'MSinitbba'  goverament set aside one-eighteenth  of all the natural resources that  Came under provincial control for  educational purposes will be urged  as a result of a resolution passed  unanimously by the annual convention, of the Manitoba School Trustees  Association.      -  Grant Hall Received By Pope  Rome.���������Pope Pius granted an audience to Grant Hall, vice-president  of tbe Canadian Pacifi.cc Railway,  wbo Is visiting in Rome.  THE EASY WAY  Thousands need rco<i-Hver  oil  to  increase ; vitality!' atid  1   build up resistance. ;  _    *���������������������_*_-.***_*    __*_*���������_���������__*__%_������  J 5>���������0ML S HSiiiSISSffiii  is the easy and pileasaitfc Way tb  exact thc most out'of cod-liver  oil to reinforce your body with  strength to build resistance.  Scott fit nowne, Toronto. Ont. 25-58  Mexico City.���������Colonel Charles A.  Lindbergh's fls'ing skill saved.the life  of bis fiancee, Miss Anne Morrow,  when tbeir 'plane capsized on landing  at Valbeta Field.  The colonel. is confined to bed in  the American embassy residence  ���������witb'Wb^t' fenibassy-atta;cbes- describe  as a "slightly dislocated shoulder  blade." Miss Morrow was badly  frightened,  but not injured.  Colonel Lindberg was returning  from an air trip of several hours  with the girl wbom be will marry;  The aeroplane, a .four-passenger  monoplane named the "City of Wicb-  ita." bad been crippled by the loss  of a landing wheel and tbe colonel  faced a situation of unusual danger  witb tbe chances favoring^a crash.  He brought the 'plane safely to  earth and" taxied for thirty yards on  one wheel with the axle of the missing wheel dragging on the ground.  Suddenly the 'plane pitched forward  and turned completely over.  Lafcer, Colonel Lindberg declared  ''this is nothing at all. It is not an  accident;  it is*, simply a mishap."  line for 2S5 miles from Stewart, a  tidewater port in "northern, f Britisb  Columbia, to .Fort- Graham, in* the  central northern part of tbe ��������� provr  ince.  '...''' f   ������������������".'  Tbe .Northeastern also dropped its  request for right to build a branch  up tbe Finlay river frem. Fort Gra-  toam for 100 miles, pending decision  of the. future,, of tbe government  line,    f   *       ...... ,   .,,..  ....- ,  , ..  elusion returned to his office.  Switching on the lights at once be  notced��������� the dynamite lying on tbe  floor.;/"  Premier Taschereau had the explosive removed by police and it was  discovered to be dynamite bf the  most powerful type.  fioneerlafce  ain Dead  Will Searcb For Italia Crew  Rome.���������-Italians wbo believe thatj  it is still possible to find some traces  of and perhapseven 'to rescue^ the six  men who drifted away-with the balloon part of the Nobile dirigible  Italia are attempting to raise funds  for a new Arctic expedition next  summer. They would lease an icebreaker and expect the loan of a seaplane from the Italian Government.  Piloted Two Zeppelins  Berlin.���������Walter Scherz, a veteran  helmsman of tbe* air who stood at the  wheel of two Seppellns wben they  crossed thc Atlantic to the United  States, died here from balloon gas  poisoning. * ? -  John,vCousens. Saw First   Steamship  To  Sail Lake  Superior  Port Arthur., Ont.���������-Marine Captain  John Cousens is" de^d hero aged 82  years. Alt Sault Ste. Marie be saw  the: passing of the Rescue, the first  steamship to sail Lake Superior. He  sailed on the Chicora, famous blockade runner. '  In 1871 before the a<Jvent of the  Canadian .Pacific Railway, he carried mail over the ice route between  Duluth and Port Arthur. He served  with the Queen's Own in the Fenian  Raid and was one of the. guard of  honor at the reading of the proclamation of Confederation in Toronto,  in 1867. Later he served with Wolse-  ley in the Northwest.  AM MANTI-ADA  POWER DEAL  Winnipeg. ~ Negotiations   between  the Winnipeg Electric Company an:  tbe  Bracken  Government  regarding  tbe  Seven  Sisters  Power  site were  not affected by any scrvance know  ledge of tbe Hogg* report conveyed  to the private tkrza, Edward Ander  son, K..C, president, stated recently  Before tbe   Royal   Commission    in-^  vestigating charges made by Colone?.  F.   G.   Taylor   again&t   the   Bracken  goverameat, Sir.   Anderson   testified  that the agreement was made aftei  "real,    genuine,     honest,     "bona-fid.--  negotiations."  The Winnipeg Electric - Company  would not have" made the bargain as .  it resulted bad they known tbe nature of the 3������ogg report, Mr. Anderson stated, but would have "held  out" for better arrangements. The  report submitted by Dr. T. I-L Hogg,  consulting: engineer for tbe Ontario  Hydro Commission, bas been regarded as the influence leading the  Bracken government toward leasing  the Seven Sisters site to the Winnipeg Electric Company.  That negotiations witb the Brack-  en government almost **blew ������P"  owing to the fact that A. W. Mc-  Limont, at tbat time president of the  Winnipeg Electric Company, considered the government was "driving  too hard a. bargain," was stated by  Mr. Anderson. - ���������     -���������  Counsel appearing before the Royal  Commission have intended no Imputations whatever against tbe character, integrity or sincerity of Dr.-T.  EC. Hogg, who submitted an expert  report to the Bracken government, it  was announced by Chief JustFce MacDonald,  after    an    examination    of  A telegram, bad beeaa received from  Dr. Hogg* referring to "insinuations"  reflecting on his integrity and naade  at yesterday's session of the commission. Jt was not stated wbetber  be would be called to appear, though  his telegram had mentioned tbat he  wished tof-.be' heard as soon as pos-  sibley,^.-yV-Vffffy'.f ''*?'   ff-'.:'.':'  ���������v  "Yonr food  doesnt doyou any good  if you're tired  Purchase New Plane  At thc end or* a day's worfc, relieve  nervouH tension before eating.  Wrlftley'et will rcfrcuh and tone you  up���������so that you*rc ready to cnjtty  your food.  Then, after meals, Wrlglcy's helps  digestion, cleanses the teeth, removes  tall traces of eating or smoklnffi���������  Bwcctcns the breath.  Universal   Airways,   Lbnltcd,   Order  Another* Machine  For Use In  Saskatchewan  Regina.���������Speeding up their plans  with tbe opening, up of thc weather,  officials of the "Universal Airways,  Ltd., ordered for immediate delivery  of a new cabin airplane for use in  tlieir proposed transport and express  service in Saskatchewan.  Tho new machine will bo capable  of carrying four passengers or 550  pounds of freight. It '. will have a  cruising radius of 550 milos and will  be able to travel at a speed of 135  miles p������sr hour whon loaded. It will  havo a top apeed of 150 miles an  hour.  Company officials announced that  It is proposed to order another machine within tho next six or eight  weeks. Thia machine would be . the  third of its kind purchased.  ���������ASA  3 Handy  packs.  cr.ia  No Divorce Court For Ontario  Ottawa.���������"Defeat  in   tho  House  of  Common:-* of 1bc bill to r.'-tablirb divorce courts in Ontavio saw party  linos badly broken  on  tho  division.  Forced To Swallow Knife  Toronto Thugs Use Inhuman Method  On Victim  Toronto.-���������Angered at the small  amount of money they found oh his  person, two ^ thugs forced Angelo  Avgusta, 35, Toronto, to .swallow a  jack knife, more tbaa four inches  in length.  Angelo is now in hospital where  doctors hope to save bis life.  According to the victim one of his  assailants attempted to make him  swallow the knife with the blade open  but his accomplice interfered and  the blade was closed.  Women Refused Franchise  Quebec.���������By a vote of 50 to 16, tbe  Quebec legislative assembly killed  the bill introduced by Willia Trem-  blay, Conservative M.L.A., for Maison-  nouvo, to give 'the women of Quebec  the vote in provincial elections. This  is a gain of five votes for the cause*  of suffrage ns compared with last  year.  1  "PINKHAM'S  COMPOUN  IS WONDERFUL  39  Read This Letter from a  Grateful Woman  Trained operators in charge of radio-equipped cars In daily service on  tho Canadian National Railways travelled a total of 6#lS4,72tt miles during  3 028, and the: most travelled operator during tho twelve months waa rt. K.  AnclcvRori, wbo mny w������ll lay claim to a world's record for his performance.  Mr. Andcrflon. covered 153,050 miles on duty, a distance which represents  tho circumnavigation of thc globe several times. This operator la ur.ually  Introduced att a    privato    mombor'slon duty on"board tbo International Limited, tho fast dally train operating  0m**i*mwAm*m*A**wimAmAmm+mmim*m*m  W.   N.  "--r-iifiinnriirrirr"--'"'"1"1"^  V.   177*  moasuro by J, S. Woodsworth (Labor, Winnipeg North Centre), tho bill  was defeated by 00 to <GB. Promlct  Mackenzie* King and lioji, Gnlluli*,  acting Conno'fvatlvc loader, wore not  present for the diviaian.  between Montreal and Chicago. Trains on eight nuns on the National System carry radio equipped cars, thc Canadian National Railways being tho  ilmt in the world to oi'fcr radio an part of the service provided for poascn-  Tha Illustration bIiows Mr. Anderson sicatcd at tho receiving apparatus*  In a librury, uou������*jmrim������������ji',,, ubt-urvuLiluM imu-.  