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Creston Review Mar 22, 1929

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Array * r  y    4   ���������     ���������   -.      - - fi  Provincial Library  ���������3  apl-201  .y m  Vol   XXI.  ORESTON, ;B. tJ ^^RIBjtY. MARCH 22, 1929  No. 3  Rrf*fe������& 9*4_   f  Pressing  N. & S. Highway  Langston and family at the Efateteati 1       "   _ ���������__- j_ "_j _   '_  home.. IfMffiriflSflfS fi  Highway matters occupied most of  the time of the March session, of Creston Board of Trade on Tuesday night,  which was in charge of President Mai'-  Sandaine, with rather a small turnout  of members.  For the publicity committee the  the president reported submitting an*  artical dealing with Creston and dis  trici and is to appear Sn "Tbe^ Call of  British CoUimbia'* brochure to be issued next month by the B.C. Advertises^  nnd wi!!"!?������ widely circulates! to stimulate tourist traffic.  * Nelson hoard of trade were successful in getting eudorsation'for a reso!������  ution of theirs calling upon the public  ���������works department to get on -with con  struction of the Grey Oreek-Kuskan-  ook Road immediatly. However tbe  Creston hoard will attach a rider io  their e^dprsation. which wiii call for  construction of the lake highway by  contract.  Chairman Hayes of the highways  committee reported activities to date  in connection with the North and  South Highway, announcing a 100 per  cent, sign up-of village business houses  on the petition'that has been forward^  the minister ot public works asking  for immediate repair work on -the K.  V. highway as well as surfacing and  widening where necessary.  The chairman was also authorized  to drafts resolution asking for ?>������s.in������  on the North and (South Highway and  forward copies to Fernie. Cran brook.  Kimberley. Kaslo .and Nelson boards  of trade for their endorsation.   r  The Commercial Club at Bonners  Ferry will also be comnsunicated with  . requesting., them to-consider.,a^oin^t,  ceiebmfdonatPartfa.il when the link  between Copeland and Porthili is completed���������and the , asked-for improvements completed between Creston and  Porthili. Present information is that  the link on tbe Idaho side will be completed by the end of June, an appropriation of $110,000.00 having just been  made for that piece of. new construction.  On request, the agricultn re- committee will take np with the minister of  agriculture the matter of getting busy  immediatly at giving needed relief to  the Lister farmers in the matter of  water -supply. With a dry summer in  1928V very little rain jtaatrfell and the  unusually light snowfall the water  situation in that area in more serious  than ever before.  He*?, Mr. Heiquist of Cranbrook was  here on Sunday afternoon and held  Norwelgan service in the church.  . T. B. Mawson has just been named  to succeed the late John Blinco ot  Creston in conducting the demonstration apiary in Creston Valley. He is  using the hive with the middle ent���������  ranee in the work instead of the  former design where the bees gained  entrance from the bottom.  Jock McRob, who recently returned  from road work at Boswell, is at work  with Sssn Scott and "Sack" Davies oa  ?r  ������������������������*K*������J&l.m&P,*mw  **w*  a<wa  B.nd South. Road  snnfeor but-got stuck  in  sjsd affi^r j^xtricating ths  mire decided   it   unwise   to   try  any  further   travelling  and   returned    to  Creston.   It is most unfortunate that  such conditions prevail, as he ie not the  only one to get stuck at the same spot.  I**SJB.������-1*  i.    Victoria, B.C  14th March, 1929.  ffl&ltaug   |,HC3 i������I*HV-  better due to  its  the grader whish ������  elling on  the hills  Cp0rnvlOu.  Myles Hurl left a few days ago for  Lethbridge, Alberta, where he is employed and Mrs. Hurl will be leaving  next month to joih him in that city  Ckeo. Neblow, jr., has left for the  Peace River country, where he will be  witn his sister*. Mrs. Gillespie Some  others in this section are taloing seriously of migrating to the Pence.  Otto Johnson is off work at present  due to baving his hands rather badly  jammed while loading logs at Canyon  raiding.  Farmers* Institute are having hard  times^dance at the hall on Saturday  night.  Birth���������On March 19th, to Mr. and  Mrs.   Roy   Browell,   twins���������daughter  Mrs. Ben*' Long, who has been a  patient at Cranbrook. hospital for the  past-few weeks, was able to retnrn to  her home last, week.  At the Creston Valley Co Operatiue  Assf^pisition    directors -meeting   !������st  Thui ad-ay -Fi���������Snotfc ���������-was   re-elected  president; 3\ R*'Mawson again chosen  secretary treasurer.  Pruning ^operations are pretty well  finished in this district and the outlook is good for. a heavy field of winter  apples. Mcintosh and Weal thy s will  be lighter tb.Hn~I.928.  xne oeer^ary  Board -oi *Frade,  Creston, il'C.  T-\_- f*. ��������� '  ju>ear oir,  Ernest Lungston' is here from Drum-  heller* Albert-., on  a visit with Mre.  GOOD FRIDAY  March 29th  BXJTSTS  PLACE YOUR OKDERS  EARLY.  EASTER NOVELTIES  Our stock is complete,  rMrs. Wittman und daughter w<>re  Creston' visitors lant week, guests of  her daughter, Mrs. C. Leumy.  Miss Margaret Irving of Oreston was  here for the weekend, a guest of Miss  Ruth Joy.  Mrs. A. Benedetti, who has been nt  Cranbrook for some time., returned  last week.  Duke Kunat of Boswell was a. weekend visitor with Wynndel friends.  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Crook,who have  been Ht Lethbridge Alberta for the  winter, returned lust week.  I ho^-your letter of the  9th iast. - VI am pleased to  be able, '-tofinform you tbat  there is $4000.00 allotted  for -the. jftorth and South  Highway^; This wiii be  spent to tlie best advantage  as soon after the first of  April as I fif possible. This  amount should put the road  in question in pretty fair  condition.-;.  Yours truly,  JTRED LISTER.  the mudbole | Vf BWe to f  car from uhe-    -  ������������������-"���������"-������������������g* *'������������������-"   <*������,,������*r  m.  More Shade Trees  I  ���������f. ri r  VV*  *ff"^h   A.   tfS *B*"t "sr**n.  Creston Bakery.  The Women's Auxiliary fancy dress  carnival   on   Saturday   night   was   a  splendid success, enjoying a cash intake of about ������a.   The judging of the  costumes was a hard  task as all  were  so   well  made.   Finn I deoiaion.  however, was.   Best in hall. Miss D. Bnt-  terfleld in. a.   crluoHue.   Ladies   first.  Mis. Oglllvie, Hlwaiigirl.    Gents flist  A, B. Towson, Indian  Prince,   Giunic  Miss B,   Hagen.   lady.   Gents comic.  Carl Carlson, baby.    Prizes spot dance  went to Miss Irving and  J.  JUanna.  KClimlnntinn   waltz   w������������bA won  by Mr.  and Mrs. B. Andestad.   The hull was  decorated    with   streamers,    lanterns  and    confetti    and   streamers   were  thrown   throughout  tho dunce.   The  affair was pronounced quite the jollieat  here for some time.   Some  of thnae  in coHliiime were MIsm  JhJthel  Towson,  spring; Mrs.   Biitterfjeld,  a bunch of  rnseM]    Phylllo  Foxall,  oldtime hidys  D. Payette, mnfrl;   Mmd^e Irving, cab.  aret girl;   ISda ktandall,   early Viotoi\  ian;   Mrs. Murgatroyd, colonial lady;  Mrs. R.   Andestad,  quoen of   hearts;  Betty Hnlnip, gambling;   Mrs, Hulme,  carnival;   Mrs.  Packman,    gipuyt   N.  Backus, Mexican;   J. Hunnn, torendor:  Baby   Carl,   baby;   L.    Vnnknnghnet,  Oharlle   Chaplin;   A.   Hucld,    baker.  Tl������������" nnmo\l'.\r\*.   ������'al<~   *.v:*v a   cplcntJId  unccGus,    The lights   and   Hhnweru   of  confetti! w^renperatMd by B, Puckiiiun  nnd li, Hulme from fcho roof.  3*0!5rirt Gsui&p  A fully equipted and. centrally  located aute*5t*i^fiH^r:?oam& ^wall" be  available at 0reston right, froin tbe  start oi the' tourist- seasoiu Announcement to this effect was made  this week.by B- Johnson and K.  Paulson, who recently acquired the  ten acre tract just east of the Ad  lard town* - property, and ib is on  this site that the camp wiii he  located, with an entrance.from the  main highway.   .  At th back end of the property  there is about four acres of ideal  space for the oamp It is nicety  wooded to give ample shade and  plans call for the putting in of a  water supply at about four locations on the site.   ,*,  Messrs.. Johnson''and Paulson will  make an early start to put the  grounds in shape and will erect a  number of cabins, which have become so popular with tnese auto  travellers. A fully equip ted cook  house will be built and centrally  located, and all the other details  looked after to provide 100 per cent.  oamp service, including a caretaker  who will be on the job day and  night.  This is a convenience Creston has  long sought and with suoh on ideal  location and provided., with the eq  uipment planned by the owners the  camp should be at once popular  with those who make an over night  stop here.  Harry Smith, who has been, here on  on a visit with W. P. Edwards. left a  few days ago for Trail, where he sec*  ured a position with the smelter company  Gordon Hurry of Trail spent a few  days here last week, with his father,  &&ovg& Surry.  Sam Laxachuk and daughter spent  the weekend at Cranbrook.       -  .fas. Duncan left- on Tuesday for  Kitchener wnere be has a job as cook  with one of the Sash & Door Company  crews.  Miss Katherine Demchuk,  who has  heen at   Vancouver for tbe past two  years, has just arrived on a visit with  her parents. Mr.  and Mrs. Sam Dem  dhucfe,  Beno House has gone to Bonners  Perry^and is at present employed a.t  Moyie Springs, near that town.  The Community Society are having  a bridge whist at the schoolhouse on  Saturday night at S.S0. with the? usual  admission of 25 cents.  Mrs. Tomkawich off Saskatoon;SaskSi  whn has been on a two weeks* visit  with Mr, and Mrs. Sam Demchuk, is  leaving for "home afc the end of the  week  J-?fcfre������e4*  *\WI(fm*Vmtt9tfm  Capt. West of Kaslo was a business  visitor here Inst week.  Mrs. Cum. Mrs. Cameron, and Mrc,  Heap w<-*re renewing Creston acqualn  tancen on   Frldny.    Mm   Dennes way  at the metropolis on Saturday.  Vic. Grundy got back on Monday  from a three week's visit at\ his homo  in Crowe-nest.  Mra. F. Quaife wi.q at Cranbrook at  thoSweokend, returning on Monday  aiHtonihanfort hy bet-wliBtpr Mhm Mitsore..  8. Pubcuhsko and daughter, Kose,  wore visitors at Cranbrook last wool*.,  returning on Saturday accompanied  by Miss Lucy, who hai boon, in St,  Eugene hoBplt.il for the psdtalx weeks,  and who returns much improved in  health,  llov. A. Cui.i������c_" &? V.i'aU^i. vM.t. .in-  able to roach here on Sunday for thc  Church of England evening eervlcc,  Iio attempted   to make the trip by  N. K. Devlin, who has just returned  from a motor trip ta California, is  treating his frienis to oranges which  he picked ft om the trees. He reports  the roads good, with the exception off  the strt-tcb between Porthili and Kitchener. m  Miss Elsie Nelson was a Sunday and  Monday visitor at Cranbrook.  Cranbrook Sash & Door Cempany  hnve closed down operations for at  least a month, and Kitchener is very  quiet jnst at present.  Mrs. Senesael of Creston was a week  end visitor with Kitchen ei friends,  Mr. Geroux, who lost his house by  fire about a montb ago, has commeced  the erection of a new residence.  Me&ttrs. A hereon" and Seneenel. who  have been operatinie a pole and poBt  camp all winter, have closed down und  have returned to Kitchener.  Inhere was a full attendance of  cor?naprJis������ioiie*rs at- the Marofe saeet-  intg of the village council on Wed*  jneaday night, with chairman W. H.  Jackson in charge, but little other  than routine business  to transact.  There was a letter frona Co!.  Maliandairte drawing attention to  the poor shape of the road on Fourth  Street and slso asking that the  bridge on the same highway be put  in -shape for the expected heavy  attto traffic Action was taken on  this by engaging: Ji P^ Johnston io  make an inspection of the bridge  and to get on "with wFiatever repairs  may be necessary. In return Mk  Mallandaine will be written to req-  ueatin������ that the Goat Mountain  Waterworks Company at once put  back intu normal shape those pieces  of highway that were dug up during the winter to thaw out water  pipes.  In reply to a cjuestionaire . foom  the Provincial Bhreau of Information that organization-was given  Ifuii information regarding auto  tourist facilities, and informed that  the village will operate a freesaato  camp site on the fair grounds1 this  season.' <.-$,  Accounts for the nionth of February were only $112, aiid these  were ordered paid. The clerk was  instructed to get prices of silver  maple and mountain ash trees from,  local nOrBery agents as it js the intention to continue tree planting  ; again this year.  The council decided to amend the  ;hcrarir oTwork^bylaw so that it~will"  include blacksmith shops, with the  proviso that smithys in future will  close up shop for the day at 6 pm.  were happily com bined. Now if some  one would only have a wood bee with  dance at night the season  would be  complete.. a  *  The whist club will wind up the  season tonight when Mr. and Mrs.  Tooze will be hosts. It is the intention  tc have the young folks along and after  cards there will be a few hours dancing.  &������Igg Siding  Fred Payne, who is firing on the O.  P,E. out of Cranbrook, spent a few  days at his home here last week.  Anthony Anderson nf Victoria arrived Hast week and is spending a short  holiday with his brother, Tom, who is  in charge at the Cox ranch.  Mrs, Foster, who has been on a visit  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R,  Stewart, has returned to Waaa.  Mrs. C S. Hester and two children  left on Sunday for a month's holiday  vista with relatives sat coast point*.  