The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada on March 15, 1939 · 8
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The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada · 8

Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 15, 1939
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PAGE ElOHT Tim LEADER -POST, REGINA, WEDNESDAY, MAKCfT 15. 1939 King Defends Civil Servants From Aliack OTTAWA. March 15. Prime Minister Mackenzie King took J. F. Pouliot (Lib, Temiscouata) to task in the house of common Tuesday tor attacking civil servants who were unable to defend themselves. Discussing the bill to create a defence purchasing board, Mr. Pouliot repeated hia earlier assertions certain officials in the service were incompetent Mr. King said as leader of the house he felt it his duty to protect civil servants from such attacks and hoped Mr. Pouliot would discontinue them. The ministers were responsible fur their departments and officials under them and criticism in the house should be directed to the minister. Mr. Pouliot declared some officials thought members of parliament counted for nothing, that they were responsible to no one, and often refused to give information. This, said Mr. Pouliot, was his objection to the defence purchasing board bill. Another set of high. Irresponsible officials would be set up to do work which should be done by competent departmental offlclajs responsible to the minister of national defence. EYEBROW EYEBROW. Friday night a whist drive and dance was put on by the citizens of Eyebrow in an effort to raise money to take the school children to Regina to see the King and Queen in May. A large and jovial crowd attended. Visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. J. MacDon-ald, Mrs. Ron Hart and her infant daughter, of Mossbank, are in town lorafewdays. j d ml waiting to be in Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Taylor, of . " Weyburn, are spending a few days; as soon as electric power is avail-in Eyebrow visiting with, friends ! able. Although the power project and relatives. 0t J , J AID YOUR GUMS WHILE YOU CLEAN YOUR TEETH Here's a toothpaste that dues both jobs. Forhan's not only cleans your teeth safely and effectively Forhan't and massage aid your gums. Co-operate with Your Dentist What your dentist can do for soft, tender, bleeding gums is worth many times his fee. But even his expert care can fail if you neglect your job at home; To help your dentist brush teeth , and massage gums with A Forhan't (?C-.':jTp.-.-w x-rflMftvv ?.'. ;:. ; -HvW; . :Je) 1 La l H L. r m pi....: I Vl 4? -Aiootnpaste. IP LONG STANDING RHEUMATIC PAINS HAVE BEEN CURDED Also Arthritis, Gout, Lumbago, Sciatica, Neuritis and Kindred Ills . ENGLISH REMKDY ACHIEVES KKSSILTS 1X)DAY many who. hut a short time ago, were sufferers of Rheumatic affliction have had their pain relieved, their suffering eased. They were recommended to try Url-cones" and suffering gave place to joy as stiffness and pain faded away. Grateful letters telling of the relief secured through the ue of this remedy is the best indication that "Urlcones" does curb the misery of Rheumatic pain, often bringing sought fur results after other remedies have failed. LONG STANDING PAINS RELIEVED The swift and searching notion of "Uricones" helps relieve Rheumatic and Arthritic Paiirn Gout. Lumbago, Synovitis, Klbrositui, Sciatica and Neuritis. "Uricones" work to tone up the affected tissues and aid in the promotion of comfort and ease. Bom Mr lUllnallx Plrm Th Counter of KtenHorth VterauntTM Ailmorth Mr I jrr Hulv.n Blr . mrrle Hlr lmle Mullen Mr Robert VtIM liljr Mri Kr.., Lady Msftfsle Bnlkrlrjr lAdy ttrslcHl ldy I hubb FREE TRIAL We do not ak that you ahould p.v to Iry the "llrl-conea" treatment. VVa offer you on reauwit a FMEK trial aupply and lv you the opportunity to prove, without it. what "L'rlconea" can do for you. Whether you miffar from Rheumatir Pain, Gout. Lumbao. Neurit!, gclatlcs. synovltl. FIirolti or om allied complaint 811 In and mall thi coupon Immediately to Mr. H. A. Kmallman. Dept. 20-4. 