Vanefisa, Ont.���������"I think Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ia  wonderful. 1 havo  hnd six children of  which four nro living and my youngest ��������� is a bonmo  bnby boy now  olpjht Month* old  Who weighs 23  pounds. I havo  taken your medicine betoro each o������  them was born and  have certainly received great benefit  from it. I urjjo my friends to take it ua  I am sure they will receive tho oamc  help I did."���������Mita. MaLTON MO-  M^Hl.MKr Vt������.n*i������*a. C\niurin,. THIS   CRESTON  REVrfi-W  THE ORESTON REVIEW  issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  .Snbsci-iption : $2.50 a year in sdvsthce.  sgS.OOto U.S. pointsv     -  "'' "(1 P. Hayes. Editor and Owner.  vocates of compulsory co-operation advance-as the principle argument in favor of their thebryy the fact that tinder  this system of marketing- "Losses would  be evenly distributed" over the entire  industry. Possibly no stronger argu=  ment could be advanced against the  principle of compulsory marketing  through one central channel than the  f gust, tfe-at its primary aim is an equitable distribution of loss. That such a  proposition should be given any consideration whsCtever is^due ia, they first  place to competition as between tbe  various selling organizations; and in  tbe second place to the fact tbat the he-  Following the meeting of the Sales uef exists, among a considerable per-  Service "Limited in Vernon a short! centage of those, interested; thatinuph  +imo Mm Tha Vftpnw, ttfews fiT-.r.maRH-  Qf the loss existing in the frbit ai-id  oresto^. Bi'c.. priday; mar. s>  and .Independent, will be .successful In the prices at which the 1928 crop was  completing fee marketing of this. big. sold were supplied-the marketing agen-  crop.   Prices will be unsatisfactory, but cies by a Government constituted com  mittee   of   direction.   The   marketing  agencies were not responsible for these  [Continued on Page 5  Commercial Suicide  time ago The Vemora News approach  ed B. B. Staples, M&nager, land requested that he prepare an article  setting forth his views on the proposal  to create a central selling agency for  tbe Okanagan fruit crop. In response  to tbis request the following article  is presented.  vegetable business today is due to an  element of unfairness in this competition.  -Competition Is Between Varieties  The administration  of tbe Produce  Marketing Act, by the Committee  of  o������<������    contra*    <aeiitae4l>trection������ *������������ gone a long, way towards  one    central    s>emng  eUminating ^mifatr competition, but  The term-  Agency" is used to describe the idea of  forcing by compulsory legislation all  fruit and vegetable products grown in  Britisb Columbia through one single  marketing channel. There is nothing  new about the idea itself as it aims to  bring about by compulsion one hundred  per cent, co-operative marketing" and  the proper term to describe tbe present  movement is "Compulsory Co-operation."  During the past six years an attempt  bas been made to secure one hundred  per cent, co-operation in tbe marketing,  of fruit and vegetables by voluntary  means. This movement started out in  tbe Spring of 1923 with 85 per cent.  of the tonnage signed under* contract,  but in spite of being strongly supported  by both growers sand business, men  throughout tbe province, the movement  bas not been successful in bicreasing  during this long crop year of 1928 prices  set by the Committee of, uirection bave  failed to inake growers* returns profitable for our apple crop which, is the  most important single unit of production. When we consider tbat in the  neighborhood of Ij&OO cars of apples  moved to our domestic markets, priced  by the Committee at a figure which  was below the cost of production, it  is not surprising that the aggregate  results. wese unsatisfactory. Whew *6  are told that these 1,000 cars were made  up of varieties which had to be priced  at this low figure in order to sell in  competition with so-called better varieties was in turn reduced by the sale  of cheap apples, we axe forced to the  conclusion tbat the cause of our losses  is not competition as between the various selling .agencies but it undoubtedly  the tonnage being marketed co-opera-  ������rt���������������������2*���������������J^f varieties  tively, and in fact co-operative tonnage r"vtt ������"  has steadily decreased.   It is due to the  __ _  , - _f _f_f       M j       ������     l       "jm*\l*\*  failure to bring 100 per cent, of the tonnage under the control .of voluntary  co-operation that we have tbe idea of  compulsory co-operati6n advocated.  Apparently no one bas stopped to give  consideration to the idea that possibly  compulsory co-operation might fail for  the same reasons tbat have brought  about tbe failure of voluntary co-operation.  Just at this point we want to make  it quite clear tbat when we speak of  tbe failure of co-operation we are referring^ , entirely to the failure of cooperation to secure the objective aimed  at hy its advocates. The -as-operative  business which has been built up in  connection with tbe co-operative movement is far from being a failure. The  credit for the efficiency of this selling  organization must, however, be given to  the men forming its business executive  and not to the fact that the marketing of our products can be .successfully  handled through province wide co-operation. In ether words, it seems probable that the co-operative selling organization is effective not because of  co-operation, but in spite of co-operation.  Unity of Interests Essential  There is one point in connection  witb the principle of co-operation on  which all are agreed, namely that successful Co-operation is possible only  where complete unity of interest exists.  Not only is this statement reasonable  in theory, but it will be found that in  actual practise no co-operative movement has been successful where it was  not based on the existence of common  interest as between the different units  comprising the movement.  It is conceivable, for instance, that  the milk producers of the Fraser Valley  might make a success of co-operative  marketing due to the fact tbat there  would appear to be no reason why the  producers of a product such as milk  should not bave a common marketing  interest. In like manner it is conceivable tbat co-operation would be successful as a means of marketing the  wheat crop of Western Canada.  We Fail to Recognize  What we have failed to recognize,  is that no complete unity of interest  now being produced;  Would Industry Be Better Off?  Compulsory co-operation would undoubtedly eliminate competition as between the selling agencies by the very  simple process of eliminating the sell-"  ing agencies, but by so-doing it, would  leave the industry in no better position  to place a profitable price on unprofitable varieties, and our losses would be,  just as great as ever. In fact, if it is  intended that tbe Mcintosh variety.  for instance, shall be saddled with  Jonathan or Wealthy losses theii all we  can possibly gain by compulsory cooperation would be the perpetuation of  our troubles.  Compulsory co-operation, in cue  opinion, offers nothing whatever towards solving the problem of making  the industry profitable, and in addition  has objectionable features from a marketing point of view.  Create. Sales Resistance  Tbe formation of one central selling;  agency for all of our products will undoubtedly be - looked upon as a combine, and tbe natural result of forcing  purchasers to secure their supplies from  one source will be to create sales resistance that will affect our distribution. Sales resistance due to such a  situation would undoubtedly take. the  form of directing the attention of buyers towards sources of supply other  than Britisb Columbia.  Tends, to Lessen. Distribution  Compulsory co-operation would also  lessen distribution by eliminating the  effective sales pressure wbicb inevitably follows as a result of competitive  selling efforts. J. A. Grant, Markets  Commissioner, in addressing the Penticton convention tbis year expressed  tbe opinion that maximum distribution  was being approximated in the sales  of B. C. apples on the prairies. For  this desirable, marketing situation  credit must be given to competitive selling effort on tha part of all shippers,  including the smaller concerns who  sohcit sales from buyers who would  not be approached by larger organizations. One central selling agency band-  ling our. entire output would be forced  to ignore certain avenues of distribution now being reached by smaller shippers with the results that distribution  ii  1  <TF* EATON C������  WiiSSNSFEQ  LIMITED  CANADA  Sendfor aCopy���������7/^ FREE!  Thousands of customers f?4m coast to coast have  told us   their, appreciation, of the  advantages   of  buying from EATON'S by mail���������they have spoken  highly of the quality, freshness and variety off our  }  merchandise, they have Expressed their delight in the  good value they receive, they have commented on the :  convenience cf this znede of ordering, and they have  stressed the feeling of security that the liberal E-4TO N!  Guarantee -provides.  