Mra, Brubucher was hostess to the  wh 1st club at last IMdny night.**. roapIou  at the Pease home, with the high  scores made by Mrs. Webster and |Mr.  H. Toorxe,  Mrs. K. BarracKcugh of Calgary,  Alberta, is here on a visit with her son  and daughter. Jack Burraclough and  Mrs. T. Trevelyan.  Bepnrts from Kelson hospital are to  tbe effect that Mtea St Van Compton  continues to make a satisfactory .recovery.  In addition tot tho old ������tylo hospitality that baa been dE&p.on&od "by the  whist club gatliei'.ngn vecolcctlon of  pioneer duys have also been revived at  l\m tuupuut* <|oiitSn>(-H i,hm nave a������em  held thin iiuvnth at tha homca, of Mm.  Wobstter and Mra, Jack J3avracIough(  at which uoclrtblilty nnd useful effort  tcEyes of Love" Orchestra  Prograrsifite  March���������Salute to the Colors.  Waltz���������Sweet Dreams,  After Act 1:  Mazurka���������Souvenir de Krakow.  March���������Let's Go.  After -Act 2:        ���������  Reverie���������Faded Roses.  Dutch Dam o~Wooden Shoes.  Finale: March���������Little Corporal.  Now is the time to place  your orders for  ���������t_*U I J^I-aOVv ERS  and  POT PLANTS  ��������� for ������*AS-TEiiC  ON HAND  Fresh Lettuce and  at  m   m jttMh  ZJ_\ II  \ _M_^r_-r-_-_1._%Blt*f-tf-  'Q^R *^9^2SB5hhhmS^_^Bm  111 b _B _R9 EkBraebfeiii!m  OB1SSTON -^UraMKa^jn.^n������.<^>w*M_[ ���������_���������  THE   BEVTSW, - -tfRESTOSr,   *B.   O.  Electric Power Sa Alberta  Se SuireNfeu Get The Genu me  SILLEJT'S FLAKE LYE  Aran������ixuaKiun  jLones  Spreading  Over  Province At a Rapid Bate  The rapid rate at which electric  transmission lines have been spread  oyer tiie province of .Alberta, espe-  cially$&u*togrl^ in a  recently  issued  goveriiltient   report.  ^"^net^  radiates east and ^s4^ north and  south over the central and southern  part {Of: the .p������o-yince.fy There Is a  continuous line from EdJaQontoii: in  the north to Magrath. south of Lethbridge, in the south, with the exception of the gap of less than thirty  miles betweeen Millet and Ponoka  still to be closed.  One power 'company, with headquarters in Calgary, Is operating 332  miles of 6G,000-volt lines and 839  miles of 13,200-^volt lines. Of this  mileage approximately 50 miles of  6<5,OGO-volt lines," and 474 miles of  13,200 volt Hnes were built during  1928, and the company's territory in  it  3L2S-*--* m  lift gt@il������vfjig Gelds  That's why bo many people buy  "Buckley'*"   to  end  Coughs,  Bros-  .......a*.     ......     W.a       4.  ., .  mjm. ^m      va.5,    <_*������..������  X.une* troubles. It's Instqat. pleasant,  eaarant^erj. 'You'll *oot������ Its tttetaue  powers in the very first, dose���������and  there ste 49 doses in s 76-cent bottl* I  Ask .your '_EUK������,st for "BucWteyV'..  W. K.1 Bnebley, Limited.  142 Mutual St., Toronto 3  A Great Cansidian  M13CTURIE:  Actslik* a ,flash���������  8 aiagle sip prove* it  and 40e.  W0RLO HAPFENlNGS  r*fc*ri*Birr������r \r  tny&r.Li  1ULU  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  -. Pyr-.A a   rM-A^H y2S4.y-; f', ���������  STLJWAKllSHIP  AND MISSIONS  Golden Text: "It    is   required   in  stewards, that a man be found falth-  t*ul.M���������-Corinthians 4.2,  Liesson: Genesis 12.1-3; Deuteronomy 8.17, 18; Jonah 3.1-10;, Malachi  3.7-12; Matthew 28.18-20; Acts 1.6-8;  the sjorth now extends as fa? east j 13.1-3; 26.12-20; Romans 1.14-16; i  as Wainwright and Kardistty Corinthians 16.2;    2   Corinthians    8.  1-15; 9.1-15,  A survey of Fort Churchill will be  undertaken immediately by the provincial government for the purpose  of laying out a mo-del townsite at  Manitoba's  seaport.  Charles Angers, former member of  parliament, is dead at Quebec, at the j soreness, "but  quick  relief from  sore  age of    71    years.    He    represented j corns comes   to   all   who   use   PUT-  J * I NAM'S PAINLESS CORK EXTRAC-  Cuiiing Corns With Razor  .Leads To Loch-Jaw  Don't cut corns with an old razor  blade. --Infection, followed often by  death may result frona paring corns  with an infected razor. Quick, safe  relief comes from using PUTNAM'S  CORK EXTRACTOR. If afflicted  wEth corns, callouses or sore foot-  lumps, use "PUTNAM'S"���������it's reliable, and sure to shrivel up the corns  so they drop  right off.  No pain,  no  Devotional Reading: Psalm 9.1-8.  .Prof. Shotwell Was Close Adviser Of  Woodrow-Wilson and Ono Of the  Authors Of Kellogg Peace Pact  Mr. E, J. Garland and the Prime  Minister deserve thanks for disclos-  j ing to Parliament recently that one  ��������� of the real  authors  of the  Kellogg  Peace Pact is none Mother . than    a  Canadian, Prof. Shotwell, of Columbia ^University.      Canada has given  many notable figures  to  the 'indus- 9  trial,'  commercial  and academic life  of the United States.      It Is doubtful whether   she  has f given  anyone  who has made a more distinguished  contribution? to    they republic    than  Prof. Shotwbll. Born ln Canada and  educated in Canada,   Prof.   Shotwell  stands today as one of tjae most eminent figures Is the' whole scholastic  field of the United States. His name,  indeed, is known wherever  International or world politics Is discussed;  the pity is that it is hot better known  among his own countrymen here in-  Oanada.  ; /'  Prof. Shotwell first arrested world  attention when, he became one of  tlie close advisers .of Woodrow Wil-  ���������Toids Checked  l.pn     By modern vaporizing .  ^^ X Jf     ointment���������Just rab on  %&&&..  VapoRub  '������&&&& "-"f3Ri- VV:^f^S^X-r^G)yr*&E?r  J. Cigarette Papers  Large Double Boole ^ftB"  120 Leaves - j./_\r1_.  Fines. Yoii Can Buy'   __& <  *������  AVQlEMM>TATiQN3 ^    .   **-*-  in  Charlevoix  County,  at    Ottawa,  1896. Ke was a Liberal.  Regina's  assessment for 1&29 will]  bo two and a    half    million    dollars!  tTOR.  25c.  at all dealers.  Sugar Beets a, Paying- Crop  Sugar beets proved the best-pay-  greater than the amount upon which' iug crop jtt tne~ Taber Barnwell irri- ���������  1928 taxes were struck, it was esti- j gation district last year, returning an  mated by R. J. Westgate, city as- j average - of $69.59 per acre. Alfalfa  sessor. j came  second, -with ������25.85 per  acre,  Tbe Polish    newspaper    Rgeczpos- j and wheat third, with $23.27.      The  polita says it has learned Pope Pius' average  production  per acre  in  the  will begin a tour early in 1930, visiting Trieste, Zagreb,   Budapest,   Cra  cow, Warsaw, Vienna, REunich, Bras  sels, Dublin, Paris, Madrid and Lis  bon^  Bankruptcy proceedings have beenl  Instituted against Princess Victoria.'  sister of the former Kaiser. The  Princess, who 3s living in seclusion at  the palace in Bonn, Germany, declined to make a statement. The first  meeting of her creditors was called  for  April 4.  project was worth ������28.97.  SPARKLING EYES  AMD ROSY CHEEKS  Cause of Asthma. Ko one can  say -with certainty exactly what  causes the establishing of asthmatic  conditions. Dust from tbe street,  from flowers, from grain and -various  other irritants may set up a trouble  impossible to irradicate except  through a sure preparation such aa j  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy.!  Uncertainty may exist as to cause,  but there can be no uncertainty regarding a remedy which- has freed  a generation of asthmatic victims  from this scourge of the bronchial  tubes.    It ia sold everywhere,  The   Birthright   Of   Every   Girl  With Rich, Red Blood In  Her Veins  The dull eye. that goes With blood-  lessness is a sure sign of misery and  ���������weakness. Anaemic���������that" is bloodless���������girls and . women have dull,  heavy eyes with dark lines underneath.     But this is not all. Anaemia  ...    Explanations and Coramc-nts  Stewardship In Regard To Missions, Acts l.ft-8.r=-The apostles met  Jesus on the Mount of Olives, ana  there they asked Him if at that tiine  He would restore the Kingdom to  Israel. Their question shows how  well-night impossible it stilt was for  the apostles to rid themselves; of the  common Messianic expectation of the  Jews, that the Christ would rule over  a Jewish nation independent of Rome  and herself dominant, politically ana  religiously^ over the other nations of  the earth. "It needed the Pentecostal outpouring of the Holy Spirit to  teach the apostles that Christ's Kingdom is not of this world."  "It is not for you to know tne  times or seasons, whicn the Father  hath set within His own authority,"  was. the answer sof Jesus. "It implies that He will restore the Kingdom to Israel; not, however, to 'Israel after the flesh,' as the apostles  imagined but to -"the Israel of God/  i.e. to. Christian believers of every  nation, by ma&ing- Christianity the  dominant religion."  "O God, I pray Thee for the childlike  heart,  That can enjoy���������all 'Vexing   things  apart������������������  The beauties Thou in   heaven    and  earth doth, show, *  Nor fret myself with things I do not  know."���������-Babcock.  And then Jesus promised power  through the coming of the Holy  Spirit, and gave His great commission: they were to be His witnesses  both in Jerusalem and in all Judaea  and Samaria, and unto the uttermost  part of the earth. Some one has call-  son in the sphere of foreign affairs.  "When the Peace Treaty of Versailles  was in the making, he was in Paris;  and later on, in pamphlets and numerous volumes and newspaper articles and lectures he,has dealt with  international questions with.a scholarship and sure grasp o������ realities  rivalled by few of his contemporaries."'   'v'-.-   '.  Prof. Shotwell, in fact, mustf be  ranked among the greatest ofi-Iiving  Canadians. The pity is that, like  many another, he is-an exile from  the land his talents could serve so  well.  sleep now  Iteste&nerves nuifw allt}.ic difference  lour   doctor  -will tell  yvu.   uiuwv'���������-  chewing  relieves   nervous   tension* .  jhow the healthful cleansing action.  of Wriglev's refreshes  the   mouth?  and tones you up.  Wriglev'a does mucH���������costs little*-.  iifi-ii������i  Nervo&is and Run Down  The Least Noise  "aavAa.B*i  ffUUlU  DUMIifi  BiOB  Mrs. R. Burton, Oshawa. Ont..  writes:���������"Three years ago I was eo  nervous and run down I could hardly  bear to have the children make a  noise it would bother me so.  "A friend advised me to take  ..~.t7o v.oTt^ Tthr���������Jh tL^wtom" ed these four missionary ones parist*  works havoc all through the system,] missionSj atate  missi0n^ hom^ ^  sions, and foreign missions. The Acts  records the story of how the apostles carried    out    the    cornmisslon.  Not only can you astonish your  friends with the French you learn in  10 Easy Lessons: You can astonish a  Frenchman.  It Will Prevent Ulcerated Throat*.  ������������������At the lirst symptoms of sore  thro&t, which presages ulceration  aud inflammation, take a spoonful of  Dr. Thomas* Eclectric Oil. Add a  little sugar to it to make it palatable.  It will allay the Irritation and prevent thc ulceration and swelling that  are so painful. Those who were periodically subject to quinsy have thus  made themselves immune to attack.  Pupils in Scotland have to got  through about three times aa many  books in the school year as London  school children.  Use Minard's, Liniment for Uio Flu,  Flashes of manufactured lightning  20 feet long have been produced at  the PlttHflc'kt fMans.*i, laboratory of  the General Electric Company.  BIOOtJSMESS  RELIEVED -  ,. ��������� ���������   QUECKXY  11.it Purely VcetUMe Till  quickly . starts    the  bile UowiiBK, gontiy  raovoa tho bowcl.i,������������������  the poiaona puss away, the Hour audi  weld ntomnch nw^otonn. and bilious  ������obu vanJahiiH. flick Hendnche, In<l!������  y-fnUon.Brid BrrmMi mnd Complexion  J *ji prove by the Rflntlo action of  ,il.rf;iH> tiny VfRoiabie laxutlvo plilw.  All T>niRfr|fit������ 2n������ nnd 7Gc roc! \>\tm.  i ^L*3"c-E& Si, Mu.W\. ������������5 J|y,if.B a flfiafljSw  girls grow painfully weak and irrit  able;  they are breathless and incapable  of much   exertion,   while   older  women who are anaemic complain of  being "never really well."  There is only -way to bring brighter, better health    for    pale,    pining  girls  and women.    That way  Is  to  invigorate the body with new blood  ���������rich, healthy blood   that    imparta  strength    and    restores    the    bright  eyes and rosy lips of perfect healtn.  That Dr. Williams' Pink Pills make  new rich blood and bring health and  strength  has  been   proved   in  thousands of cases.       One  such  case is  that of Miss Margaret White,, Parry  Sound, Ont., who nays:���������*T was attending high school and as examinations were coming on I was working  hard, and began to feel easily tired,  and    often, had    severe    headaches.  When I sat down to a meal I felt  that I did not want to eat.     I went  to a doctor who told me that I was  anaemic.      I took his medicine, but  made little progress.   Then my aunt,  who had great faith in Dr. Williams-  Pink Pills  ,got one  a supply  and I  began takLng them.      I soon noticed  that   my   appetite   was   improving,  that   the   headaclics   came   less frequently Find that I was not ho easily  tired.     I went away to camp for my  holidays, taking the pLlls    with    nu>  and taking them reguarly.    The result was   that I    returned   homo   n  healthy srLrl, my    weight    Increased,  my cheekH grow rosy and every ache  and pain had vanished.      I strongly  recommend every wenlc girl to  glvo  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a fair trial."  If your dealer docs not keep these  ���������nlllfH you. can ������?et them bv mail at DOc  a box from Thc Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Tested Rocket Sled  A "rocket Klcd" was tried out at  tho Sehlelashelm aviation grounds b>  Max Vallcr, inventor of several rocket vehicles, The Bled weighs 2-10  pounds and can bo equipped with  eight rockets. Vallcr, ualng only two  roclcetH, mado flno npced on lovci  ground. Spectators tried to visualize  the npec-d that could be made down a  enowy ������lope undor tb<* Intp&tUM of the  roctkel,;**, but gave up the attempt  brtforc reaching definite conclusions.  "The uttermost part of the earth" is  represented by Rome, the capital of  the Empire, the place where, as  Irenaeus said, "All met from every  quarter."  "This message always hurts me  when I think of the vast tracts of  earth that have never heard the  name of Christ."���������G. Campbell Morgan.  Rub It In For Lamo Bade.���������Brisk  rubbing with Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil will relieve lame back. The skin  will immediately absorb the oil and  it will penetrate the tissues and  bring spdedy relief. Try it and be  convinced. As the liniment sinks in,  tho pain comes out and there are  ample grounds for saying that it is  an excellent article.  A cast off railroad locomotive with  Its wheels removed, heats a Norwich,  Connecticut passenger "station. It  performs efficiently, supplying , heat  to the train shed, station and cars in  thc yard as required,  and after taking two boxes 1 began  to feel stronger, looked better and  the color came back into my cheeks,  and now I am feeling fine again.'*  Price 50c. a box at all druggists  and dealers, or mailed direct on receipt of price by The T. Milburn Co.,  Ltd,, Toronto, Ont.  Western Progress  The thriving city of Regina es-|  tablished a notable record in 1928,  in attracting new industries. During the last past year 12 important  Industrial concerns located in Regina, They are said to have expended nbout $5,000,000 in sites, buildings and equipment, and they will  employ well on to 2,000 men-. Housr  ing accommodation was built last  year for 1,000 families, and building  has not yet caught up to the ���������demand.  Worms Bap tho strength and undermine the vitality of children.  Strengthen them by using Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator to drive  out tho parasites.  ...     ,1 ii  ,m���������.������..tm+m.,m..i .��������� ,.*, ��������� n mmmmttm  Change Bread To Cake  Take Daylight From Air  Reproduction Of Light  Said To Be-  Next Wonder  A radio aerial draws radio waves  out of  the  air.  Radio  treats essentially with sound.       Absorption and '  reproduction of light,  by a method"  strikingly similar  to radio  is likely  to be next. R. ������T. Gee, London,-������nt., ,  inventor, president of the R. T. Gee  Company,  Limited, manufacturer of  electric light bulbst is the discoverer.  The process,f he states,y is to be soon :  available, for  general use.  "When it  Is introduced,  It Is  stated in scientific circles, it will revolutionize illumination,    which    is    today    chiefly -  created by electricity.      For, in addition to drawing energy but of the  air and reproducing   it,   Mr.    Gee's -  method provides for the storage of  such energy until it is needed.   This  means,   it is explained, that the aerials  at worlc in the daytime will not only  absorb but also store sunlight for reproduction at night.  Keep   Your  Health  TO-NIGHT TRY  Minard's Liniment  * ��������� ���������*-  for that cold   and tired; feeling.  Get Well���������Keep Well.  KILL FLU  by using fhe  OLD RELIABLE!  Mlnard'n liniment Co.,  Ltd.. Yarmouth.  N.B.  Hard and soft corns both yield to  Holloway's Corn ������tomoyer, which Is  entirely safo to uso, and certain and  satisfactory in its action.  An armored vent and a breast ma*  chine gun, which starts shooting  whon the wearer raises his hands a������  thn command "hands up," is a now  creation for bank guards and night  watchmen.  w.   n,  v.   rnT  Mlnard'f*   Umljiient   for   Cough.<t  und  < 'Ohio.  fA^Amsm**m****m*Am\*m\m%*****^^  CRUMBLY TEETH  Help -your children to have  sturdy bodies, sound bones  and strong teeth.    Give them  ^COOu S HIllliBSBlfil  Better To Ketop Busy  Brooding over trouble is like surrounding: oneself with a fog; it magnifies all objects seen through it.  Occupation of the mind prevents  this. Arty hard work, manual worlc  even, gives the mind other matters  of concern, and also tires the body  so as to ensure sleep.  L  rich in vitamins. It serves thc  needs of childhood equally as  vjtAl ns, it dooK ������rowr������ people.  mJ  Hero's tho Magic Recipe  Cut slices of day-old white bread  % inch thick. Trim off crusts. Cut  each slico into strips % inch wide by  2 inches long.  Sproad those strips on nil skies  with TCap-le Brand Sweetened Condensed Milk,  covering bread well.  Roll strips In dry shredded cocoa-  nut, broken very fine. Place in pan  and   brown   very   delicately   on   all  Hides undor low gas flame, or toast |  on a fork over-coals.  Delicious littlo cocoanut calces rc-  ;iult mad p. from, bread.    Tahtc Just  Hko Angel Pood cake,  Try them J This and dozens of othor magic recipes aro found in the  Ragle Brand Cook Book "New  Magic in Iho Kitchen," Wrlto for  your free copy to Tho Bordeu Co.,  Dept. BW. 140 St. Paul St,. W��������� Montreal, mentioning this paper.  Rent! He nn-*nc% Toronto, Ont. 23-60  i,Ii|������iiI.i|j,MWIi������i,iIi,iii,|������ iMfcWMM���������MWM���������ilWllJ        "NI I .1111"ll'M      l.tlllj..Vlll      lH'^ViMltH      I"'lU.  A /! AtmmmmmKm\msm tmnmsmmmim**mmmtmmAm*ma*m*AAAm*A*m  hi hoitle*&d'babies  mmmmmtmmmm*wmmrmm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmim.m...  *an������ BABY BOOKS  ���������ntVpt-v. *T%tm \\rtrt\rrt Cm.. I.lm(.*4-, t������#fi*.  tV~4U 140> St. I������aul ������trc������t W���������Mom������������������Jt  tor lira limhy W#uW<r. Uooh*. TKE   [REVIEW,   OTOSSTOltf,   B.   <3.  FerTrOMJslea;  SuetoAci*  iNoiotSTiojL:  ACID STOI**a+.  HEADACHE  AAgES-HfcUSgA^  n*irn.  Many people, two hours after eating, suffer andigestipn us they call It.  It is usually excess acid. Correct It  with an alkali. The best way, ' the  ���������quick, harmless and efficient way, is  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia. It has remained for 50 years the standard with  physicians. One spoonful in water  neutralizes many times Its volume in  stomach acids, and at once. The symptoms disappear in five minutes.  You will never use crude methods  when you know this .better method.  And you will never suffel? from excess  acid when you prove out this easy relief. Please^do that���������for your own  sake���������now.  Be sure ������5 get tbe genuine Phillips*  Milk of Magnesia prescribed cy nhvsi-  cians for 50 years "in correcting excess  acids. Each bottle contains full directions���������any drugstore. -  THE CKiMSON  WEST  ��������� BY' ���������  A T JWV     t������UTT -rt������  .������������.������ in .....   4. j..>..i.������^*.Jk  T.  II  W  V  "Published by Special Arransement  With Thomas Allen,-Publisher.  Toronto.  Ont.  CHAPTER XVI,���������Continued  *  From up the mountainside, came a  drumming roar and the rending  -crash, of trees as the fire undermined  their roots. . Sparks from burning  tree-tops crossed the, fire-break and  started other fires. To combat these,  water had to be carried up the steep  hillside In pails. Andy was among  those delegated to this arduous task.  For -hours he ..staggered from stream  to hill and back, again with a brimming pail in either hand. Scorched  by sun and fire, the perspiration  streaming down his face and sting-  . l^mrr     v....      **.������..v^       4-t.^a      fl'+flA      IWrtT.^.      cflinV  , . .������-        ��������� ������A,������3������        XmJ <&������>, l**A^JJ        AAVlrXw        4*.\s4.-mm' M.i*\M������  ;g-amely" "to his ��������� task.'   ���������.--.--������������������-:���������  "I 'ired on this 'ere job as a cook/'-  -he grumbled, "not as a blinkin' water-spout. Strike me pink, if the water I've carried today was sprinkled  in 'ell the devil'd be out of a job. Oh,  well," he added resignedly as he -filled his pails and turned to again ascend the hill,  "as Methusalem said.  y'EVery little bit 'dps!'    These    two  buckets  myke  exactly four million,  two 'undred and six gallons that I've  -carried this d'y." At this instant his  foot caught in  a root to  send him  sprawling on  his face rolling  down  the mossy hillside, the pails clattering after. He lay where he had fallen,  flat on his back,    with    arms    outstretched.     "There,"  he   soliloqxiized,  "that was  the  wisp of  straw  that  broke the elephant's back,    To    'ell  with, the fire.   Let the, blighter burn."  Wilkinson. come wearily down tlie  hill. His face    was    blackened    and  blistered, his hat gone, and his shirt  a network from holes burned through  the    cloth    by    flying    sparks.    He'  spr&wled "on all fours by-the stream,  drank sparingly, tt^en    plunged    his  face in the cooling waters.  "'Ello, Wilkie1" shouted Andy,  " 'ow would ypu like to 'ave a cold  bottle of beer?"  Wilkinson seized a Stone threateningly and glared at his tormentor.  "Men have been killed for less," he  growled huskily.  "I sty, Wilkie,", -grinned Andy,  "these Forestry jobs are a'snap.   Do  GOOD ADVICE  FROM MOTHER  OF SEVEN  Recommends   Lydia   E.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compouin.cS  Toronto; Ont.���������"I began taking  Vegetable Compound for nerves tma  -������lother troubles nnd  I must say I felt,  different after tho  QpBt doao. I have  been told this last  r\x monthn tTmt I.  look twority-ftve,  although X urn now  forty-iievon ond  have had seven  children. 1 have  taken thoVego table  Compound reffu-  -lnrly for aomo time  and mleop well, rise early and teal  younK."���������Miib. .MeKnia, 18 Laurier  jLvo.4 Toronto, Ontario.  i **A*A***0mmm.*i*m***A*iwmm  w.  n.  u.  mr  you 'ave the nerve to .collect a salary?" -'.     '   ."'.       -.',": ;.,',.       ''-.���������'  The district ranger was. too tired  for speech. His swollen face puckered in a���������smile and he passed on up  the hill, and Andy came stiffly to his  ��������� feet and resumed his never-ending  task. -  Connie brought reports that the  fire was being held on the north and  east. The fire-break on the south  held,, but spot fires were- kept in  check only - by * the almost super-  hufcnan efforts of the fire-fighters.  Forest fires reach the peak of their  intensity while tbe sun is hottest.  With darkness the wind subsides,  and, especially in the mountains "the  heavy dews are a never-failing help.  The sun, showing blood-red-through  the smoke, now sank behind the hills  andva blessed coolness filled the air.  The fire "smouldered along the firebreaks, but the dreaded sparks were  not flying.- The trembling roar diminished to a steady crackling where  fallen trees were being steadily consumed.  Theyftre-fighters, their shoulders  drooping, and wavering from sheet-  weakness, plodded down-the hill for  well-earned food and rest.  "You'll have to be at it again at  daylight," said Wilkinson grimly  They nodded a tired assent. Wilkinson and Donald . with twelve?: rhen  patrolled the fire area throughout  the night.    .  ~ - -. '���������. -    ��������� \  The next morning  fbroke    sullenly  in a dull haze. As the first Streaks of  iight heralded the coining of the hew  day,  the fire-fighters again took up  their posts. Men from the other mill  arrived,   and  another  day  of  battle  with the fire demon -was begun. An  attempt was made to check it on the  west front, high up    the    mountainside,    where*   the    fire    had    .crept  through in the night to a small level  plateau. At ten'   o'clock    the    wind  came suddenly, ������and * with- it the fftre  bmke through on the south-west corner with a deafening roar and rushed  through a stand of dead trees witb  ever-increasing speed.  Donald shouted a   quick    cry   of  j warning to the men who were in danger of being cut off by this break.  They   came   on    the    double    quick  just in time, as a lurid wall of flame  shot up the hill over the path thej-  had traversed.  "Are the men all out?" questioned  'Donald.  "AndyJsn't here!" said one of tho  men excitedly.  Donald seized  the  speaker's  arm.  "Was Andy with you?"  The man nodded.  Donald's face sot in grim lines.  Whirling quickly, ho ran straight toward the line of Arc, With a bound  Connie waa on her horse* and aftoi  him at swift trot, As ho neaved the  screen of smoke, Pegasus changed  his gait to that of a mad runaway,  artd with the small rider lying prone  on his bare back disappeared from  view.  AL thta wpat lhe ilre hod spent Ito  fury in Uio first mad rush, but a  heavy smoke welled up from tlio,  charred ground. Terror possessed thc  horse, but the. calm voice of his mistress urged him on. Crimson ombora  showered about her. Scorching hcai  fiamied her face oa if the doors ot  a blast furnace had been opened!. J.  blazing branch fell with a rushing  sound, barely missing tho horse's  head. Sharp reports from tho tree-  tops made tho plucky cayuso shy in  a panic of fear.  Filled     with     apprehension,     tho  crowd of fire-fighters    stared    with  i tonHo    anxiety    Into      iho      drifting  J amokc. Then a glad cheer burnt from  ; them, aa  harao   and   rider   emerged.  j Andy dinging to Connie's stirrup and  Donald swaying drunkenly in the  rear. Ready hands held water to  -Andy's, parched lips and bathed his  hot ������ace - as .Lug lay panting' on the  ground. He sat up with an effort and  looked about him.14Where's Connie?"  he asked. But. Connie "had stolen  quietl^r froni the scene.  By mid^afternoon the main body  of the. fire was apparently under control, but the persistent spot-fires  kept ihe eistlre crew engaged, ��������� A  huge cottonwood, standing just with-  {..        4-t������������a        ,4=a..������.     1_~~.