If ypu are one of the few* people of Western* Canada  ���������who are unacquainted with the good points of EATON  Service, we urge you to send for this Catalogue and investigate f or yourself the benefits of shopping by mail.  j nose of our regular customers inrxxt  have not yet received their copy of    .  this hew Catalogue may have ������n������  ���������Free by sending us their name .  ". and address*.    .     lEEG-siQE  3!~j_s  SPi^G  3B_-_H_-  3BE  sne  oa_  3SE-IE  exists as a basis for co-operation as'of ������Hr products would be materially  between the various districts growing less than under the present system of  fruits and vegetables, nor is it possible competitive selling.  to establish a common interest as be  tween the growers of the various varieties which we have to market. For instance: Wealthy apples would be profitable were it not for the fact that their  marketing period conflicts with #xe  marketing period of Mcintosh.   Mcln  Difficulties In Merchandising  It must be kept in mind also tbat  the administration of an Act of Parliament which would make compulsory  co-operation possible presents certain  serious difficulties from a morchandlu-  W-pk    JV Yl _TTk"W  ^k-_-*-/ n_i    *m_.   -S    B. ^_L  'aW   ^Qt   ^f  that is our business  it  ���������and  the    best  get  the  tosh apples would be tremendously more , h*B point of viejv. The advocates of  proiitable if it were not for the fact compulsory co-operation have said very  that this variety is forced to meet com- ; Uttle about the practical working of  petition from such varieties as Jona- their plan. Wc take it, however, that  tbans and Wealthies. The Jonathan since tho whole idea is based on tbe  apple is unprofitable due to the fact confiscation by act of parliament of  that thc Mcintosh has forced Jona- products which ordinarily arc the prl-  thans to be sold at prices below the vate property of Individuals, that this  cost of production. The interests of confiscation of property must necea-  the Wealthy grower in Salmon Arm sarily carry with.it the -assumption by  are directly opposed to the Interests of the Government of responsibility for the  the Mcintosh grower ln Penticton. The disposal of the product and for account-  grower of late Mcintosh in thc Koo- ln8" *������ tho grower. Evidently responal-  tenays has absolutely nothing in com- billty would have to rest somewhere,  mon, from a marketing point of view, and it seems moro than likely that tho  with the grower of Jonathans in the marketing of out fruit nnd vegetable  Kelowna district. I products would become a department of  Undoubtedly we have been attempt- government. This would bo a calamity  Ing to make a success of co-operation both to tho government and to tho  where no possible basis for successful industry.  co-operation existed, and without tho Politics and business are an impos-  neeassary common marketing interest aiblo combination, for tho simple rea-  t-xiLtlny tis between the various units f.on that budnenn. -cxccutivco working  compulsory co-opemtlon would bo oven under government control havo always  more of a failure than would voluntary, been able to get tbo tax payer to cover  co-operation. In fact, in view of tho ������P their mistakes. Moreover, govern-  ccndltionK which exint compulsory co- ment control of business seems to tend  operation, as a means of correcting tho towards tho increasing of overhead ex-  cvIIk supposed to be oxlatcnt in tho pome In all departments, and partial-  fruit and vegetable industry, would not larly ln the increase of employees, to  nnly be doomed to failure but would ������"ch an extent that no Industry, can  be something worso than a foolish ������*x-  possibly bear  tho  burden.  perlment due to the fact that it would *.<***������   ������*+   ������������   ������n������m������������������+#<������,*  t::na to imrpeutatu tne tosses which aro ---*., ~~   -v    ������'"t��������� -.  th** burden of our Induntry today. I    The 102P scaaon Rave to British Co  lumbia thc largest crop In ita hia Lory,  A Wronff Conception nna it now seems certain that tho ex  it Ik intJwrenU������E to note that the ad-   MIiir marketing agencies, co-operative  is your business to  possible work at  lowest possible prices, consistent  with quality. It will be a pleasure  to show you samples and quote  prices.  RESTON   REVIEW  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING   DEPT.  m  =M3t=  aetsaiaiB-e=  3QG  3QEHBQE  ~KSlt~  atsii-  -JDGaCHHE  a tats '���������if-  TBLfc  CBjESTOH  BEYIBW  4/ }   W>-f  f *���������__������__) ^ *__*%���������������_   ������^_a*_*e_^i.w__ftl 1    Aaderson & Son are at work nn the      Apples Fok Sale���������Jonathan   and  a-a*V'4*������aa  CUA-UL   A  -CS 9tr^Ig|ft_   -rei.t!nn  nf t.h������   A.H. m������i?,.���������  ui,.������!r_   Delicious at a<5c. box delivered in town.  [Continued! frosogFage 4  prices, nor we're they responsible for the  conditions which anneared to malce  these prices necessary. In view of  these conditions, and of the very large  distribution obtsdnerL it' xfiust- be ad-  -mitted that we have, in existeac^ today efficient marKeting agencies .wiich  have succeeded 2ft effectively accomplishing the distribution of ������u? htggest  crop.  CoBuxtevcial Suicide  The advocates of' "One .Central  Selling Agency,1' or c^mpu2_������r3r-ce-������op6s,='  atlon, give the idea Its correct name,  would do away with, these marketing  agencies, both independent; and co-operative; agencies which have taken  years to develop to their present efficiency. ���������     '  Without guaranteeing to lessen in any  way the burden, of the Industry; without even recognizing what. Is really  wrong, compulsory -eo -operation Is unsound in principle and would be found  unworkable commercially. Compulsory  co-operation is nothing more .nor less  than an attempt at commercial suicide.  February revenues at the Oreston  office of the provincial police were  fairly buoyant.j'iccouuting for an in  take of $660.. Of Jthis amount 8230  was for motor Uscenses, and $250 poll  Hs."! ."' -" '    * "  Popular prices will prevail for the  OoRtnmnitv -Players comeey drama,  "Byes of Loire " ut the Grand,. M������rch  20th.. Adults 55 eente. and reserved  seats 85' cents. The plan is at the  drugstore...  j erection of the A. H. McKay blacksmith shop on the lots .on Barton  Avenue whif*h Mr;' McEay acquired  last week. The?.shop wiltbe ready for  busiheBs'next wet;k.  The Rod and Gun Club have secured  Wrs.  Xiister'K .orchestra for, their St.  m. .������... .. .. w   .^.-.^-ww   ���������..    w..u   .wu,    nruivu  10  to bo held en the <3rj*nd theatre ballroom. Gents $1.35 and ladies 85 cent?,  which includes supper.  Delicious at 65c. box delivered in town,  br'fSQcVfiff bosy returned.r sMi StesrarV  QveaimiTt.   . ���������<; :P ��������� -" ??'? ������������������������������������-,". " .; ���������"'  ?���������  '���������  Dr. J. O. Fish; a chiropractor of  saveral years experience, has decided  to locate* in Creston;. ahd in a few  days will he open for practice iss bis  apartments over the Mercantile-store.  -.Tust A;BBiVEi>=-Some nice picture  molding to frame those pictures that  you h.ive bad rolled up and laid away  out of &%Sifc. A call solicited, W. B.  Card, picture framer and house painter, Creston.  _ After paying- all expensesand purses  the Legion will have a slight surplus  from the boxing tournament on Wed-  rsesslny night last, ������nd it :s psssibSo  another cord will be presented sometime in May*  Bfleetin-g ;, at    the    rectory,  on> Saturday    afternoon    at   which   twelve  offficers elected; President, 'Dorothea  Sprattg vice-president, Lillian Tr������v-  elyan; secretary treasurer, Betty  Kemp. Mrs, Gariick will supervise the  work for, the present.  1    SitivDrPiAg  CALGARY  itiv i  and LETHBRIDGE  ARE THE DISTRIBUTORS IN ALBERTA FOR  CHRYSLER GARS  Motor*  At all times we have on hand a large stock of parts  that can be shipped to all Dealers and Distributors for  Chryslf r Cars, ��������� Federal Trucks, or to any Service  Garage needing parts for the above two products, or-foi*  ftnm *T!'hrvBl*kr'   D>*rtd>������Ot- ~ "    "    -  "���������      "4t -W������--,J    mmmmmm. ^ j���������   ��������� T������ W V.  We would prefer to ship from Cail'gary.      Onr largest  stock   of parts   is   maintained    here.   This   will    save  Dealer?, Distributors and Garage men considerable time?"!  if they have not the part on hand, or cannot locate i -in  their particular comuuivity, rattier than sending direo*v  For Salb���������Young pies from six to  eight weeks old. $5.50 and up, ready  now. Also Jersey bull calf, grandson  of Spencer's prize winning hull Hnd  from high producing cow. Also good  work horse.    6. Nickel, Creston.  Kaslo and District Fifteen Hundred  Oiub. in which a few hundred-residents of this district have membership,  p**id only thirteen death claims during  1028. The membership is maintained  at full strength and the club ha������ assets  jr������*r nvim '<&*_ Tfj - ftOtii'r^'m^'ja'Zm'm. ?Vs-i:lSf sit--    '.  WS I'VE,  w.^vuv) t>i>u   uy   iiauiuvifs.  .- The first vanishing ten nf the season  given by Womeh^s?Inisfstatey'mwrnbers  was on Tuesdayywith ?