������1���������~ 'mm       411 m.1-mmmmS        mmtt  fender. Sparks from its lofty biasing top were floated by the breeze  to land on the* dry ground, starting  innumerable fires. - '  "That tree will have to come down  or we will be fighting spot fires indefinitely," said Wilkinson.  Silence fell. Everyone of those  lumber-jacks knew the danger attached to the falling of a rotten,  blazing tree. In' sound timber .- the  skilled "faller" can cut the scarf and  drive the falling-wedge to lay the  tree within six inches of the desired  spot. With a hollow tree tlie task is  much mere diifScult, as in the soft,  decayed pulp the wedge may not provide sufficient leverage to swing the  enormous weight, and the tree may  crash from any angle.  Men working at the butt of a  burning- tree, too, are exposed to the  fall of branches. Even a small bough,"  Siurtling from the dizzy height - of  lordly cottonwood or fir,' will break  a man's limbs. y  Wilkinson picked up a falling sa^y.  ������������������Who will go with me?" he called.  Gillis stepped forward with wedge  and hammer.  '���������Nofthin' doin*^' said little Blackie;  "Wilkinson here has a wife and kid,  aix' Jack has "brains enough to be four  boss. Me and ' Hoop-la ain't got  neither, we'rd just a coupia roughnecks. Whadda you say, Hoop-la ?" .  . p.''Ye betcha,'' came vigorously  from Blackie's pal. '���������',..''.  Two men wefe sent with them to  assist in clearing a space at the foot  of the big snag. A few minutes later  the twang of ��������� the cross-cut, mingled  with Blackie's happy song,  sounded  iaij&it/  i  i  JL 1IC   11U1 SV  tells yon_to take Aspirin because she knows that it is  i/ocLors na.vG lOjwj. ner so,  T*>   *jUw.r>   ~\4mm   .a-flPor.4-   rf-kr,   +Vtc  &JC&0   AJi>_r   v.j...v*^������.   x^s������    ^...  .for almost instant  safe.  take it to stop a headache or check a cold  relief of neuralgia, neuritis, rheumatism; even lumbago.  But be  sure it's Bayer���������-the genuine Aspirin.  At druggists, with proven  directions^or-its' many uses.  Aspirin is a Trademark ?Registered in Canada  'Blackie's hit," screamed Hoop-la. | held the grey pallor of death.  . Blackiie lay on his face, his clothing afire, pinned down by the shattered limb. With a heave of power>"  iful shoulders Hoop-la flxmg-tlie  crushing weight aside, and his big  hands quickly smothered the fire in  the clothing of his fallen comrade.  Gently he raised the stricken niun  in his arms'and -bore him beyond the  range of fire. ���������  "Blackie! Oh, Blackie! are yon all  right?" he questioned fearfully as he  ?Call    the    doctor    and    bring    a  sharply  ordered   Wilkin-  stretcher,"  SOn.   ';..:���������;  ���������'���������-���������'-'--������������������      (To Be Continued.)  S ."-.. Taken Without Question  There are times when we question the pronouncements of the  learned, but one of the things wa  have, decided not - to prove for our-  self   is   the -, recent   'statement   of   a  above the cracklingf of the fire.  - Wilkinson pointed- to fthe southern  sky,    where   heavy ^^ niinbus    clouds  were massing, f/'At lastl The blessed  ��������� rain ��������� ��������� is,fcbmmg!'' he cried in a voice  of thankfulhessy  S2. A stronger gust swept through the  valley to send a surge of flame frona  the - '.; giant Cottonwood's topmost  branches, ^there was a sharp* cry  'of .warning'.;as a limb fbroke off with  a splinter-crash and came roaring to  the ground, sending up a swirl of  dust. A strangled cry pf pain, animal-like in its intensity, cut the air.  prominent- naturalist that lions  are  looked down at the quiet  face  that i near-sighted.  JProtect their1 ^VsnsterpSXpwns. ancl  /Silky ':MSa-i3*^vtih   '.:���������:'���������.-' a'���������'.  TEACH youx children the Cuticurahabit  that they may have clear skin and lovely  hair through life. The daily use of Cuticura  Soap, assisted by Cuticura Ointment, keeps  the skia and scalp clean and healthy.  Soap 25c,  Ointment 25c. 5Uo.  Talcum 2f5c. Sotii everywhere.  Sample each ������ree. Address Canadian Dtpoi :  J. T. "Wait Company, Limited, Montreal.  Cuticura Talcum I. Soothing and Cooling.  iinuiiiimiiiii.iiiBiiiiiim.nmu.t.m  The Improved       |  Glass Substitute     1  MADS IN 1QNOLAND  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   2  s  25  mmm  \nNDOl������ITE standfl for 100 per cent, sunlight, it  makes light hut strong windows foi: cattle sheds, dairy  8tnbl<?fi, poultry hcmnoH, brooders and all out buildings. It  in ���������conomlcal, unbreakable, Jloxlhlo and Is easy to cut and  fit. It Is now being successfully used for sunrooms,  verandahs, schools, factories, hospitals, sanitariums; hot  t>c<3_, plant coverings and greenhouses. It kecpa out eoM  ���������will not crack or chip,���������cuts witl������ an ordinary pair of  scissors and is easy to fit. WINDOLITE is supplied in  rolls any length but In one width of 86 inches only. A  square yard of 'WJNB03LITI3 wolghs about 1*4 osn., while  a square yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weig-hs  about 1S6 to 130 azs. Tho Improved WINDOL.ITK requires  no varnish. WIUDCMLITE Is made ln JCngland  I'-rtco 91.50 Fer Square Var������l, f.o.b., Toronto.  Uao W.UtUOU'i'L. and log  YOUR PLANTS  YOUR CHICKENS  YOUR CATTLE  Bask In lOO^f Sunlloltl  Send for booklet "WINUOUrfir'  THKv sun Is the all-powerful life producer,  Nature's universal disinfectant and  germ destroyer, aa well as stimulant  and tonic. WINDOLITE. Is the sun's most  Important oily.  Medical research has definitely proved  that from the point of view of Health and  Hygiene, the most effective among tho sun's  rayt, are tho Ultra-Violet raya, which possess  the greatest power for the prevention and  cure of disease and debility.  Science has further established that ordinary window glass does not allow the passage of Ultra-Violet rays, so that by using  class wo are artificially excluding these vital  health-giving rays. Therefore, the Invention,  of AVInDOLITE has completely satisfied the  long-felt want. Exhaustive experiments  have conclusively proved that it is a most  effective substitute for glass, that it freely  admits tho Ultra-Violet rays, and that Its use  haa a most beneficial effect on the growth  nnd development of plants and chickens and  on the well-being of cattle, enabled for the  flrst time to have healthy light instead ot  darkness in their sheds.  Tndeed, the discovery of WHSTDOMTE has  during thc Iaot nix yearn completely revolutionized gardening, Riven a new stimulus to  poultry breeding. Increasing the egg-laying  capacity and fertility of chickens, haa greatly  Improved the health of cattle and is now being used In domcntlc and household requirs-  mcuts.  3  -2  =1  S3  ***1  3  Distributor^: JOHN  61 weuinartcn St. 'W.  Jrs\.s  CHANTLEE & CO., LTD*  .���������. rm. mm,   r% ���������. ,n, r* *-������"*" .mm  i  ,;ui4.uaiiiuau.4U.....um...mmu...im THE  CB.ESTOK  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston. B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3^00 to U.S. points.  O. F. Hattes. Editor aud Owner.  ORESTON. B.C., FRIDAY. MAR. 22  Speed Up Bridge  at least 75 per cent, of those who  graced the curlers' bridge with  their company, and which gather-  ���������'.".���������.,      X   '''��������� ���������  ing may well he assumed fco bp an  average one df the kind in these  parts. ���������    ,y..  Plenty of Money; Now Let's  Have the Roads  tables    of ��������� players  :j _���������  Twenty five  were in evidence  whist given by the ourling club on  Thursday night���������-the largest turnout for an eutertainnient of that  sort in many years.  This   attendance   surely    oroves  During the eight years that Col.  Fred Lister represented this district as an -opposition member  many assurances were given by him  and by those who backed his candidature, as to generous treatment'in  the   matt er   of public works   that  that the   game   is no longer a so-l wt>w������^   *������������   forthcoming   when   th������  called society classic, and from now  on will have the field all to itself  where cards are resorted to for  public entertainment.  With the new turn "o affairs it  would look as if a revision of existing procedure must b������ effected sf  the maximum of sociability is to be  on tap at these driv.s.  Thursday night four hands were  played at each table, accounting for  an expenditure of about 25 minutes  Sn order to allow each player a  deal. Assuming the evening's play  will go two and a half hours not  more^han six tables will be visited  by those skilfull enough to win  every time.  Hot only does the present style of  play hamper the get, or keep, ac  Quainted  spirit of   the age, but is ~  anything  but  satisfactory   to   the  player    who    is     bracketed     with  novices at   the  gamr   and   has   to  stick out four hands of this often  times exasperating ������fi<?rt=  *  To give everybody a run for their  money two hands should be the  order of play and a time limit of  not more than ten minutes for the  two round hand. Folks who re  quire more than five minutes to  dispose of thirteen cards are taking  things altogether too seriously for  party  ���������KiXmt.ltatm,  VJOi.ser v a ui VS  power in this province.  tiasb^July fortune smiled on the  Conservatives, and British Columbia ia now under Conservative rule  ��������� and. the constituency is atill represented by Col. Fred Lister.  Dialing the legislative session  now closing $7,500,000.00 has been  voted for new road construction  within the next twelve months and  another $2,500,000.00 has been set  apart for repair work on highways  iind bridges.  In the province there are forty  constituencies represented by 48  members, and there is a matter of  $10,000,000.00 for road work, or on  an average about $250,000 per  | constituency, witb the figures due  to run higher in the interior as  there should pe little call for government .aid with road improvements in oity constituencies 3uch as  Vancouver, Victoria, Nelson, New  Westminster, and others.  But   even with an   allocation of  developed most of the roads to a  pointy where the $100,000.00 or  more assured for 1929 should pretty  well solve the- Valley"s main highway construction problem.  With   this   respectable   sum   to  dispose of every point in tbe Valley ought   to  he sure of such eon  sideration as to remove even a sua  picion  of favoritism   having been  shown.  The money is to be available at  jthe first of the month,, and with  none too much.prosperity obtaining  with the orehardists tiie past year  the colov.el will b������ well advised io  have an early start made on every  one of the local projects so that the  man on the land can work to  advantaae off the ranoh for a few  weeks at least.  By whom much has been promised of him will be much required  sn this highway matter, with a  square deal For every section" regardless q? who got the majority  last July���������and no quibbling about  settlers' and tourist highways with  such a generous allowance to  dispose of.  Polly*   Krayenko; ^ateyw K^  George    Mitchell,    Douglas}.* McKee,  Gladys McCullough,   "Gilbert McCull  ouRh, Manning Powers.  Lumber Fob Sai,e���������One and two-  inch 8-foot lumber, h!1 widths, $10,per  thousand feet at mill near Porthili.  Monrad Wigen, Cre&ton.  F.  H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  t������latlngfl solicited.  *������������������   CRESTOf-f.  ��������� B-'C- ���������'   -:fy ���������  Christ GiwG'n, GresU-ri  SUNDAY. MA&GH 24  ORESTON���������7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  united Church  K?sv. R. E. Cribb, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  2 30 p.m.���������OATS YON.  7.80 p.m,���������ORESTON.  Theatre  Lister School Report  Big  Display  Latest Styles  and Shapes in  Ladies' Spring Hats  on  display.  Mon.,Tues., Wed'y*  MARCH 25,26,27  S. Ao SPEERS  $200,000.00 Col. Lister-will wow be  expected to make good some of the  alluring promises made by himself,  and on his behalf.  Insofar as Oreston riding is concerned   advance   notice   has  been  given that only preliminary  work  will be done this year on the much  talked   of   Kuskanook-Gray Creek  road, in  which case it would seem  clear   there  are   np   undertakings  calling for large appropriations in  this  Constituency, and as half the  population is located between Boswell and   Kitchener   it will not be  out  of   the   way   to   assume" that  about $100,000.00 will he available  for work in,Creston Valley.  With   this  rather  tidy   sum   to  come and go on notice is served on  Col. Lister  that  this  district will  expect  action   on   every   travelled  highway.      The work  started la9t  fall on betterments in the Canyon  Lister Huscrofb   district   must   be  con tinned.    An early start should  be made at surfacing, aud widening  where necessary, on the North and  South highway.     The Kuskanook  road,   more   particularly   between  Washout     Creek     and     Wilson's  quarry, should have attention right  away ab widening  out the narrow  places, and   the. high way between  Kriokson and Goatfell put right.  Under the Liberal administration  the annual grants have been on  quite  a generous   seale   and   havo  Miss Curtis, principal of the Lister  school, has issued the following report  for February: Highest standing,Cyt*ade  8^���������Geoi-ge Mitchell and Billy Yerbury  equal. Grade 5���������Douglas McKee,Polly  K.ravei.ko. Grade ���������������Frank Yerbury.  Grade 3���������Douglas Sinclair, K.irk Beard  Harry Kravenko. Grade 2a���������Gladys  McCullough, Cyril Bird, Manning  Powers.-.'Grade 2b���������Kitty Beaid, Ray  tnond McKee, Katp Kravenko. Grade  la-^-Frank McCullough, Toub Cowley.  Grade lb���������-Joyce Gordon, Alice Well-  spring. Perfect attendance ��������� Cyril  Bird;   David   Uuwley," Tom   Cowley,  The   World's  Famous  Evii.r-i.-i9 OUTBOARD MOTORS  DURING the mediaeval period two nel,  the Old Countrv had long eng  During  Featuring four new motors, 2-J-  to 20 h.p.% and with speeds from  S to 45 mtles per hour.  More fun than flying,!  Now is the time to place your  orders for Spring delivery.  Write me for Prices mid Folders.  F. G. P.0G������8rs, Preston  ._ _ _ ..Coring towns in  /JL^the Old Country had long engaged in a rivalry as to  which brewed the hest beer. During a dispute one day in  early spring, between two brew-masters, one from each of  tha towns in question, it was claimed by one that the Beer  brewed by the other lacked strength. To settle the dispute,  the following test was proposed: Each hrcw-mastcr was to  .consume n gigantic tankard of the beer brewed by his  'opponent, after which he was to stand on one leg and thread  0 needle. The loser claimed that a #oat that had butted in  through the fcirclo of men surrounding the opponents was  responsible for hia downfall. The winner laughingly replied: *It was the Bock  {Gerrhan word for Ampin the beer.*' From" that time it became customary to brew a  special dark beer called "BGCK. BEER" und place it ou. sale In the Spring oa each yca/r-  h  OCK   BEER  mny he obtained on Saturday, March 30th, 1929, and thereafter, tit.til the limited  supply la gone, from the Government liquor Stores in bottlea or on draught In  ������f.ny Heetiaed place nt tbe flame price as regular beer. Bock Beer is the Brcw-rs1  Trent, nn exceptional brew of high grade Beer 'and agod (lugered) for a*,'-, un usually  long period. It is a very -wholesome und. nutritious, beverage, the highest achievement of the skilled Brew-master. Order early to malce sure of a supply*  Bock Beer, browed by tbe Vancouver Breweries Limited, Westminster Brewery Limited, Silver Spring Breweries Limited, and  Victoria-Phoenix Brewing Co. Limited is guaranteed -to.bo -absolutely puro beer.    Have a ease delivered to your homo for Easter*  f\^f&STfrfy������r  tei_i _i.,r  *-fii!.w������y!^f-ff;,^li!yg;  Thi* advertisement _ not publiahed or delayed by the Liquor Control Board or by th*  Government ot bru-isit Columbia. THE  CBESTON BEVEEW  2>������JK*0������ Sign Out  *fEyes of Love"  An interesting comedy drama, well  played and well presented Was seen At  tbe Grand on Wednesday night when  Creston Community Players offered as  their ' second - annual '  "Eyes of Love."'  There whs a large attendance to  greet the presentation and the encouragement given the players hy the interest shown did rouch toward sua king  the play a success.' Everyone left the  theatre weii pleased with thetsvensng's  nerfoi*H!H.*fic^, and very little Hdvsrse  criticism was heard either of the presentation as a whole, pi* of the individual players,  The play itself is one of the best lhat  haa been offered to a Creston audience  by local talent. Comedy parts are  bright without being exaggerated mid  the story itself carries an interest that  is y exceptionally well sustained  throughout the* first and second acts.  The rhort third actrhowever, falls behind in interest and for this reason the  players? were faced with "the problem  of carrying; through the last two  scenes of the third act nf ter ibtesHSstin  the story had reached its elsEaakj This  is the fatdt of the play itself and those;  last scenes lacked in strength should  not .blame either the players or the  director.  The performance gave evidence of  careful preparation and efficient direction. Any criticism that might be  made should draw attention to the  entrances which in some cases were  not timed-as smoothly as they should.  have been. It is quite impossible to  properly rehearse a play such as "Eyes  of JLove" without having a proper  stage available for at least His or eight  rehearsals and the suggestion is offered  phnf, the Community Players should  try to accumulate suSSsienb fum&t to  ���������?*Qttk>!6. t-hesii to securi* Lhe thest-rs for  rehearsals next season. The following  is the cast of characters:  Carolina, a Nfgro servant, Miss Jessie  White.  .Gailya, an* adopted daughter, Mrs. E.  Winchcontbe.  Reeta, a t%ve-faeyd friend. Miss Irene  Huscroft.,  Salt jWade,  jUeetaV  brother,   Jfcl.   O.  ��������� y Purchase. -:.?.,,���������  Mrs, Barry^ailya's foster mother.Mrs.  J. W. Ciaig.f a '-���������������������������-  Laura, a lively honsemaid. Miss Beth  FuUiHtti. : ."���������,'; y: ~..:.,.S,..  Clarke, a busy .butler, B. B; Stall wood.  J ndge  Barry,  Gailyk?s   foster* fathfer.  F. P.? JUevirs.  yy?' ���������; *.;-..  Royal Man tony Burt's rival,W.Stubbs*.  JEan H-in k.:r;, the Enanoleu man, Mait.  York. ���������>:'-���������-���������*������������������ ���������'"?,/f..y??-y;?--y  .  s  sn the audience who  ,Um. ..**  ���������AT  ' \  THE  M������mp  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  Men's Shmwem  Each of the,ten players gavel an intelligent portrayal'"of the -part assigned  to them and the excellent; manner in  which the pin y was 'handled speak s  well of t heffgood judgment shown by  the directors in assigning roles to they  Mrs. Craig, Mrs. Winchcoriihe, Miss  Putnam, Miss Huscroft, Mr. York and  Mr. Lev its ui-e the members who took  part in last year's play and whose  efforts wt*re"%gain well received.    The  sjrsrt-  Nrs. York and Mr. Frank Staples, the  latter directing, rehearsals' and handling the costumes.  A pleasing feature of the evening's  entertainment was the initial appearance   of    Oreston's    newest-    musical  organization,, the   Players*   orchestra  made up of riV Goodwin, conductor; G.  H. Kelly,  fax.*:phone;    Lionel   Moore,  violin;   Floyd Celli and R. Chandler,  cornets; Ted Staples, piano.      Musical  offerings were weii received   and Mr.  Goodwin deserves credit, not only for  the work done but also on the score  that he is willing to devote his time to.  the encouragement of amateur theatrical   sffrsrt of   this  kitiu.    Including  orchestra arid the Community Players  more than a score of Creston's- young  people have been spending their spare  time this winter in  a manner profitable Loth to  themselves and the community.    Such effort deserves encouragement from everyone."  It is to be hoped .that the annual  performance of the Creston.Community Playershas become* fixture. Tbe  district has come to look forward io  the yearly Splayg and Wednesday  night's crowd is a most emphatic show  of Appreciation. Rehearsal*? often become irksome-; nevertqpless are not  Wfiohoiji beneiit to the players themselves, who have the added' satisfaction of providing, the? town with an  evening of good wholesome entertaiu-*  ment,  * B"srsTANDBK.  overhauled and foi this work his shop  is fully equipped.    If you need st tank  for boiling spray, or any new valves or  fittings he can  handle your require  merits at very moderate cost. '  -.  The young .people <>i village mid dis-  -trict"had;Mr. and Mrs. Chas.- Botterill  as guests of honor at arPat home at  the Parish Ual! Friday night when the  newly weds ware handsomely remembered with many useful miscellaneous  gifts for the new home.   Dancing was  the-feature of the affair,   which  was  thoroughly enjoyed by all present.  P. H. Watson of Ymir was a business visitor here at the end of the week  and during his stayeonipleted the suits  of his ranch property on Grand view  Heights to M. U. Brown, a recent  arrival from Calgary, Alberta, who  bas b* en occupying the house for the  past few months. The price is said to  be1^2000. and the deal������was put through  by. P> H. Jackson.  I  ������a  nn  1 *  -a-rveeis Delivery  Service in Alice Siding  #_*/��������������������������� ���������ftv/as+'f  JL.mP���������'&!'ir BrfL/Bf  mE8*������S2fc������&n  p;.rr o  ant  in  ,sj!y the  the" play, was  taken   by Mrs.  Wm9rhk^l6*fem .  A  and  Msi&isiWBB'������������������fiMimBs������i&������������m..  Full stock.    Priced rigfht.  serves special mention. Gailya's  happy smile and bright personality as  portrayed by "Mrs. Winchcontbe was a  most pleasing part of the entertainment throughout. a  The Community Players are to be  congva?.uiatt������d on ! heir success in securing'four ne'w members who were  able to measure up to the standard of  acting set by older .members. The  roles played by Miss White, Mr. Purchase. Mr. Stall wood and Mr. Stubbs  were   outstanding   for   the   spirit   in  Am Mih^skthoiii,  "^ X^hichjLhey were acted.  Shoe and  Harhess   Repairing " Assisting in  the  pi*  if.n.ti-.inv  production   were  SB  REG. WATSON  CHAS. BOTTERILL  DRAYING anti TRUCK SERVICE  } COAL,  WOOD^ SAND,  GRAVEL  PROMPT  ATTENTION  GIV^N  ALL ORDERS.  Try Us Once  R...J. Long returned last week from  Vernon, where he has been attending:  a directors meetiua of the  Associated  Growers. ���������'..'���������_ ":���������'/������������������'" '.'..  Jas. Murphy is now doing .his travelling by auto. He has just purchased  the Ford lately owned by Rev. Mr,  Greer at Creaton.  Miss Jean Craigie has joined the  central telephone operating staff at  Creston,.. .-.'..,  L. Campbeli of Kingsgate was visiting with HJricksdn frietidsjast week,  Mr. Harrison?)r Fernie was.a business visitor here on Tuesday, a guet-t of  Sam Fraser. f-,y  ?  The road grader has been at work  this week, and has certainly improved  the tr^vellingffon the hills on both  sides of the high level bridge.        "  "���������'���������,'--���������"������������������. A '������������������'..-...  ">.'.;-���������**ifti? :.:"';-��������� 'J",'-'''   "'  Brieksdn yfwfisj^ery? largely represented , in ^therfy crowd oi^yW^nesday  nightfatttirestoh for the play,*-Eyes of  L6ve."   '     '  .,  Commencing February 1st I am inaugurating  a Tuesday, and Friday afternoon delivery in  connection with the rural mail service.  Will deliver anything from small parcels up to  500 pounds? delivery to be taken at mail  box location.  Minimum charge of 10 cents^ JStage leaves  Creston at 4 p.m.1  Tp ensure delivery telephone 'instructions must  reach us by 12"o'clock noon of mail days.  _,  PJS   _   -#%- '-WE If53 _\_ ss������ b a . a  ricCneAifl  t* *T*  SLAB tWOO'D  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.  OHLjAJsL 0# KlOIMjE3I^.S  Ford   Gars  .l\|0"W   OH   JLrisjp 1J3.V  Let������:us; know your wants in Used Cars  for the coming season.  ������      Headquarters for Kolater and Marconi Radio*]  i*?& g73> KT* g\_ri 1 ET" S3      "i*^** __.. J731 _\ _*"** C*  PflLMEf!    A.     MAXWELL  SEMVICE ON ANVTNI'NCfe OI^CIRtftTCD OV CjaSOLINE  Local and Personal  The run of spring weather the Valley  has experienced for almost two weeks  was broken on������-Thursday morning  when"a heavy, wet snowfall of rbout  three inches was encountered.  Rev. , W. A. Gfeei-'s 'sale of house  hold goods still continues until everything is sold. pining room otiite,  large couch, dishes, pots,'pans, baby's  .crib, fruit, senlers, piano and bench.  Attractive prices.;  Vic. Paulson of.the Kootenay garage  Cranbrook, spent the fore, part of the  week on a-visit at the Creaton branch.  J. W, Hamilton has just taken delivery of one of thn closed models in the  swell 1*926 Cheviolet sixes.  At the t������rganation nieetin*������ off the  dii ec tore of Creston Vally Co-Operative  Association on'Tfiursday. last F. Knott  was re elected president, and T. R.  Mawson was given his ninth successive  term ns secretary-treasurer.  Mrs. R. Arnold (nee d'Pelaise) and  ner little daughter, Muriel, left on  Saturday for Vancouver, where they  will visit for a few days before leaving  for Sydney, Australia, where they  will make thoir home in future.  At least sixty couples wore out for  the Rod and Uun Club St. Patrick's  dunce ut the Grand theatre ballroom  on Monday night, which was a most  en joy-the affair. Music was by Mrs.  Lister's Orchestra,' with Q. Ii. Kelly  nasfoting with tho oasunphosao.  Press despatches from Ottawa under  tlio date of March 13th, announce tbat  Mhjov Mallandaine baa been promoted  to tho rank of boutonant-colonel to  command tbo Kootenay regiment with  regimental hoadquartoi e ut Cranbrook,  ttucctiecling Lt. Col. Moffatt of Fernie.  O. W. Humphrey of South Slocan,  was renewing HctjuainturicoH in this  Beotion at tho fhht of fcho week, Ho is  pror-klt-nt of Creston riding X-ihoral  Association and ati.U������K that u convention lo nominate a Liberal candidates in  "Wont Kootenay will likely bo hold  next month.  With tha apraying aeni-ou to dttit-t  whoi-tly Bam BUH-nHtrup remind a that  nigiit now it, tlu'tiiiHito Iihvc muehimsa  j. li-@_r-0 is a Tide in  the Affairs of Men-  ?>  II you can learn to save one dollar each  week regularly-���������unfailingly���������the tide of  success Will carry you along. Perhaps, few  people realize that the training gained  through systematic saying will be worth  more sib-" itself thai- the actual money set.  aside.  This Bank will be glad to have your account  IMPERIAJL  BANK  OP GANAJQA  CRESTON BRANCH        =        -        ��������������� W. ALLEN, Manager  Branches at Ivennere, Cranbrook end Fernie ^  fmBBBSAAAwamAmm*UBmtmmum  18S  JL v3UL_L    JL vJ^JK-Ct  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in if. fa easy to  spend on Crines or may be lost  or stolen*.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Banic  ���������will accumulate rapidly. 0  Small or large accounts are welcome*  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  653  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Found $20*000,000  R. J. Forbes, Mannger  Creaton. Branch  insBsa  BURNS&COiTiPANY,LiUi  MEAT MERCHANTS  jTRY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dlflh, easy to servo.  SHarnrocH. SrcfMii HA*a* ������$AC���������jN isne!. LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government Rrjuled, liipfhout quality,  FRESH nd CURED FISH  nil viirlot.00,  Choicest BEEP, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  &VJKMV& itLPJZAL, JTUUjLJlKr  ftJttiJ  ,t"ierM.j������pii������ fptg prcxloctlon nnd produces* better poultry.    