-'Mfs. Hayden  ncid Mrs. vv. Hi Crawford as hostesses  at the former's borne. It was a bridge  with.'four tables in play, .Mrs. JK. J.  Forbes made high score, ahd the con-  saiHtioii IioiiOrs fen to" t-drH, Putnam.  A disastroua f irsrlate Thn i-sdaynsgbt.  1 ast destroyed this' ranch home of Jlklrs.  Bryce Cartwright and also burned  some con^derHblepart of the contents.  The firtf wiiW- fpijirii 'si defective stove  pipe, biettkingoiit aboxib 11 30 betw^n  the; ceiling and ?roof and nhnosfc impossible to fjgbt^jThe family are at  present occupying the house on the  Co!. Fitzgerald ranch.  Another girls' mission band has just  been organized and will be knopn- us  the J union Auxiliary of Christ Church I J^J"���������^  It came into being at a well attended j  The Girls' Go Getter Club of Trinity  United Church, areg having a Shamrock Tea in fche church basement on  Satueday.afternoon, March 10th, 2.30  mn  tye4*wwiMi������jVB'*<B������..-wia*_**  ave 1 rips to Town  You may safely send your  deposits to this bank by mail.  Every deposit by mail will be  given careful and immediate*  attention,, and you vvill reieeive  an acknowledgment by return  ���������. '"post*  ear*  CRESTON BRANCH        -        -        C W, ALLEN, Manager.  _ Branches a J Ivennere, Cranfcrook and Fernie  1  #���������>������   kin.  ft* ni n*.*.   ���������j . ���������  Write mtv. TJioma3 Beatby, Servioi Manager;  Jttalph JSggew-r Jfarts Manager.  or Mjv  I Nl PER IA L MOTORS Ltex  ar-*gB-jg-?ag-giBsgg-j-BggB-a^a-Ba  Spring Suit  REG. WATSON  CHAS. BOTTERILL  DRAYING and TRUCK SERVICE  COAL,  WQQD,  SAND,  GRAVEL  PROMPT  ATTENTION   GIVEN  ALL  ORDERS.  Try Us Once  TIP TOP TAILOK samples are here^jand a^e -tho:  .best assortment ttiey have  ever   sent   out.    Gall in  aiid look y theioi 6ver.  One Price Only  $27.00  Twice-a-Week Delivery  SiWince)Sn. AMce Siding  District  *-������  V, MAWSON  Commencing Febraary 1st I am inaugurating  N 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,'i.fti/mail  box location. V  Minimum charge of 10 cQnts. JStage leaves  Creston at 4 p.m.  To ensu^'d-eliyeiy-^lepliione' instructions must-  reach us by 12 o'clock noon of mail days.  n_n  K__  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.  AT THE  . o.  ���������MU  1^***Zj^   Jn ord    v-^qjt s  i>i ow 00  i_/ispiw,y  Let us  know your wants in Used Cars  for the coming season.  Headquarters for Kolster and Marconi Radio  PMMk    mmm   n  ju    I    mom*   U*mm _���������*���������%     AS.     W"%     mfk.    _���������**%.    ���������**���������**  n* ���������  rn.mtr.tm*      m        ������������.���������������.������������.,.���������������������������  ���������  k     4-* Umii.Htm. I .        *4V4 4MMjH.ln-li.li.IU  sen vice: on anything operated qv gasoline  New Store  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  fft/Skmrn^mmW    m\m*    mmmliWSfSSmS  ff&UfoB*GBm9  yif ml9ff*It mS>OtSSfm9  Work Gloves  and  Kitchen Utensils  Full stock.    Priced right.  A.Mirafoetfi  Shoe and  Harness  Repairing  DIVERSION AND USE  TAICK MOTIOK tliat; Arthur IMwln Hnrry;  -wlioao cwlclroHH iiiOroHton, B.O., will apply- for a  Hcenno to tnko and *uho AOO {rauons por nay for  ���������tomoutlo ubo, an<l 2JS ncrofoobfor Irrinatlon dur  intc tho year out of Eiifllloli Creole, wliloh flown  ������ant ftnrt flralnd lnt^>Corn Creole,Alimit.fiOynnlii  from N.IC corner o( a half of Ulook 2l6.K:v.r_  'Tho w������Ua" wll. l>u Jl. i'ttrJ*iu ttmn Jim uUnumta iU-  a IKJlntalioutflOOfoot from tho N.W. oornor of  S. daif of Block ua. In 8,XV. ditbaUon, ami will  liouaed for domoatle nnd Irrlantlon purponou  upon tlio land rioncrlbod na 8. half of liloolc aid,  K.V, lianilH. Thin notloo wob poutod on tlio  around on tlio IBth day of Fobruair. W-������. A  oopy of thin notloo and an npnllorttionpumnaut.  ihorotn and to tho Water Aot will bo Mod Jn  tho oflloo of tho Water Itooordor nt Nolwon,  Ji.O. oUJootioiiBto thoniipUoatloti maylio *Uod  ���������with tho wnld Wntnr Itooordor or with tho  <(?omntrollor of Water Itlorhtfl, ParHnnjont  BullfllnitH, Victoria. H.O., within thirty day������  *k#t������r f.ho  flrnt. m������������)ivnitnra������������������������ <nt t\\itt notion fn n  localnowapapor. " ' _������,.���������....  A. Id irOIlllV, Applloant.  Bate ot G������*t ptfbTk-arUou cf tldu notloo w Fc-bru-  aryttS, lOfiX.  H*^^S_':' -  cCHEATH  lour jl 0-CK6L  E������2  used as a bank' -lias many disadvantages.  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on irifles or may be lost  orstoleni  Weekly deposits in our Savings Banli  'B^ill laccusrtulafcg p������picHy. ������  Sj-nxaU or larec accounts are welcomew  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000j000  Reserve Fund $20v0OO*O0O  Cveston Branch  R. Jf. Forbes* Manager  BURNS&COMPANY,Lt(l.  il jit*** __ ir*    is.M\r*in.mf*.'t *������������������ _w fkf-P-!*!  M-h A1   MbKUl AN 1S  bhAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical tlinli, ojtsy to starve.  Shamrock Brand: HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government fftndt.it. Iitghcat quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all vadctloo.  Choicest BEEtTj, PORK, MUsTONf VEAL$ LAMB  <Rrr.rl?iUr.c-��������� ftoEA v  nnrji tj������v Kw%r*w\   ���������    .������     ..    .O    .  ~mr ~-.w .mrnlm,   ~~���������.        m,        -mj-  IW *���������������*   4.   4* tt   4< .*      t*0> ^4*M*4  liioi(e������fte������ <?l?fif prodnotinn ������.ml proilwoflw liottcr pnnltfy-    Buy tho> best. TOTfe   REVIEW.    CRfeTO^t   B.   a  MARCH 10  BAPTISM  ANI>    THEJ  SUPPER  LOSD'S  Golden Text: "Thta do in remembrance of Me."~-1 Corinthians 11.24.  Lesson: Matthew -3.13-17; 28.1.9,  20; Acts 2.JI8, 41; Romans C.l-14;  1 Corinthians 11.23-29.   -  Devotional Reading: Revelation 7.  9-17.  ass sail vow  ��������� mf  io assure  Made Jn Canada^  Mo JHurn  ]������BGmmZM{  j   Cigarette Papers j  I Lar������������ Doubl* Book ^r*liP^_fJ  iijetO Lmtkva* /wPP-03  Finest You Can Buy ' ,J$&    5  | AVOID IMITATIONS   y  TORONTO,  CAN.  Many Divorce Cases  With a marked increase in petitions within the past week .the senate divorce committee bas the largest accumulation of divorce cases in  history. The. number so far is 214,  with 1SS from Ontario and 28 from  ���������Quebec. Wives seeking divorce in 121  cases and husbands in 93.  Heart Trouble  Mam*1!** -  auia  ETnof  8 <&������*"-.  Numb and Cold  Mrs. Wm. Fowler. Auburn, Ont.,  writes:���������"Several years ago I was  troubled with my heart and nerves,  bo  bad,  at times,  my   hands   would  Explanations and Comments  Chriars  Commission    To     Baptize!  t All the Nations, Matthew 28.19. 20.��������� \  I Upon a mountain in Galilee after the  | resurrection of Jesus, the eleven dis-  j.ciples saw Him and worshiped Him.  He told them of His universal dominion  ("All authority hatb been given  me  in  heaven and  on earth"),  and  gave them His  wO-rId-*=siidsf commission, to snake His power  a  reality:  "Go ye therefore, and make disciples  of all nations."  "Remember," fellow Christians, how  wide was the horizon of Jesus,  Our  horizon widens frbm cradle to home,  school, city, country, and, with, some,  perhaps,   to   the  last  man.     But  to  Jesus the outside  rim  of the earth  was the  first horizon tiaat He  saw,  and   the last.   When   He   was   born,  good  tidiitg-s came   unto  whom���������the  Jews?   'Unto all people';  'among- all  nations';    'throughout      the      whole  world';   'to  every   creature';   *to   the  uttermost" part v bf    the    eartli';    are  Christ's words.   'Go  ye   into  all   the  world' is his limitless command, his  boundless   expectati6n."-~TMaltbie  D.  ! Babcock. ���������  [     Jesus directed    His    followers    to  l baptize disciples into the name of the  I Father, and of the Son,  and of the  | Holy Spirit;  teaching them   -to    ob-  * serve all tilings whatsoever He com-  manded them.    "Baptism is  CD" into  1 the name of the Father', as our Crea-  ] tor, Preserver, and Benefactor,  who  i rules us, as free agents, by His love.  I It is- (2) into the name of the Son;  ' in  baptism we  assent,  as Petqg  did.  'Thou art the Christ, the Son of the  iS^c&Jy Eases      cl  3*Hftate-f& Yfcroats      '  ^Stow***** snallow a alp of "E_eklwV%  IToa'il na aatoniahed fay the immediate  relief it brtn������a to a aore. Inflanufcl  throai.  Sing-eft, speaker- and smokers  A  should Barer be without it.    The flrst  \  sSnass rfswsws md *cws8iS������������*i  *3*m ihpOftfe and  bronchial tube* ^-and there rare  dosea in a 76-ccnt bottle I   At  drug-gist*, and guaranteed  ' W������ K, 3aels!ey0 Urmlted,  S������ Mutual St.. Toronto  %_MGMEE&_.  :'JWf? ,.-���������' ':-,-M:fi?>c,Tr.u.iPiie:;;:yf?,;|-r  Aim %ikm *% x������*Urr-~e *&������*$ ������Sp vTCVCS it  QlmmV**mmm**mm*tWUW--mS*m^^  7&C.  &tod  40o.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  lOLD  uuii-ibt  Check before it starts..  JXUD Oil-���������Ifuiftnc VSpuio ,  The Good Ola Bays  Maybe two can live cheaper tban  one, after all, Mr. and Mrs, Tom  Lovelock, of Lyneham, England, ih  celebrating their golden wedding anniversary, revealed that they were  married when Lovelock was making"  but '$2:5.0 a week and that shortly after his salary was reduced to. $2.2*5;  Vancouver, B.C., is under^ serious  consideration as tne site for the next  $50,000 Wrlgley marathon swim.  