Boy the best. iHMgwgffl  ���������t^ffVgp^sra^T-Tsyy,*?  s������t=8i5s^as^steaK������sttew(������^i*jsaai9  THE   REVIEW,   CEESTON,   B.    C.  Blending Red Rose Tea 13 an art. To obtain the fine  flavor and fuU-bodied richness required years of experience*   Every package guaranteed. 78  m*. W*&   r������^* ^t^~ ^t^r *-**���������������     *��������������� -mm* -������������<������  BED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE Ss extra good  In the best package���������Clean, fright alumimim  AXIS     JU4 V X*     **���������*" * ..*W X C* _XJt     A.   Following* the unsatisfactory result of grading the 1928 wheat crop  of Western Canada, a veritable deluge or protest and complaint has pottred  in to Dominion arid Provincial Governments, Wheat Pools, Grain  Commission, Grain Exchange, and all farmer organizations. Mercaants and  "business men generally, suffering because the farmers have suffered,  add  ���������tlieir  protests.  ^XfAjS ,01LLI.XV������       -\44.        VjAUtWaOAU        jV%*  v>c^^������Tf% r.^\4.  so one  feature  has called forth more vigorous objection than has the practice of mixing.  It is quite true that everybody does not see eye to eye on tais subject,  and farmers themselves are sharply divided on the issue whether or not  mixing should "be absolutely prohibited and made an offence under the law.  While many favor such a policy, others hold the opinion that if mixing  was entirely disallowed tjjere would be a terrible glut of low grade and no  grade grain on the market, with resulting" enormous loss  to producers.  The Saskatchewan Grain Inquiry Commission has gathered within its  own province a mass of evidence on this and allied subjects affecting the  grading and marketing of Western grain, and proposes to carry its  investigations further afield in Manitoba, Alberta, British Columbia, and  Europe, in what is recognised as tlae most determined attempt yet made  to find solutions to some of tho acute problems confronting the Western  grain grower. In due time the report and recommendations of that  Commission will be laid before the legislative authorities.  Kaiser  Cost  Germany  aVUilIinnc  mt������..4,..trmm.r  V.VtmVV  !t-ar  Abdication Has Saved Country Zasxgo  Sam In Salaries  It has been figured that Germany  in the iast 10 years has saved $125,-  000,000 in salaries to the former  royal rulers of, the empire. Before  the war the kaiser cost Germany  $5,264,000 a year. Then came three  hings���������of Bav������ria, Saxony and Wur-  temburg���������and seven grand dukes,  -who cost Germany more than ?5,-  000,0Q0. Besides these royal "appointments" the other expenses ot  the imperial system brought "the annual expenditures up to $12,500,000.  Of course there had to he big armies  aud geiiefwisy iiici*������i5ised Cost of  show   under   the  4*     --,--- *  -    J.UV4I  ������,rtiirAWv.v,J3,l.*  but this further cost could hardly be  estimated.    ���������"'  ������������������������������������������������������������-  FARENTS  unDtKSlOUU  THIS BABY'S LANGUAGE  "We thought we were going to lose  our baby, teething," says a Kentucky  mother. t'He couldn't digest anything and was getting thinner every  day. After one of his fretful, crying  nights, I thought of Castoria and got  some. A. few drops made him comfortable, - and after a few doses, he  seemed like a different baby." Doctors everywhere recommend purely-  vegetable, harmless Fletcher's Castoria for' colds, constipation, colic and  other ill-s---.Of babies and children, and  millions of mothers know its gentle  influence is best. Avoid imitations.  The Fletcher signature is the mark  of genuine Castoria.  Protect Your Health atid Your Pocketbook  0 cold weatfcer faeattlt <at low ���������������st  pal s^e ftssc^  -������������3������������-* ass -vvflc;iBmm ������crvx,.nusi wusii 1111-ifit.  Made tsy Tlie Canadian Shredded Wheat Company, Ltd.  Education By Mail  B.C.  Rural   Correspondence   Courses  -v;.:?--,.. Cost $18 a Pupil ������������������������������������.- ;���������'?.:.���������'  Rural ?.; correspoha<bnce school  courses in British Columbia, cost ������13  a pupil, while; the ordinary public  school student costs the province $70,  according to?- information  tabled be-  committee  fore ,the  public  accounts  of the Legislature.,  The committee was informed that  350 pupils in outlying parts of the  province obtained their elementary  school education by means of the  correspondence classes, f  There is. however, another form of mixing in regard to which there  are no two opinions. It is unanimously denounced as an evil, and one that  is costing the farmers of Western Canada many millions of dollars  aiuaually. Furthermore, control in the case of this particular form of  mixing rests, not with Governments or Wheat Pools,, or Grain Commissions,  but with the individual grain grower. ~  The form of mixing to which reference is made is that indulged in by  so many farmers of sowing seed of mixed varieties. Instead of sowing' only  pure seed of one good variety,, the seed too frequently used is a mixture of  different varieties, white wheats mixed with red wheats, wn'a consequent  loss in value of the crop harvested. Thus the original mixing takes place,  not in country or terminal elevators, not on board ship, not in the wor.!d  markets, "but right on the farms of Western Canada,  Investigation over a number of years has established the fact that  certain varieties are best adapted to certain districts. This information is  available to every farmer. It is his for the asking" from his nearest  Experimental Farm, He should secure this information and then sow the  variety which grows best in his district. He may not be able to afford to  purchase sufficient pure, registered seed of that particular variety to seed  his entire acreage this year, but he should get a few bushels of such pure,  registered seed, sow at in a prepared plot, and thus increase his seed supply  on his own farm.  The frosts of last Fall make it necessary that all seed sown this spring  be first tested for its germinating qualities. Strong germination is necessary  ip wheat, oats, barley and flax. Strong plants having healthy vigorous  roots withstand adverse conditions such as spring frosts, insects, disease,  better than weak plants. Farmers will be well advised, therefore, to sena  samples of theii- seed grain to th^ir nearest Dominion Seed "Laboratory -ants  !mve it tested. "       ' "  ;  There is still another form of mixing on the farm which is even more,  disastrous, that is the mixing of weed seeds with the grain through 'the ur.e  of impure and not properly cleaned seed. Governments "and railways combine to run special seed cleaning machinery demonstration trains through  tlae country. Governments build seed cleaning plants. Nevertheless/tons  of weed seeds are sown annually, as well- as mixed varieties of grain, as  was definitely proven by the seed drill survey conducted in Saskatchewan  a couple of years ago.  Western Canada farmers must begin at-the beginning in dealing with  this mixing evil. First, dt is essential Oiat all seed sown be of one jyood  variety, thoroughly cleaned, with all weed seeds eliminated, and tested to  demonstrate its germinating qualities. With the groundwork thus laid for  the production of clean, high grade grain, necessary further steps can and  should be taken to preserve thc identity, grade and standard, of that grain  all the way from the farm to tlie ultimate world market.  Alberta Dairy Products  ���������   i -���������������������������   Exceeded   In   Value   Twenty   Million  Dollars For 1823 Season  Alberta's  dairy products  for  1928  exceeded in .value $20,000,000, which  represented  8.3  per cent,     of    total  UgliOUlbUia.       -      ������44.m,mlm.Hm\.4.04.4.f mm.*4. ��������� m.4. mm    .  Marker, dairy commissioner, - told  delegates; at the recent dairymen's  convention in >Edrnontoni There was  a marked improvement in "the grade  of cream supplied by producers ana  in the quality of creamery producea,  he declared. _     -  Area Under Pasture.  The total acreage jiader pasture in  Canada in 1928, was 9,528,043 acres.  Reduce Aviation Expenditures  British Government "Decides To'.. I*c s-  sen. Appropriation -For This  vypni'  ..-."< -      ...-    ."-'���������'��������� i ..���������'-..���������������������������        -. -  ? British estimates for?,, government  aviation expenditures? during 1929  presented to the House of Common*  by Sir Samuel Koare, air. secretary,  total $81,000,000. This is a decrease  of about $250,000.  In connection fv/ith the estimates  Sir. Samu&l,-sai,d the new airships  the? R-ltiO and^the R-101, should b������  completed early in the financial year  "The two airships should begin th*  trials in the spring and I hope to; s&  the flights to overseas bases'.such a  Montreal and Karachi, achieved dur  irig the year," Sir Samuel added.  A DANGEROUS MONTH  imamMBBBsaa.  It sometimes happens that a man's  iisefulness ends when his salary is  raised.  An elephant's bath requires  pounds of soap and, more than  worth of the purest Indian oil.  1B0  $100  Over   $40,000,000   worth   of   damage was done last year by fire in the  British Islea.  Mothers     Always     Dread     the  Blustering March Days  No month of the year is so dangerous to the welfare of little ones as is  March���������the month of quickly changing weather. One day is fine, the  next cold and blustery. One day dry,  the next wet and disagreeable. In  spite of all. precautions the littits  ones will take colds and these colds  often lead to more seiiious troubles.  Mothers, when the first symptoms  appear���������sneezing, redness of the  eyes, running nose���������Baby's Own  Tablets should be given at once. They  will rapidly break up thc cold and  prevent the more serious complications.  Mothers "who keep a box of Baby's  Own Tablets in the home - always feel  safe���������just like having a doctor in the  house. The Tablets are a gentle out  thorough laxative that sweeten the  stomach and regulate tlie bowels,  thus driving* out constipation and Indigestion and relieving the baby of  the many childhood ailments which  are the direct result of a clogged  condition of the bowels or a sour  stomach.  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by all  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from Tho Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  iiWiiliiliPiiii  SiM Neither pretty pictures nor "colorful adjectives, will  SVi dye a dress or coat. -Ittakes real dvesto do thefworfsf1  dyes made from true anilines.  Next time you have dyeing to do, try Diamond Dyes.  See how easy it is to use them. Then compare the  results. Your dealer will refund your nioney if you  don't "agree they are better dyes.  You get none of that re-dyed look f rpin-Diaihond Dyes ;  no streaking or s^ijii^rJu^iitiS^P^lspi bright'=neW  color.y And- watch/the "way they ke-^p their, brilliance  through 'wear arid -washing. They are; better dyes f,  because they contain plentyofreal ahilines-^-from  three to five tirties more than other dyes. But ybu pay  no more for them than "for" ordinary dyes  The white package of DiamondfDyesis the original  "all-purpose" dye for any and every kind of material.  It will dye or tint silk/ wool, cotton, linen, rayon or  any mixture of materials. The blue package is a special  idye, for sillc or wool only. With it you can dye your  valuable articles of silk or wool with results equal to  the finest professional work. Remember this when  you buy. The blue package dyes silk or wool only. The  white package will dye every kind of goods, including  isilk and wool. Your dealer has both packages.  u*i  Easy to me Perfect^results -������^fe>  AT AI.Ii DIRXJG   STORES ^^0^  Foods Stay FresSn  JB. J������jB&8������    W ������Sf  The total acreage  In Canada    in    1928  acres.  under    pasture  W.A8    9,528,0ia  Simple Precautions Against FLU  Sore Throat   ��������� The Dagger Signal  Health Authorities Point Out Thc Necessity Of Treating The Simple Cold  At Its Beginninsr  "       Nearly every case of "Flu" starts with n simple cold.      At first tho  throat Ib nore���������often just a Uttle hoarse���������noon tho infection goes lower���������  then thr; chest is affected.     A safo plan is to gargle tlao throat three times  <tRlly wkih ������������������N^rvlHtffl^**���������\\\i.��������� will Icorp tho throat froo from pormn, If thoro  Ih any sign of tightness In the chest, rub on Nervillne���������every drop will  penetrate deeply���������congcaUon will bo relieved���������the cold will break up  ijuScltly. Many a dangeroua case of "Flu" can bo avoided by thia nlmplo  homo treatment.  Of courwo It Ih always wiao to tak-c aomo relaxing mcdlcino, nnd for this  purpose Immediate reau.in vvill Iws bccured from I>r. Hamilton';; IHIJa���������-they  purfc-o the oyotum of impurltleu und carry ofC a lot of diaoanc���������breeding  watttea.  'jiitiit t:omhim.Ui>n treatment 01 xvorvilitie arm ur. i-iartulton'n lJiilu ut  very cftecttvo Cor Grippe. Influeiizn. lSnd Cold������, etc., and can he relied upon  lu giv������ v������ry iiuU-iifueloxy ���������.'���������e.su.tfci.  Dairying In Ohanagan District  Tho North Okanagan district Is  turning increasingly to the dairy industry with profitable results'. Croam  cheques totalling $250,000 wore paid  out during tho past year.  Miller's Worm powders act so  thoroughly tliat stomachic and intestinal worms pa'sa from tho child  without being noticed and without  Inconvenience to the sufferer. Thoy  are painleaw and perfect lit* action,  and at all timoa will bo found a  healthy medlclno, strengthening tho  infantile t-tomaoh and maintaining it  In vigorous operation; *io that, besides  being an effective vermifuge, they  aro ton leal and health-giving ln their  effects.  !%'&%������%$'&ffifi4������������''!  iAfifcfis  ,������_  W'l  !#''  By living on hoard private yachta  moored on tho River Thames, near  Westminster, a number of Londoners  escape paying rent, rates and house  duty in return for a mooring feo of  three guinea;! a year.->  &-&  - M������ -.i.*"*   -mm    tr **.������*.,.��������� J 4 ft tW������������������i jVfc>*.  and Flu.  tft,  grippe  W,    N,    TJ.    17? 7  >���������-,  Covered  .with Para-Sani  Heavy    Waxed  IX^MWtiPZWSteMf      Popcr goods that usually  W^^^^^^^      stale In a cloy or so stay   ���������  ''���������^    fresh for quite a long time.   Try  it.   Get Puru-Sanl In the liandy,  sanitary, knife-edged carton ac grocer;  drugKist or stutioncr.   For less exacting  usesget "Centre Pull" Packs \n shqcc form.  W  w*w/'-1' >    ��������� *���������    <>���������   ���������   1  4r  /  /  ,���������������>J<y) iiimiirj ���������.���������in ���������,. mm ,i���������l,jpy.i-i������iinr I.IHITCD ������m ������ mmmut  HAMILTON      -      ONTARIO  Western Rcprcscntatioca:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASK, TUT.    T.EVTEW-    CITES'TOST,   B.    C.  //  PAS  FOR C.P.R  mm LINE  Wants (kmi& Tfr  DeYeion HeliuTn Gas  SHOWS B&tXXRO sukp2,*5js  Ottawa. ���������r The Canadian Pacific  Railway bill for branch line extensions completed its passage ** in the  House of Commons, when* it was given third reading-. Tlie bill emerges  Intact, with the exception that the  proposed Sutherland-to-Mclfort line  in Saskatchewan was eliminated in  the commons committee. The bill now  goes to the senate.  The measures authorizing the  Canadian National branch line devel-'  opments still stand for third reading  on the order paper In; the commons,  The bills have been heldup on. account of the budget debate, but will  likely soon be accepted and also  passed on to the senate.  The C.P.R. bill, being a private one,  ? okme up diirii^- the hour lh the house  set aside for private members8 bills.  It passed with little or na discussion.  The house also quickly gave third  reading to the bill which will incorporate Barclays Bank (Canada")  without amendment.  Operation Of British Dirigible WoUlti  Necessitate Obtaining Gas Here  London, England.���������"Development of  helium ga-s for use in airships in Canada is a possible development of the  building of  the  giant dirigibles for  trans-oceanic  transport by  the  British air ministry, Sir Samuel Hoare,  air secretary, intimated in the House |  of Common's.  He said it was hoped  to approach the    Canadian    government later to see whether it would  be possible to produce helium in Canada as the gas is produced and used  extensively in the United  States.  The two airships, he hoped, would  be ready to take the., air by spring  or early summer. ^  : If the home tests are successful it  4s proposed to make a flight to Egypt  and India, and. then to Montreal.  * Toronto. -:��������� Large quantities of  helium gas can Se produced from'the  gas wells of the Bow Ijt-iyerValley,  of Alberta, to the south of Medicine  Hat.       The production of helium In  Auto Driver Killed  Hon. James A. Robb, minister of  finance, who introduced the budget  is. the House of; Commons, on March  1. in which he trimmed down taxes,  reduced debt  and revealed a record  Trying For Record  Machine   Out   Of   Control   Crashed  ,T_~������._        ������ m%        Vk.a������������.a.a  jLtacu   o������uu   juUBSS  Ocean Speedway, Daytona Beach.  Pla.���������Lee 'Bible, 42-year-old Daytona  Beach garage mechanic, rode " to a  spectacular death in the 36-sylinder  racing car with which he was vainly  attempting to break the world's  speed record of 231 miles an hour,  made by Major H. O. D. Seagrave, of  England. Speeding at more than  three mile3 a minute, the machine  got beyond his control and crashed  into 'the sand dunes, striking and  killing also Charles Trauto, a news  reel cameraman. Bible left a wife and  two children; ,.      ���������  The accident, one of the most  tragic in the history of beach racing  here, occurred just after Bible crossed the measured mrie course at a  speed of 202 miles an hour, and wias  witnessed by a    crowd; of   approsl  BMFAINMAS  NEW SCHEME TO  HELP SETTLERS  Ottawa.���������Jt fleW assisted    passage  ^scheme to provide Canadian farmer .  with British' workers  has  been  announced by the Department of Imm  gratioai. IToung men Sn the Britit ���������  Isles who have not been able to fin .  the present ������10 steamship fare, ai-  to be recruited and after examination  by Canadian immigration authoritie .  will be lent their passage money b_,  the British government. The  move  nxent^ywill start' ^thm a month,  u  is expected, and    several    thousand  men.  will probably ee  "Srought out  this year.- -:'-y   ?   ?>--: = ff  The proposal  announced will  embrace a limited number of unemploy-  .1  ..,,... _    . .   surplus  of 589,782,000,  commercial Quantities "was first  ac-'       * ���������-������������������~ ������������������<-���������������������������������������������������������������  complished jn Canada during the war  as a result- of researches made, by  Prof. J. C. McLennan, of the 'University of Toronto.;  ; HeHum y is fnon-inflammable and  though less buoyant than hydrogen,  is much safer.  Welsh   Society   Of   Saskatoon   Gets  ^      Message From Scientist With  Byrd Expedition  "'"��������� Sasl-caltoohp^-A radiogram from the  Antarctic, relayed by mail by the  New York Times, _has been received  by Thomas Phillips, Saskatoon, from  Frank- y Davies,, in? which the: latter  ^wi^hfe^fthe S^kfi^onf *B^lshi Society  a; joyous Reunion for 1929;  Mr.   Davies,   at   one  time   an   instructor on the University staff here,  and now a ������������������ scientist with Command-  er  Richard  E.  Byrd,   in his expedition, to the South Pole, sent the message   on   February   28   from   *'Little  America," Antarctica, and it was, received in New York on March 2, too  late for the local celebration," which  took place  March  if   The document  will nevertheless, form "a    valuably  item; in.'-the; archives  of ;the^ Welsh  Society inv Saskatoon, ;.y  Expect To C-dmpkle  .*���������-. v   Railway In  ed;.miners, physically fit.    but    not  mately 20,000  spectators who  lined I necessarily   of   the    skilled   farmer  they sand dunes for miles.  Line   To  Steadily  Heavy Loss In District Occupied By  Paper-Houses- aa-jj,. '*'"'  London, England.���������The biggest fire  that "London, has experienced in a  long time caused heavy damage on  the south shore of the Thames in a  district occupied f^by^aper and tin  factories. Three hours- after the first  alarm flames were shooting 100 feet  into the air, a whole series oif the  "factories being- ablaze.  A large part of London was  iUuminated by the blaze. Scores, o������  fire engines and hundreds of firemen  were'���������".'��������� trying'-7: to prevent farther  spread of the conflagration. They  managed to avert danger : from  neighboring workmen's homes, although the''families fled, ..;  yOne of -the?; losses in, the fire, was  400 tons of newsprint ypaper.  Churchill   Being  Pushed Onwaro  Winnipeg.���������Within sight of the  sea,, steel laying workers are pushing steadily onward to Fort Churchill, terminus of the Hudson Bay Railway, and early in April, unless" the  unforseen occurs, will have complet-  ed their work. . .  Telegraph communication ��������� with  Churchill was established for-the first  time on March 12, and steel is now  within 12 miles of the port, stated Hf  A. Dixon, regional chief engineer of  the Canadian - National Railways,  here. Construction material for work  at the port already is en* route north.  &Wy Applications  For Assisted Passage  Telephone Service Increased  Hundred Line Extension Has Bccr  Completed At The Pas  The Pas, Man.���������It was announced  by Hf. Coddington, commercial superintendent of the Manitoba Telephone  system, that arrangements for another hundred line extension on the  switchboard irt The Pas exchange are  complete.  "When we took the plant over last  July, we had 237 subscribers," said  Mr. Coddington. "Today wo have  895, and it looks as if we will go over  Heavy Snow lit  Small  Two-Day      Storm     Isolated  Towns Near Denver  Denver, Colo.���������Small towns and  villages in the Rocky Mountain region were marooned hy snow that  covered highways to a depth of three  feet in places, following a two-day  storm.  The storm area extended northward to the Canadian aorder, spreading a white blanket "over Montana,  Colorado and Wyoming.  A group of high school boys res-  Approval <3iven Large Percentage Of i  Prospective Settlers  London, England.���������-Ih the thirteen  months ending January "31, 1929,- 6,-  583 families, and 28,468 individuals  not included in families applied for  assisted passage to; Canada, Right  Hon. Lf:e.'-M. Axhery^ secretary of  state for the Dominions, told the  House of Commons. Of these, 2,772  families, and 18,718 individuals had  "been approved and    2,140    families,  : ���������.- ���������To!,I^'-^bi^.-|fcwwe;;: ��������� -.  Manitoba Command Canadian Legion  Asks ^tction Against Communists.  Winnipeg.���������Eradication of Communism from Canada and the  .prosecution pft those yresppnsible, for  its spread, was demanded ih a resolution unanimously adopted at the  fourth annual convention of the  Manitoba command, Canadian I_e������  gion,.. British Empire Service League.  The convention also urged that the  Communists be prohibited from holding hie^ihgs in ^p^        schools.  Communists, the delegates declared, were attempting to instill their  doctrines into the minds of children  and the newly-arrived immigrant.  Communist ideals were being circulated in literature and songs "grossly blasphemous, seditious^ and con-  traryf to the teachings of Christianity.":   yy;������������������ ~a%p.   ���������   . '.p's      syP-'r  They    would    "demoralize    youths  nadd. would lead to ultimate bloodshed,  [revolution and the breaking dpvra of  j ail  religious  ahiEy bivilN authority."  class, who come under the  present  assisted passage scheme.  A survey of the various provinces  is at present being conducted by the  department and the number of men  to be assisted wiii depend upon the  demand for agricultural workers.  The new scheme is explained to bfe.  quite different from, the miner-harvester scheme of las;t year. The men  must demonstrate a desire to settle  permanently in this country, and no  , provision is made to provide return  fares at the end of the harvest- None  of the expense is to be borne hy the  Canadian Government.  While applicants need not have  farm experience, they will be carefully chosen witb regard "to physical  fitness and willingness to accommodate themselves to conditions.  The new program is to be s-upple-  mentary to the various assisted passage schemes already Sn effect. Tha  most ingportant of these is the ������2  steamship rats.for agricultural families, with free passage for children.  Want Police force  Similar To Motilities  Idea Suggested To President Hoover  To Stop Smuggling  Washington.���������A federal constabulary, similar; to the famous Royal  Canadian Mounted Police,? has been  suggested to. President Hoover as a  and 15,381 individuals had sailed for j means of ending? liquor ' smuggling  Canada. Theseyflguresdid not in- j across the Canadian and Mexican  cludc>the special scheme under which "borders.  Mr Force Criticized  the party of British -miners went to  Canada as harvesters. ..,���������������������������  ml' 400 mark" within   the "irt  ^o, cued Frank ^elson     74,    from    his  cabin near Mount Almagree, fifteen  months.  '"We intend to extend the long distance facilities north, to iFUn Flon  during the present season and we  have set aside $19,000 for this work."  Mr. Coddington said that the long  distance business originating in, The  .Pays waa.far beyond expectations.  miles f rom Vhe famous Cripple Creek  mining   district   of   Colorado,   where  he had been marooned without food;  The Disarmament Question  Left Large Estate  Toronto.���������William. Kellaher, ex*  cabman of Toronto, who died recently at the age of 83 years, left an  estate valued at approximately $200,-  000. Mr. Kellaher, who , arrived in  Toronto penniless more than 40  years iigo, willed $150,000 'to local  orphanages.  The constabulary would deal not  only With rum running, but also with  immigration smuggling, and the ordinary run of merchandise smuggling  operations now under tne eyes of the  customs service,  Russian Miners Killed  Moscow-   ���������  Twenty-rseven miners  were killed when a crowded cage fell  in a shaft near Ctorlovka, in the Don-  etz coaj b;  1   V*n������fla*  Pilot Has Freak Accident  HrltlBh Airman Had Propeller Sliat-  <������rcd In Encounter With Hawk  Chlco, Calif.���������Victim of a freak  airplane aocidont. Flying Cadet R. O.  Hamilton'. R;F.C, was forced down  in a ploughed field xieur Cana, Hix  miles north of hero, with the propeller of his pursuit plane shattered,  the result of an aerial encounter with  a hawk.  Cadet Hamilton, attached to the  TRrilish airplane carrier, H.M.S.  ITermea, now at Saw Diego, was flying* from that, city to Vancouver,  W.C., when tho freak accident  occurred.  Provo King Is   Recovering  London, Engl anti .-���������The papers aro  ijh'lnt;' iiv,''!^ prominence to the flrnt,  photographs of King George, taken  mince his arrival at Cralgwcll House.  They show His Majesty seated In a  hath chair In thc grounds with Queen  Mary utrmdfng beside him. Tho  photographs lend confirmation to re-  oeiit reports of tho Kiug'u. favorabt������.  progrcHS toward recovery.  Britain    and  U.S.   Must   Agree   In  Matter; Says Balfour  Bufealo.