Elwood Hughes, director of de event  haa announced. ���������  The Dally Mall, London, Eng., says  the Czecho-SIovaktan minister of the  interior has refused Leon Trotzky a  passport visa to permit him to enter  that e Dimity.  Reports from apparently well-informed quarters in Canton, said tlie  Canton government expects the Nationalist government at Nanking  soon to launch a military campaign  against it.  The addition of the lash to penal-'  ties for trafficking ln drugs was approved by the special committee of  the House of Commons, which is  considering amendments -to the  Opium and Narcotic Drugs Act.  Approximately- 35,000 bushels of  seed,  have -been   g^ad^d.   and   sealed  an  mmm*A**2kSmhi&  Peace Ksver Settlement  A Million Acres Of Land Taken Up  By 5,000 New Homesteaders  AjJprojfimately one million acres,of  land were taken over last "year "by  5,000 "Be"w uotuesteaders in the Pe������ice  River country. The Rt. Rev, E, V.  Rabbins, D.D., Bishop of Athabasca,  stated In an address before the Empire Club at Toronto. "People ask  me if the country will bear it,'* he  said, "I fancy it .WU} .bear it for about  Ort    ���������vr.vei-a'-n     **4r    -f^io*-     ���������*���������-*������*��������������� A. '9  AA*f       J 1m*XJ������+SZt      **>%.       ���������������****������������       m. ������*r-������w������  FLsU  under registered    grs  since   the  UFE WAS A BURDEN  Health    Restored . Through   tlie;  Use Of tir. Williams* Pink   f  ,.?..pill&.        ,. V%.  "J.   am writing to express my gra������  titude. for what Dr. Williams*  Pink  Pills have doxie  for me," says Mrs.  ���������W. J. Dowling, Tottenham, Ont., andr  further  says:   "I  was  so badly  run  down that I felt    that   life    was   a  burden.      The doctor said my trouble  ..  .       ���������   , , _ ���������,. . was due to-poor blood, but his medfc-  hving Go<3,'  and consent,  as Thomas t cine && not *he3p ^^    My face wa3  did, 'My Lord, and ray God.' We give | sallow. TOV liBa bloodless and  at. the  ourselves to be   taught,   and   saved,  Dominion seed branch of the Department of Agriculture started operations in Saskatoon at the beginning  of the year::;--yiPs PP.-. ��������� "'yy''  "The recommendations of tie Imperial wireless and cable conference,  18-28, have been in general accepted  by the governments concerned, in-  clui^hg the -goyernnient of Canada,,"  Hon. P. J. Veniot, jpostmaster-gen-  eral, stated tn the House of Commons.  Claims Many Victims in Canada   '  and should be guarded against.   '  Minard's   Liniment  Is a Great Preventative, being one~of  the bidest "Teinedies used, aiinard's  L.iaimentr has relieved thousands ?yof  cases 6f Gripped?i':''Bronchitis, Sore  Throat, Asthma, and similar diseases. ���������'���������3it?te'p,*Sn';.=;.iSQeniy to Germs.  Thousands ybf ^bottles being used  every day.   For sale by all druggists  and general dealers. ?j  Mhiard** Clnlment Co..  Ltd.. Yarmouth.  M.S.  In the 40 years^ Sitwse i*fe brgraniza-  tion, the Bowery Mission, New York,  has distributed ^t������bo6":yfree Sm^  and 5,000 articles of clotbingr  and ruled, by Christ.  and  It is (3)  into  me uiue  ut  see  ���������       ���������>���������--      ������irt  become mumb and cold. I took doc-   the name, of the Holy Spirit. We give  tor's medicine, for a wbile, but it did   ourselves to His  guidance, . as    our  I. happened to ��������� S2.nctlfi.er   Teacher   Guide and C?otn-  | forter."  And then Jesus gave His wonderful words of comfort and encourage-  IT     mm T        mmmmm. ..mtt-Tm.        -..f^\.  j_j������>, x am witu.-jruu  m*c;iit wu oi^eer*;  ���������even  advertised and started taking them  at once, and continued for some time.  and since than I have had no return  of my trouble."  Price 50c. a box at all druggists  iuid dealers, or mailed direct on receipt of price by The T. Milburn Co.,  Ltd.,  Toronto,  Ont.  always" ;(not will be, but am),  unto the end of the world I"  ���������'Our responsibility for missionary  work is patent in the command of  Christ; our power for that work is  perfect in this great promise of  Christ. '���������'   ' '  "I say, George," said the young  business man to his* friend, "where!  do you buy your typewriter ribbons?" "I don't," replied the other  without thinking. "I usually buy her  "flowers."  What "It" Is  Perhaps this can be applied generally to all husbands, taut a woman  in the Wiliesden police court recently  denned the word "It" as used by a  famous woman novelist. The clerk  pointed to a man in court and said  "Ts that your husband" She replied,  "Yes, sir, that's it."  j sallow, my lips bloodless and at the!  least exertioiiymy heart would palpitate so violently that I would have  to lie down. My feet and legs would  swell and cramp, and all my f riehdp  thought I  was  in a. uecihie- In  this  condition I was urged by a friend to  try Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.    I got  three boxes, and to my delight,  by  the time jl had. used them I began to  feel better.      I got a further supply  and kept on taking them.    Daily I  felt myself gibwing stronger. -    The  color returned to my cheeks and lii>s  and I felt a new interest in life.    To  sum up I can now say that I am feel-;  ing fine, for which I give the credit  to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, which I.  strongly recommend    to    all    wealc  girls and women."-"-  .A. useful book, "Building "Up the  Blood,'**- will be sent free on request  hy the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co;,  Brockville, Ont..  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold  by all druggists or will be sent by  mail, post paid, on receipt of price*  50.     Try them today. >  Nobody ever bas to take a  tonic  to create an appetite for flattery.  sSSZpnaes-im'   -  'fSte  Mother  (giving:, afternoon tea    3si������  structions): "Now, remember, Willie, when these cakes are handed  round you must take a plain bun  from the botto^f of the dish."  Willie     (disgustedly):    "Just    my  luck! The bargain basement again!"  Asthma Victims. The man or  woman subject to asthma is Indeed  a victim. What can be more terrifying than to suddenly be seized with  paroxysms of choking which seem to  fairly threaten the existence of life  itself. x'roi'a wucli a condition S?s%  J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy has  brought many to completely restored  health and happiness. .It Is known  and prized in every section of this  broad land.  Scientist says life evolved in a series of jumps, and a cursory Inspection of our thoroughfares convinces,  us it is still evolving that way,  IHF, finest, most rlistiriguiahctl  looking f.'irniri and- ranches in  Western Canada arc protected  by Frost, tho fence that looks its  quality! It will mal<e your farm look  ita best! There is only one way Frost  Fence cati stand "when properly erected, and that is straight and true- The  tight lock HOT.-OS nndor tho severest  strains, Fvost mode' wire and extra  p:dvaniy.ing" defy rust. Jf you want  fence that will give- yon a lifetime of  faith fid service, see thc Frost dealer  in your vicinity. 11:-yoti do not know  hi-:,' n:������.mc, write lo nearest address  b<"1ow.  When a mother detects from th������  writhinga and fretting of a child that  worms arc troubling it, sho can procure a reliable remeafy in Miller's  Worm Powders which will expel all'  worms from the system. They may  causo vomiting, but this need cause  no anxiety, because it Is but a manifestation of their thorough work. No  worms can low?,'44xi_- whore the^o  Powders are used.  A philosopher la a man who never  feela badly after ho has made an aaa  of himself.  _\     M^Btet.  e-tmijAA. _#"���������__ ,/%  o _r*_o-  mEmm   WmmA  ^^__tr    ^fite^^"  Fro^t  Steel and  Wir<i Co. Limited. Hamilton, Ontario  VVINNII'Wiri  \fm Mc.!\,rihUT Hills'.  im-ftiri^rt-ll'IfillTitnt-afMirt^i iatlfVWii" ������"irn inainfirrnr-'T-*  ,,.������ J, ,,,,>  t. ,4 . t .*f *.t, 4.  20rt  Hlxl.li   .Wo.,  N E.  i.liii������������������������iiilliiliiliiWiMilWiil|IM|>WII������WWi|^^  WM.IW.*''W. ������>.nlllll'"UIW.,.,|i,|i 1J.111.111,111 i,i���������������-ii.,ii'',,i���������i*w,,M������ rcSI...4MJ^fiJ.  A   Power   Of   Its   0%vn.   ���������    Dr,  Thomas' Eclectric Oil has a subtle  power of Its own. All wlio have used  it know this and keep it by thom aa  the mot*L valuable liniment available.  Its U3c������ aro innumerable nnd for  >nany years it bas boon prized as tho  leading UnUucnt for man and beast  There   are  10,000,000  Occidents  Bn  the United States each year.  MlnanVH Unlnusnt   for   CourIw   anil  CVll.lH,  W.   K.   V.   1TT8  no tnatter how careful you may  real coior^   That's the idea behind Diamond Dyes.  They are made to give you real service.   1 hey contain  from three to five times more aniline than other dyes on  tfee market.* '���������''������������������������������������;  IText time you want to dye, try Diamond Byes. See how easy  it is to use them. Then compare results. Note the absence of that  re-dyed lopkjfof streakingiyor spotting;: See;how soft,vbright, new  looking- the colors are. Then observe how they keep their brilliance  through wear and -.washing.  