���������The ' question of Anglo-  American relations overshsHSows all  other political topics In.tho interest  of the British public, according to Sir  Arthur Balfour, chairman of thc British Industry and Trade Commission,  which is conferring with the steel  men.  ''Wa feel, in England," he said,  "that unless our two countries can  work in agreement, tho cause of chs-  arma*ment Is lost. Wo will lose tho  respect of continental powers and  ahothor war is on tho way."  Wiw Hero Of Ualllpoll  London, . England. ��������� General .Sir  Charles Ncwsham, who at an advanced uge, served in thc GalUpaU  and Salonika- defences and was  slightly wounded ancl mentioned In  despatches, ia dead u.1 too ago, of Cl  years.  Ho retired in 1012-4,  ���������SSmA*NAAA*I^U^MILlta~' -rtSf >if* 1*gf$Z.Z ' 11  ^ .. .,\m^ \.  Kellogg    Pact    Has   Wot    Changed  Policy, Says Labor Member  London, England.���������Joseph M. Ken-  worthy, Laboriie member of fthe  House of Oommons, bitterly criticized the British Government in?debate upon the 1929. estimates for? tho  air force. He said the government's  estimates bore no trace of any change  In policy since Britain signed -the  Kellogg anti-war treaty.  ttjjfnworthy   criticised   ths   *'sncr-.  mous cost" of   the   air   station   at  Singapore   and   also   tbe   utilization  there of young airmen and  "e-xpen-  slvely trained cadets."  "I could bave understood it two or  three years ago, before the signature  of Great Britain was affixed to the  Kellogg anti-war pact," he said.  A total of $2,600,000, a fifth of  which is������to be spent this year, ho  said, ia to be devoted to the Singapore station.  "If tho station is merely for defence of a new dockyard, tliat is on  extraordinarily large sum," he said.  Sir Samuel Hoare, secretary for  air, replied that the expense is part  of the general expenditure at tbo  Singapore base, and that Singapore  would bo capable of handling tho  aerial side of uny operations of tha  nav-7.1 base. \  "ISvcn if there wore no naval base  at Singapore, the air base would bo  necessary" Sir Samuel said, "as it !a  the cardinal point of our communiciv  tions."  W.    N.    II.    177T  Nobile's   Resignation Accepted  London, England.���������Tho ISxchaiigo  Telegrap.h Company naitl it had been  officially announced at Homo that  General Umhovto T-Jobno, commander  of thc ill-fated tlalla expedition, had  resigned hi;: rank an ���������OlnfiVo - Tim  resignation waa acceptca.  "THE T3E3N-POUKD SMILE'1  A. happy group of Britishers who havo jiiBt arrived in Canada under the  new tcn-pounc. fare-. Asked for comments na to the pofmihi-a movement under  this reduced rate, officials.of tho Department of Colonization and Development, Canadian Paclflc Railway, cay: "While we arc hopeful, of course,  that, consistent with tho needs of the Dominion, many will take advantage  of the opportunity afforded by tlio new rate. It 1s far too soon to state that  much may be expected. Indeed there are Indications that, apart from tho  first sillmulus arinlng from tho novelty of a new rate, thc majority taking  advantage of it aro not looking for agricultural opportunities, and cannot  , liwiri'forc be readily placed through existing colonization organizatlona, Tho  I  UaGvomont an a whole, therefore, may prove to be diwuppoiaLjia^,"  Wins McKee Trophy  Award For Meritorious Sorvlco Glvei*.  To Western Air Aco  Ottawa.���������Captain C. H. "Punch"  Dickens, commercial pilot of Edmonton, Alta., has received tho MeKeo  trophy award for 1923, ror meritorious service In tho advancement of  aviation in Canada. During the tweWo  months ho spent a total of 1,035  hours ln tho air, a remarkablo  achievement when consideration is  taken of tho fact tlaat Dickons performed most of his duty In thc northern sections of the Dominion.  Announcement of tho award wm  made by Colonel J,%L. Halston, mln- THE  CBSSTOK  ������EVIEW  Local and Personal  For SAtE���������Ford car, in   good condition, price $50.    C.Blair, Canyon.  Hay Fob Saxje���������Alfalfa, $15 a ton  at barn.    A. It, Bernard, Camp Lister.  Horses Fob. S-axe���������10 head of -good  ranch horses-, weight froni 1200 to 1500  lbs.    Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston.  SPRING  I have just received a shipment of Men?s Fine Dress  Shirts. They are an assortment of English  Broadcloths and I have  specially priced  them at  ������P ! ������������������u^ ^acn  V. MAWSON  Mrs. Jas, Maxwell was a weekend  visitor at Cranbrook, a guest of her  son, Denzil.  Cow For Sax.k���������Registered Jersey  cow. will freshen about May 1st. EL.  Andrew, Creston.  Pigs For Saiue���������Young pigs ready  April 8th,.WhiteCheshires, $6. J. W,  ParkssSiAlice Sidsn0'-'',-Oreston.  Mrs, S. Oaskell and two children are  visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs,  Beaton, at Kimberley this week.  F6r Saxje���������Cauldron kettle, 40 gallons. Also 2 h.p. spray outfit, with or  without engine.    P. Boffey, Creston.  The painters are here from Kimberley and are decorating the* interior of  tbe new W. |kf. Archibald residence.  bill Belanger of Cranbrook was  among the out of town - guests at the  St. Patrick's dance on Monday night.  The Legion announce their second  annual Easter ball at the Grand. Theatre balhnom on-Monday night, April  1st, with an admission of SI.50 to the  _'.._.������' ������     I...1: ������������������     P������       mrnmrnmrn...  |������t*n ite-Luci., nun muira Oy  wu>.o.  ASSMGUITURAI S0BY, ktmkl UUimH  Notice is hereby given that the  annual meeting of tho Creston Va,ley  Agricultural Association will be- held  on   FRIDAY.   MARCH 22, 1929, at 8  m.-,   at    the   Town   Hall,   Creston.  usiness: Preeentatipn of financial  statement and election oP*oflScei*8. F.  B. JACKSON, Secretary.  JERSEY HEIFER ASTRAY  &  Strayed from my premises on or  about March 3rd, Jersey h������������ife'r. Had  i-ope halter about neck. Re ward "to  party giving information leading to  recovery.    Geo. Cartwright, Ei-iekeon.  nod���������'"������������������ -Lhrnr Oil for S  fi  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE REXALL  STORE  GEO. H. KEI^Y  faff'm'BF  *U m     mgmm  You will, no doubt, need fresh covering for  your walls for the coming spring and summer.  We will be pleased to show ymi our assortment for Walls, Ceilings and Borders, which  include   Floral   and   Conventional   Designs.  A lor.      X'"n*������r..aVinrl       'Pil/ao        fin..-        "R������������*-l������*������/-vrv-������v������       At*  Also   Varnished  Tiles     for  Pantry.  A Double Roll contains Sixteen Yards.  Front l������c. to 85c. per Double Roll, in  stock.  Bathroom  C^^^^^W ^am^    ^Q^l ^E     ^*    K9 ESSl^S      ^^^S HJ^l  R^^    ^fi^^a E9 MaWft    ^HSflkBR      Bl      OS   EQ Hljjjjfc  In b&  Bl       gdi    jjn    S9    E9   E9 W. HS*j     Bj tBSS tS B9        H9j lfi*L Ifl    t* InBABmm Bl VfflBj     E9     1*9 E*a       Hs  Es tHl H^^y ^^^^jf    E5j    ^j^jf*^ H  WS     H Iff ffl Mmmji PJj   tR -fH^Jy flJ*flR H  IH     H     BS cPjagji PJmjj|  mpt^m*'\m\im I"! Jt  IVt %JF 1    "B"' |f"\  Vj^V^r Iwl 1     r*m I ^i   1  |        _**���������  I    \\Jm  Next Friday, 29th. is Good Friday, a  statutory holiday, when all places of  business in town town will  be closed.  Miss-Helen Robinson of Edmonton,  Alberta, arrived this week on a holiday j j  visit with ber sister Mr������e O, F, Hayes,  WH1 the pasty who was seen taking  a rue froni fcb& Canadian Legion Club  please return same at once wad save  trouble.  Apples Fob. Sale���������Jonathan and  Delicious at6Sc. box'delivered .in town,  or 50c. if boa returned. R. Stewart,  Oreston, ....    ,." .'...-_   '������������������  Mies Mary Bush arrived home on  Sunday from an extended visit with  friends at Blair more anci.Ooie.������un,  Alberta. ���������    r  J. Faulds, -who has been a patient at  St. Eugene hospital, Cranbrook, for a  couple ef weeks, was able "to return  hnnie last' w^ekt  Apples Fok Salb���������-Small sizes Mcintosh, Delicous and Northern Spy, 78  cents a box delivered in town. W. J.  Truscott,. Creston.  Trinity united Church SjHuies* Ai,d>  Easter bazaar will be held in ihe  church basement. on Saturday afternoon. March SOth.  D. A. MacDonald, whc is in charge  of C,P,B. tie inspection at Win field.  Alberta, spent a few days with his  family here last week.  The annual meeting of Creston Valley Agricultural Association will he  he.d tonight at the town hall, O. W.  Allan is the retiring president.  Mrs/Keith "kettlewell of Kimbei-ly  arrived at the end of the week on a  visit with her pare a ts, Mr. and Mrs.  A. Anderson.Victoria Avenue.  Blacksmith A. H. McKay is now  occupying fche neiv shop he has erect������d  on the two lots he recently purchased  on Barton Avenue, opposite the town  hall.  Rod and "Gun Club officials report  tbe arrival of'.Canada geese at the end  of the week. They ate about two  weeks earlier than* usual on the flight  north./   .--���������"' -.-���������������������������'  Lrqhobn AnpRed CHicKS-^Every  one a -money ma ker. \V ri te f or ?i'llustra ted catalogue which .gives official,  production averages. Don. Bradley,  Cieston.   ���������    -".?'* ' r-'.   "  The Shamrock t&a ami sale of cooking under:^ Presbyter.iiaii.fliadies' Auxiliary auspices at Mrs. McCreath's on,  Thursday   afternoon   last, was fairly  well patronized, -with a cash intake of.  $20.-   ' .-������������������'      ���������'-���������-'���������' SaSa"   ���������'   '"   ' "    ���������>  .���������'.-���������  At the March meeting of the; y.illage  council on Wednesday Jast il was dec-  idedto amend..the hours of wt������rl������ by-,  law to include biacksniith shops which  in-future wjll be ccmpelled to close at  6 p.m. ��������� i '-.r ..'--...   ���������  '"���������- Fob Saue-t-Orchard disc banow, 10  discs, Also spray machine equipped  with hose add one gun.. jBo.th these  machines haye been overhauled..and  are in good shape. "Chas, Murrell.  Creston.      .. * .'    "-\y      '  Mrs. Geo. H; Kelly, who lvft here  early In the year oh a visit at her home  in New Westminster, is leayipj; there  this week for San Francisco, Cal.!*?^  where she will probably renvain'fqiv,a  couple of months. ��������� y   ,   ". M  The recently organized Girles' f jHo  Gettev Club cf Trinity IJnited Church  were genoreu-sly rcnsehsbered at'their  St. Patrick's tea in the church basement on Saturday afternoon, at; which  the Intake-whb $20.'  Winners of cups at the 1928 falljfajr  ate aaked to call at the Imperial Bank  and secure them. The HHvt'.*\vai;e is  just back from the engraven**!* whore  the mimes of last year's' wlhners --A'ere  placed on the trophies.   '���������*  Pruning ia in full awirig, in all ovch������  ards and moat encoura,p;ih^; reports aro  enmirig to hand of prtifapettsfor li big  yield of winter apples/ Mclntdsh Ileds  and Wealthy, however, aro due to ex:  porlence an "off! year.  After a few days slay herb R;1 B.  SUplea left at the first of Iho week for  Kelowna. He cat!mates that harcUy  mown thain 100 tawn of .wpplcM arc. on  hund in the Okanagan, und theHc are  mostly Yellow NoWtona.  At the annual mooting of Sales,Sor  vice, Limited, ab Kelowna on Thura  day luat, R. Vt. Stuples w<ia rc-appointbd  aalcfi, mnnagcr for tho company for  11120", nnd announaom'uit wn* m������������rio  that the orgunirmtlon will not bo in  the market for n gr^uter volume of  busincfia than they oujoyod tho past  si'ikson.  Albert Johnson, who is returning  to Alborta to reside, has thin week  rfiHpoHur) of IiIh nlx-acic farm proporty  on tho K.V., about opposite fche Dan  O'Ncil phicu. Tho buy art. aro Mr. Nol^.  nntl Ml������a Hanson. Ther.������ io nbout. Hix  iit;i-.-h in tliu placo, moat of which ia in  alfair.i, wit-Is a Hmall tract, of bm-vk-ii*,  Tlu������ ih'til vbmh i -n*ih transactirvn.  With robins, bluebirds'; meadowlarks, violets, snowdrops,  .and other unfailing signs.of spring already in^^ evidence  it is not a bit too  early to  be busy planning spring  work on the land, and when it comes to planting we  ,     .would remind of our large and fresh stock of  ]BtJ31iI$L S-E]E__13fe .  ���������   y _ . y ���������' . "-'-'^.^_. *  TIRIQ'X-Si^r, yA.l^jB������'AiL.jFA.,"... OiLi^j'viu.K  SWEET GLOYBR,   CARROTS  ���������MikNGrOI-E>������ *. --  Also evervthiner in  Package SemdB���������Flow&tBf Vegetables  PRUNING SHEARS.  PRUNING SAWS.  reston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  I  CRESTON  T������o Stores  ERICKSON  ^^akin^';.. ^      Do the Wbrk of Two  Your busy season is about to itjirt.  Why not eliminate  :+ that endless task of hoeiiig yoiir^^egetable gardens??  .;^Ypu  know ydu  havesjpne hundred fand   one  other*  things to do.    The small outlay for this paper will  enable ypu  to  get on with yotir other work.    Ypii.  ���������will have no more worry about the weeds gaining on >  yqn-^the Paper will look after all that for you.  Drop into the store any time and we will bev  glad to  show you  samples and   explain the >  whole process.  STANDARDTYPE  12-inch, $i.35 per i^oii 133 lineal feet.  18-inch,    1.85  36-inch,   3.75  **  6.  *i  COMMERCIAL TYPE,  12ririch, $ .90 per roll, 133 lineal feet.  18-inch,   1.25  36-inch,   25.25  n  n  .i  n  We are stocking only a limited quantity and would  he glad to have'your orders early.  A -   _   _  p ^ _  i "   4^3 JT^ L-Ir _Cr _PQ_^I7  "Dry Goods.       Groceries.      Furniture.      Hardware  CWIIIlmt-v;������������lM^  m*^*iA*^A*%*i^m**^^  yWfa&Bti YtoMiff9 \W&tGK������  __^^_m ,__ MA___ Amm***m\ -M-M-k N-^^__M-*i__M_. _^HH__ ___H _M_M__. smm  __V___fa___.  mWrtiffi^ __l____l AWjmlsm *^UgP        LmmStV   ftf^ffjflilrf ^__rMm\*$*������        ___��������� -������_r ____������  Remember we carry a complete stock  of Pipes and Fittings and aro willing to  do your Plumbing work at a very  reaaonoble price.  Oxf Acetylene Welding


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