If you don't agree Diamond Dyes are  better dyes, your dealer will refund your xnbhey.  'tte'-wfe^ Dijresy ������s Jhe^ .on^^t''ean-pnrpos<?r  dye for any and every kind of material. It -will dye or tint siVk. wool,  cotton, linen, rayon or any-mixture^ of materifjls. The blue package  is a special dye, for silk or wool only. With it you can dye your  -valuable 'articles of silk or wool with results equal to the -finest professional work; When you buy���������remember thi9. The blue pack'  ape dyes silk or wool only. The white package-will dye every kind  ~f   goods,  including"  silk  ana.'"    '* "*'""  Your dealer has both packages.  &*&  IhM  jVf Alii- ������ RtJ G STORES  mm&  iSSi^S*!  mm������  Stale  Foods that ordinarily stale quickly  ���������will stay fresh ond tempting 0 surprisingly long time if you cover  them with Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.  Your grocer, druggist or stationer  has Para-Sani an thc handy, sanitary  knife-edged carton. For those who  prefer a lighter paper put up in  sheet form ask for Apple ford*a  "Centre Pull" Packs.  , ,.;.,...,.,tt$,>M  '&$#sS&'Sr  li,--;,^:?i:S:,:i:,::::;-:i!J,!:ivS::;Sl:::l  lllf^fipp^^  i!i;#i*fa:K.t*:  &h'tyi:'.j'^  Vrrc..lci'f. Rrj^rf9r>nfnfhir:HT  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASIC  ,mi*m**msss*lt*muamtsAA. Tim "irFrrmrr,  creston t*.  c.  /Jf)  ������  i  T-3"-  Quiokij? southing and ftsaliRgr Zara-Euk is spSer.iUd  for skin troubles of all kinds. It heals with the aid  ������f Nature's h������irbeB'.In -Maturate own "-way...-.-  glancing' Mow oa - the shoulder that  brought from him - a howl of pain.  Again the Breed's arms closed about  hia adversary's waist. Mad with the  pain in his shoulder, the foreigner  l_drew a. long:, keen knife, circled  warily abouc the-two wreaullng men  until he found an opening, then  plunged th������ Ssnife to the hilt in the  Breed's left side. The strickcen man  slithered from liis opponent's arm?  and fell a crumpled heap to tne  ground.  Sick, and , giddy .Donald stumbled  from the bucket, seized the axe and  advanced weakly toward Hand.  Hand's accomplice, taking one look  at the prostrate body, turned and  fled terror-stricken    to    the    woods,  y<������������H*) W~W m v V *"l '������ I1 ��������� H������ 'V* VV 9V1V WU U I I'll Hlf'II IIHI V > yf y  I .     . BIT   VSKlVa    '" 3  I -CyOtf-45IWPA ^i^sasii 1  -ra'-K.'-feWH'meBfe: *  ^^*S"S*aj-^-*a"ev^j!^h.-ra-a-^-    j  SOX/O EVEBTWHEBE   ... y  Soap 25c.   Ointment 25c. and SOe.   Talcum 25c.   Simpieucbfne.       ? .'���������     ��������� '  <������.<R&reas CttiMdiaxL X>epott JT. T.TVnit Company, X.td., Xtoxxtre*!  - JUSF" Cuttcnra Shaving Stick aSc.  to Summit I-ake a pageantry of colour that the Coast region is denied  owing  to  tho  persistent  rains  that  Haid hesitated for a m6i*wmt.' then retard the-ripening of the leaf.   The  THE CRIMSON:  -- BY ���������.  ALEX. PHILIP  ������L  Published by Special Arrangement  witn TaoniaB Alien, Publisher.  Toronto. Ont.  CHAPTER XV.-rCohtinued  i^or'a mdinent Connie was silent.  "When���������when   my     dreams     com������  true," she responded with an embar-  '-'ttmiiBki&^tii^^ :">--'---:r-A '-���������'  Then he told her of the city and  :its ways and the things people did  She listened, not witb. amazement,  ?but!with a contented smfle, as though  what .he told her was confirmation of  her dreams. But -when he told her  of the grand opera; the~ music, the  costumes and the ^singing*, Her. grey  eyes wide with longing, she signed  deeply.  Donald's voice trailed to a drowsy  close; his chest rose^ and fell regu.-v  laxly, his features frelaaced. Hefjfelt a?..  though he were floating, exquisitely  floating, on 'ti. sea? of fleecy fclotids  that was bearing him softly away. A  delicious langbur entnmlied liim^ an  * enchantment drowsy. and dim. He  felt; himself drifting, 'f drifting -*. . .  *He was < asleep*.   ;     .*-?f'  Tho^willows at, the lower end ot  the meadow were pushed cautiously  aside, and Hand's head appeared in  the opening. For two days he had  lain hidden awaiting an opportunity  to waylay Donald. The day after the  tight he had boarded the train for  the coast, but had slipped from the  car at the station below.  His face���������unprepossessing at its-  best���������was'now a horrible sight. The  thick lips were swollen arid cra'jlcea,  the eyes discoloured and; puffed, and  the broken teeth bared in a snarl ns  he.saw iSonald lying by the atream.  Every hour-since the fight Hand's  hatred for Donald had grown blacker. He would show him that he, Ole  Hand, deserved hts reputation as a  fighter. He would hold this crippled  man helpless while" he showorea  blows on his unprotected face,  'make- ,hitaa, cry out for. mercy ( on  bended knees; peybaps kiU him. liis  hatred grew hotter and deepe'd"'as he  watched him lying peacefully beside  the girl who had been the caus-'rvoi  the fight .ini which he had been ig-  uprainiouslyi; whipped. ���������  "Connie^sat gazing down on "the  sleeper.-'A sudden thought seized her,  bringing a' warm flush.tp her checks  Why not? No ono would ever lenow.  Would sho dare ? She glanced tJm6r'  ously about her, then leaned slowly  over, her curls falling about her face,  I     "I'm sorry, Connie," he apologized  rtit was very rude of me  to got to  sleep." *"��������� -a  A moment  later he walked down  -the hill. Connie accompanied him? a  short distance, ��������� then turned up--a  pteep path, and from a high, reeky  J ridge she watched his retreating flg-  j ure as he turned toward the darn, y  A huge bucket on a cable, that had  been used during construction for  carrying; men; an?l: .materially acrpsr  thef^aringychasmy below y the fniia.  still hung above the boiling "watt? a.  -?-For Donald there ��������� "was a certain  thrill, a keen exhilaration, .in swinging ih mid-air in this crude conveyance. He stepped into the bucket  snd with his one good arm pulled it  along the rusty cable.  Tlie BreeiJ, Mddfen hear the���������tiail-  saw Donald as he walked towarct the  dam. The venomous look in his eyes  gave place to one of strained' inter-  est.as he-saw the two-men^skulking  menacingly, after  the    unsuspecting  man.   t With a feeling of malignant  and touched her soft lips to Donald's  clieek.  A    bluejay    screamed    derisively  Connie  camo  to her  feet,  her  face  crimson. Donald  stirred,  opened  hu������  eyes, and painfully raised himself.  RELIEVED  . ��������������� uStf *Q���������,J5���������-JH.S,������ '  Thi* Purely VcacULIc Pill  aids nature na a laxative In Its dlgfestlve  dutlea. Ofton ono ot  tbeoo little pills taken after meal*  or at bedtime will do wondora, especially when you have overcnton  ������r aro troubled with oonstlpatlon.  Remember they tura Dr. Carter's for-  muhi, young aa������2 old cm* tu.ie them.  All Dntfffttatfl 2Bo and 7Bo rod pIcra,  CARTER'S LSPILLS  XADTES WANTKD-TO BO,PLAIN  and light sewing at horrte, wholo or  -spare time; good pay; work nont  any distance; charges pfilcl. flend  stamp for particulars. National  Manufacturing Co., Montreal.  exultation, as he sensed disaster to  t"hef^man;;he' yhated, he hobbled to the  trail yt^^T^veiy followed.  ���������\ From the beights above Connie  saw the snea^tin^' ^***ii?es ss t.bftv  crouched low against the edge of^he  dark spruces and at once divined  their murderous object..; For an instant she was paralyzed with tsi*?ror  Her lips refused to' .move and ber  limbs grew numb. - -  The , men moved cautiously as  they approached their intended victim, fearing: that be migbt be armed.-As Hand, saw Donald suspended  over the river a look of fiendish elation crossed bis features. Here was  a chance to dispose of his enexuj  with no trace of the crime. He tore  a fire-axe from the wall of the tool  house and ran to the swaying cable  "Joe! Joe! Stop them. Stop them!"  ' Screaming: again, she plunged  straight down tbe hillside in a ���������xisl.O.  race to reach, the scene of action.  Running like a deer, stumbling ax>d  failing, lier breath, coming in si: irt  gasps, she ran wildly on^ Snarls "of  the thorny crabapple tore at hor,  deviVs-club lacerated her face ano  hands, but she felt no pain "O  iGocl,;: she prayed aloud, "help xne to  gave ixlm! lielp me save him!"  ''Donald's* face blanched at the  sound of thc axe as it bit into the  heayy cable. He looked down at the  jagged rocks and seething waters  below. Then with closed eyes and a  prayer oh his lips he tore in mad  frenzy at'the rope. Desperately he  tugged with both hands, although  the pain from his "broken wrist sent  a wUvo of torment up his arm that  sickened him.  No man can measure tho speed of  thought in a crisis; even the sluggish  brain of the Breed functioned rapidly, Connie was not for him. Her happiness   was   bound  up   in   tho   man  working feverishly at the haul-back  There was not one chance in a million that he would gain tho safety of  tho cliff before!.the strands parted to  plunge him to eternity. As he heard  tho crashing    of,  Connie's    slondcr,  body  as  she tore  down tho  hill,   o  softness "crept Into his oyos. With a  spcod incredible in pno with hia-pitiful deformity, ho ran In a actios of  bounding  steps  to  the  edge  of tho  bluft. The noise of tumbling waters  drowned tho Bound of his approach,  Just as Hand raised his axe for the  li.nn.1 blow, tbe muscular arms of the  Breed "wero flung about him.    Emitting a startled  curse,  the  big  man  turned and with a twtst of his pow-  ful shoulders Hung his dusky assailant to tho ground. Ah ho rose Hand  swung viciously at him with tho arjco  With a quick movement thc Breed  dodged,- and the weapon na!thed"over  followed^ heavily after.  At this moment, Connie, with  clothes torn and hair dishevelled,  broke from the woods/ and With; a  cry of pity flung herself : to r tbe  ground by the Breed's side and  placed his head on her lap. The eyes  of the wounded man flickered slowly  open. He tried to speak, but a strong  convulsion shook his -frame from  head to; foot and he writhed in desperate agony.  Connie's face as she lifted it to  Donald was drawn with grief. "Get  me some water please," she said  brokenly.  The dying man's lips moved. Connie leaned closer.    -  "I���������-1���������love -you," he whispered  faintly, *'I-^a.yed fhim���������for you."  A ghastly pallor spread over his  features and his lips were widely  parted-'io, a. struggle for breath.  Again his lips inoved in a fluttering  whisper.        "Connie���������will���������-you-^���������kiss  me?" '-���������*..���������":  As Connie   pressed   her   tear^-wet  face  to his the  pain-contorted /features relaxed in a smile of wonder  ful peace and his eyes closed.  "y When ������onedd y?;^returned    Connie's  head -was boweel hnd she wa������ weeping softly.  "How is he, Cbnnie ?" he questioned gently.  "He's dead."'"'"' ���������'  deciduous trees were already withdrawing their life-giving fluid from  the leaves to store it in their; roots  until spring. The willow, vine maple; birch and alder along the creeks  and lake-shore h^ld toucheis of autumnal colouring; while on the hills  the yellowed leaves of the siotton-  wobd -were briUiant in their setting  of sober darlc... green conifers.  ==������-������? red were; the vine maples.  but there was fa.l������af37. "beauty greater  than theirs, f^e flowering dogwood  blazed from every nook and cranny.  The ripening of the dogwood gives to  its leaves a flame that burns with a  fierce glow; a glow that further  ripening deepens until its crhnson  flush becomes the loveliest hue of the  British Columbia woods.  The fireWeed, Oir willow herb, that  in July gives, to the open spaces a  gorgeous Unt of bluey pink, were  now loosing a flock of seeds to -float  away like tiny * parachutes. Each  small bit of fluff held a minute germ  of life that would build a plant as  large as Its parent when, dropped  by the friendly wind, it reaches  a  fertile spot,. The stately cottonwcod  were sending out a life-fluff as tiny  as "that from -the smaller planus.  Thistles, pat:rtail3 and alters hurried  to, joinf^e.silken clouds -until the air  was-misty with^ these germ balloons,  seeking theii* ^winter's rest. The red  elderberry and its. magenta neighbour, the thimble berry,.with its truculent Scotch. csLp>, gave to the woods  a material flame.  A curious timidity had come over  the birds; not only were they quiet,  but-r they were no longer to be found  in^their *tisus^fh.auiits. In soirieyretired  spot they .were?moulting. While tbe  weather was at its-"best,    and   food  was  the most" plentiful,   they  were  dressing themselves in a new* set of  feathers for their long flight to the  south. The tops of the tall pines Torero  filled with sweet twitterings, of flut-  terihgs out and inB wihg trails  and  quick short flights.  A flock of wax-  Wings had gathered for   the   migration.   They would not leave for -some  tirne/yet, but the change bad come.  Birds  from  the north  had  arrived,  creeping ;South by easy stages, taking plenty of time in their journey  ���������the freest creatures that live, staying or going as they feel inclined.  (To Be Continued.)  Dunuld.rem.oveu uls hat. and kuelt  with bowled head;  "He died for me/' he choked.  T������   Ch^ik j^FLUj'?   Grippe  Figfrt*.������va <^ins in the Throat-Before TfeyflWvade Other Parts of  " P tiie Body. "'���������.'*'''''���������"  EFFECTIVE PREVENTIVE MEASURES EXPIJUNEO  Simple-precautions taken now will enable -ybu dto^figbt dreaded "Flu  "And  for me "-she  wbisnered id-   wSiiclL   **���������   SW6e*ll������   rapidly  througli the wiaole? ciountrsr.  . The germs  of  Ana   ror  me,  ; sne   wmsperea   ia     rnflHenKt* ?aii>.  a^aaa tn fhft hftdv ihs-ausrh   the  mouth  and  throat.     Keep  audibly.  m.m m^.    .   ,  ��������� .j   ,>*-> J^Or������ 4"^* Hr*   ^*-        T^^rt^_ _ _______  i-Uvi-uu    fm^KimAim-,    awWO>3     bU     kUG"     ^/v^v^JT      vM& \si^&m+  CHAPTER XVI.  ��������� Lest" we tire of monotony, Nature  gives us a change of colour for each  of the flowering seasons. Flowers of  every hue may be found through the  different months. Pink for May, red  for June, blue ahd pink for July, and  during August royal robes of gold  and purple clothe the hills and valleys.  The last week*of- August brought  the throat healthy and you go a long way towards stopping the trouble.  An effective means of prevention is to garble the throat three or four  times daily -with Nerviline. Half a teaspoonful of Nerviline in water a  makes a most efficient gargle. The germ-killing properties of Nerviline  quickly destroy any bacteria iri the mouth or throat. If th���������e chest is sor&  if the throat is hoarse, if you have a cough���������be sure, to rub the neck  and chest ^vith Nerviline. Every drop of it will fub in, and out will  come the congestion. * '������  Of course it is absolutely necessary to house-clean the system with  Dr. Hamilton's Pills which stimulate the eliminating organs, and rid the  system of disease-breedirig wastes. This combination treatment of Nerviline and Dr. Hamilton's Pills will give prompt and entirely satisfac-  tory results. ,    .... ..������������������<,_.,;,..-. >v .   ���������:...   ,/,-���������.,������������������ ;y. ���������   ,.,......,....  ������3^milllIHlIIIIIIIIllItlIII!tlllllflUBlKIIltIlfl|-|flHeil18II.IB.HIfllSIIIIIIIIIltllItll11HlllllllUIIIIIIIIiniM  MADE IN.SNai4ANI>  DC  **mAtm*mAA*imm-  W.    N.    XJ.    1776  WINDOI.-TE atatads for 100 per cent, sunlight. It  makes light but strong windows for cattle she da, dairy  atablea, poultry houses, broodera and all out buildings. It  ia economical, unbreakable, flexible and ia easy to cut and  fit. It ia now being puccousfully u*ed for ounroomo,  verandahs, schools, factories, hoapltals, aonltarliumfl, hot  beda, plant coverings and greenhouses. It keepa out cold  ���������will not crack or chip,-���������cuta with an ordinary pair of  aclaaora and In easy to fit. WINDOL.1TJ3 Is supplied in  rolls any length but ln one width of 80 inches only. A.  square yard of WINDOLITE weighs about 14 o������b��������� while  ts. squaro yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weighs  about 1S5 to 130 oica. The Improved WINIOOLIXU icqulximU  no varniah. WINDOI.ITE is made In England.  rrice ft.50 Per Squaro Yard, f.o.b., Toronto.       i  y_u V-IICD'OILSTC "tij^ 'i:-  YOUR PLANTS  YOUR CHICKENS.  YOUR CATTLE  Bask In 100 fo SunllQht  Bend for iMkoldet "VVINDOLITW  The Improved      |  Glass Substitute    1  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   ������  ���������:'   mm*  THE sun is the all-powerful life producer, S  Nature's universal disinfectant and &*������  germ deatroyor, aa well as stimulant s  and tonic. WINDOIJTB la the sun's moat s  linportant ally.  , '     ������  Medical research has definitely proved  that from the point of view of Kaolth and  Hygiene, the moat effective among the sun's  ras'e*. are the tntra-YlQio> raya, which possess  ��������� the greatest power for the prevention and  euro of disease and debility.  ' Science has further established that ordinary window glasa does not allow the paa-  raage of Ultra-Violet rays, so that by using  rlosa we ore artificially excluding theae vital  healthrglving rays. Therefore, the Invention  of WINDOLITE has completely oaMaflod the  long-felt want. Exhaustive experiments  have conclusively proved that it Is a moat  effective nubatltute for glass, that It freely  admits the Ultra-Violet rays, and tliat Its usn  has a moat beneficial effect on the growtlv  and development of plants and chickens and  on the woll-belkg of cattle, enabled for the  first timn to have healthy light Instead ot  darkness In their sheds.  Indeed, the discovery of WINDOLITE has  durkng the last elx years completely rcvoiu-  ... Monized gardening, given a-new stimulus to  poultry breeding, increasing tha egg-lavtng  capacity .and fertility of chickens, has greatly  Improved the health of cattle and is now bo-  ing used In domestic and household require-  meutsu  3  =3  1  Distributors: JOHN  A. CHANXLEE & CO., LTD* \  his head, flow from tho big maiVftj *������ 8>I   vVttUiiitfcuu Si. W. -'        -.      .    -      .    - TORONTO,  ONT- I  hnnds,  and  Htruclc hl������ confederate ������j giyiUUJSSSSmaUUIllUUIUtitnSiramt^niStllllli^  Wm. **T        ���������*��������������������� THE CRESTON HBTiBw  Christ Ohureii. Creston  &tJLV������>AY, RffAROH fO  ORESTON-���������-11.00 a.n_., Matins.  United Church  Kbv. **. is. Obibb, is. A., Minister.  11.00 a.m���������������W YNNDBL.  2 30 p.ni.--CANYON.  7.30 p.m,���������C3RBSTOK.  a &Nn   Err\o  Al  Several 10-aore tracts, all under irrigation and running water. Apply to  E. NOGUIER. Canyon.  F. H. JACKSON  Rig AL, ESTATE  listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  Miiirnuurui'  umvm ay.  xvocice or .application ror  jaeer M^tcense  For Sajle���������2u acres of land at Oreston.    R. tattler. Cumberland, B.C.  Miss G. Michaud of Nelson has arrived to take k position at the Creston i  Hotel.- f*:  Hatt Fob Same���������Quantity red .and  sweet, clover mixed. E. Nouguier,  Canyon.  Geo. H. Kelly was a business visitor  at Cranbrook at the weekend, return  ing on Monday.  Miss Evia Bolton left on Wednesday  for Yahk where she will yisit friends  for a short time.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Morrison were  Cranbrook visitors a few days at fche  first of the week  Mr. Ayery of Medicine Rat, Alberto,  is h Creston visitor this week, a guest  -..e rs    ...   rym^u.t..mt.4.  IU     ������t������.    XJL.    \M^4-<,4^mr^V.  rCreston school is again operating on  the summer schedule, opening at������ and  closing at 3.30 p.m.  Mrs. Chas. Miote left on Thursday  last foi' a few weeks' visit with relatives and friends in Kaslo.  report the  the  the  Notice ia hereby given that, on or after the  .18th day of Marcb, 1929, the undersigned Intends  to apply to the Liquor Control Board for a  license in respect of premises being part of tiie  buildiiJK to befknown as tho Rnssell Hotel  situated at Kitchener, B.C., upon the land  described as L*>t Ten En Block BCgrht, Townsite  of Kitchener, Group One, Kootenay District,  Nelson Land Registration District, in tke Prov.  ince of British Columbia, for the sale of beer by  the glass or by the open bottle for consumption  on tne premises.  Dated this ISth day of February, IKS.  JOSEPH LANGLOIS. Applicant.  IN MEMORIAM  In memory of n loving; husband and  father, James W. Vaness, who  passed away March 0, 1925.  In our hearts yon are fondly remembered;  Noble  memories cling round   your  nam**-;  Those who loved you in life, dear Dad,  Love you in death just the same. . ���������������  ���������Loving Wife and Family^  ��������� ��������� r  hut Mwm   pii iHi  ui  1171 ner iallon  Mrs. B. Payne of Calgary. Alberta,  ii ������i viBiterfth^ of her  parenfcstr.:Mri-::ftad.;5Mrs������ Tons- EHci'hon.  Oreston'yf Board of Trade. meets in  March seeaioib oh Tnesday flight when  high war ma tfces-s will be tcs the fore.  Miss Vfiolet Morrow, whf> n������8 spent  ���������Kj������ -p^^t.rttointfefHvs^   frsewd? at Waldo,  arrived honie at the end of the weels.  r Residents aleing- the K.V  appe;as since of   bluebirds   during  warmer  weather at the end of  week.        '-P\^. pS'S  Oreston village council meets tn  Manch session on Monday night when  ^^-.. a a.a    ^,. . .\m   aWJM**������ ^r . ������.-.��������������� mm..m.m.     ������������������.  m..    ���������������W   -^������..-  sidered.  Monrad Wigen took delivery of a  new Chevrolet truck which he is using?  on the haul of ties from his mill at  Rykerts.  Christ Church Sunday school hass  altered vibe hour *>* ooii.njeneenissit  rom 10 to 11 n.m., commencing laat  Sunday."     .?������������������  Fob    SAiJ^Ford     light    delivery  truck*  $3155.? not run 8G0 nii!e.*=s any  reasonable trial.      B. Johnson, Kitcb  ener, B.C.  W. Downey,who has been employed  oh the new W. M. Archibald home for  fche past few months, left ������������n- b'l-iday  for Invermere. ??-.���������  Mr. and fMrs. Frank Romano came  home nn Tuesday from Michel, where  they had been visiting their daughter.  Mis. DeLucca;  Cows Foa^AUS���������Tw o U c il Rie t n mil eh  cows, just freshe.-ned, both heavy milk  producers, 3 and 4 years old. D. Lear-  month,  Creston.  WAOTBDi���������Morse suitable for -genera 1  farm work, weight around 1000 or 1200  ths.,rnrmsb be priced right for cash. V.  Mawson, Creston,  AppiBsFon Sales���������Small sizes Mc-  Intosb, DelicoufsWrid Northern Spy, 75  cents a. box delivered in town. W, J.  Truscott, Creston  Lumber For .... Sale���������One and two-  inch 8-foot-lu'inbar, all widths, $10 per  thousand . feet at mill near Porthili.  Mont-ad-Wiffjen, Creston.  S. A. Speers announces nis usual  spring display of trimmed hats.for  Jtfaich 25th, 26th and 27th.  Howard- Slingsby of the Kootenay  garage staff was a Cranbrook visitor  at the end of the week,, coming back  with a new Chevrolet truck.  Chickens For y Sai������k���������400 pullets  and yeavling hens, Leghm-nS. Boclis,  and Sussex. Piice from 90c". to $1.25  each.    John Garfield:<?restoni      '  *;��������� ���������;.������  ���������  I  I C  ���������b/  If  BBS  B-BB  1  I  fifli  I"  UP  yBTw-m  1-1  s  ave now booking orders tor our  lasual ^H6ad of FSKTII-IZER and  ^ould ask ybii to at onee figure out  the quantity you will require, and Jet  us Have your order immediately.   ii  WJUJL  this week,  be had and  arre57������  It is the best to  tlie price is right.  t  reston Valley Co-Ofierativa Assa;I  BRESTOM TwoSteres ERICKSON  ySatassC: , -y^flS-fSi  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STOR  THE REXALL ������TORE  GEO. H. KIEIJUY  ofipr  :-=j������Sti������sr. . ?*asmB^?;" "*;stfl!B������-.-. "^wflftss:, ys^tesy-. "^samnisf:  NEW^  P  m  1  wi.  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 Dowds>lc Roll coriitcizns. Snxtccm sksrds.  From ISc. to 85c. per Doable Roll, in  stock.  i  Ctmmm. mmmm} ^!^(S***9^Bi ****l  M    *A  gA MB9 SfSi iffS^  _Jji   JBL H MMWM JJj     MMM  nth i UN Bfi-LKbABi i BL.ll  i  m  __C*ifc __Mi_i ___> JmmH  MHMta Mmm   __��������� m\\ *^_l _tf M      Hf^MI _WN__i  COIwlPAi^Yii    LTD,  )hsi*mim*imff\m*im^  The   W.A.   of   Christ   Church   will  have a. sale_off home cooking and  novelties ana 25c. tea in the Parish  Hall on March 9th. 3 tn 5.30 p.m.  The Presbyterian Ladies' auxiliary  are bavin-*; a 25c. Shamrock Tea at the*  home of Mrs. -McCreath on Thursday-  afternoon March 14th, 3 to 5.30 o'clock,  SeWino���������I am prepared to do dress  making and Ren-arul sewine at. home.  Satisfaction ai -ways jci ven and charges  reasonable. Mrs X Murphy, Eiickson.  $64,000 has been allocated by the  provincial p*.jblifei:works department  for rand and bridge maintenance work  in the Creston constituency for this  yesar.  Recent telephone installations in the  village include the residences of C.-M.  Hare, .1. Matkin, D. Ondqnist, and  the oflflces of R. Wa'.m-^Iey ahd Oreston  Motors.  Rev. R. E. Cribb and Fred Lewis  were Nelson viaitot*B.at the*first of the  attending the sprit.!* nifetinp*; of ine  Kootenay Presbytery of the United  Church.  The Girls' Go. Getter Club of Trinity  United Church, are having a Shamrock Tea in the church busement on  Saturday afternoon, March 10th, 2.80  to 5 p   ni.  Oreston Valley Oo-Operntive ahure.  holders meet in annual session at2.B0  Saturday afternoon in Ti'lnit v United  Oliufuh hntu'iuenb. F. Knott is the  retiring president.  Ono   birth, one   marriage   and   ono  death wore recorded nt the  office of  the i-ofgir-trar of vital statistics at Ores  ton for the month of February.   Tho  newcomer w������a n-",jgit*l.  The Kootenay river ferry -which  was ont of commission during the ucv-  6r������ wiiabhoi of January and Fcbrimry  was making the uhuuI trl^B again coen't-  mencing about February 20th.  Bov. E, 1>alin Beat; of Fernie, who  wnin iho npealtiM* of fcho ovonlnff ntfc tho  Bonvcr Brotherhood rllnnbr on Frhlny  night, wriB a guest of Bev. B. IS. nnd  Mra. Citbb during hlu atay hero.  OrchardtutB nro romlndccl of tho  mtinting in Trinity United Church banc-  mont t.hl������ evening, 8th, nt tvhich tbo  delcgatea to tho JB.Oi Frnitgrowora  Anannliatlrm im������wti*a������i* at Kolowna In  January will i^pus't, Tho anicndmonto  to tlui Mai-kutiuK Act wiU u...t* bo pvetf  onted.  Your busy season is about to start.   Why not eliminate  that endless task of hoeing your vegetable^gardoas ?  -  Ybu know you  have  one hundred and   one  d������he?-  things to do. yQPhe sniatl outi^iior this paper ywill  enable you  to  get on with your other work.    Ybii  will have no more worry about th������ weeds gaining on  you���������the Paper will look after all that for you.  Drop into the store any time and we will be  glad to  show you  samples and   explain the  whole---process.  STANDARD TYPE  12-inch, $1.35 per roll 133 lineal feet.  18-inch,  1.86  36-inch,   3.75  it  <4  it  COMMERCIAL TYPE.  12-inch, $ .90 per roll, 133 lineal feet.  18-inch,    1.25  36-irich,   2.25  *c  it-  if  it  We are stocking only a limited quantity and would  be glad to have yottr orders early.  bTw finP-������f*?_f2#       \m.'msv*%wSr      ^ffw'SsW^twSf  'E  t;[i.i,i;ii,:aii,ii  Remember we carry a complete etock  of Pipes and Fittings and are willing to  do your Plumbing work at a very  reasonoble price.  S^^u^^^m^^I  ug^^^i    ^_ju^^^.^    gm^m      ^^     .^^kmtttA.    Bul|������U���������ti___i_l ���������iifEiiiliifcifiiiilf*.������     ���������ttfift JVliuiSi   ���������siffe^lttiU^A...  B SnEn5^?I_s B fq iLyB"^  Tinsmith       Osjf hmtylm VWssg  m*


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