41514 Ht. Catherine at. W.. Mont - in.m.vv;; r uiBiu Montreal, I "I tnry I ailments, Name Address Allmenr real, "tRH OKfH" AUK HOI ls AM r-l" l anrentian Aieneles. Munlrrei. . Mw r.v r.H Allots; COls-ON TO Mat. H. A. KMALLMAN. THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME teOOOK Sj DHES W THE KlTCHEM 1 fe HEH-MErt- FORAOT YWM 1 0OOO GC'EF.'MOlL A4D FOLD UP THE VJALL- fj FBONT X'Ulf'. I cam that err H bed whie a supcm Q lJSti?1 feg& I JOINT (1 ANOTHER. DCESS WO I "A '"fTT W- TTT I .T HAD BEEN HIT COMBMWHAilif A fl HOPE-HEH-HEH-1 Power for Goldfields (Special Despatch) GOLDFIELDS. March 15. Consolidated Smelters construction engineers, E. Styles and H. Tiedjie. of Trail, are visiting the Box property here. Construction is"""0 Q,Blr,cl '"a,tn 1 "ua ,n practically completed with crush- will not be complete Tor some time it is believed that sufficient power will be developed during the six-week spring run-off to turn over all the electrical machinery and get It in shape for production when entire hydro project is finished. Stan Gray, construction engineer, who has been in charge of construction on the Box property, is reported leaving shortly for Yel Jllowknife, where further construc tion Will DB UUIIC. . ..... . . . , M,A The l.DUU IOOI tunnel joining lake with Tazln will be completed soon and It is understood work win be resumed on Mud lake as soon as weather permits. Mud lake has been a source of worry to engineers as the slime is too thin to shovel, too thick to run and the lake is broken by a number of rock ledges which extend across it forming natural dams. FIRE HYDRANT COSTS $2,580 Installation of a fire hydrant and standpipe at the corner of 15th avenue and Mackay street, requested by residents of the districts recent ly, would cost 12,580, according to an estimate of cost presented to city council Tuesday night. When the petition for the hydrant and standpipe were made, the mat ter was turned over to the commis sioner for report. City council Tuesday referred it back to the commissioners to be brought down with the estimates. The waterworks superintendent reported that 980 feet of main from Lindsay street would have to be laid to meet the request. Pipe which was salvaged last year was needed for other purposes and was not suitable for the work requested. While 18 names were on the petition, only 16 properties were repre sented and one man was served by a closer standpipe than the one requested. Only 11 petitioners were the assessed owners of property. Eleven of the 16 petitioners were now well served by a standpipe at McAra and 14th avenue. The acting fire chief reported that a hydrant at 15th and Mackay street would be useful but was not. essential to the fire department. Rheumatic unit , Arlhrlllr Paint lurk si Ihrae iwlnl. Tin ahouldtrra, hip, n anrt ankle arc I he point ni o t tom-m o n I y af-lerted X-ray I n v eatiaatlcm often reveala o n n ptderabl dletorllon o t the bony alructurt. " tlrlcone " ailaik and help round the jAKged point of p o I o n crystal and pain . caueini exoee acid. nr kins to rectify tha rond 1 1 I o n a which ao often t'ue Rheumatic Buffering. SHOUCOEfiJjOtNT MffdlOl MtLTM TREATMENT MAIL ( 01 TON NOW. mail "1 .; a??- . I . r if m '""" Vlll tinnni. HI, i. ... .... . tlrase arlir in Hturk leilrrs. . I ,. I J isaJ -imii. imji I. Hlom . trad JfM"'" "j Mll. IMS. (OfA m m Provincial MRS. A. CINMNGHAM DIES AT DALESBORO CARLYLE. Dalesboro district, south of Carlyle, lost one of the early pioneer citizens in the passing of Mrs. Agnes Cunningham, who, after an operation of several years, died at her home in the T k. Ji.ll.i i- J I The deceased was born in Ontario, in 1876, and came with her parents, Mr. and Mis. Robert Hume in 1893 to Saskatchewan, or what was then known as Assini-boia, North-West Territories. Two years later she married W. B. Anderson, and was widowed in 1900. In 1905 she married 3. W. Cunningham, and continued to reside in the Dalesboro district. Her husband pre-deceased her in 1929. Mis. Cunningham leaves to mourn her passing, two sons, Edward, of Milverton, Ont.; David, at home; and six daughters, Mrs. J. Waddell, Weyburn; Mrs. F. Fuller, Cranbrook, B.C.; Mrs. Clifford Clark, Keller, Sask.; Mrs. J. McDonald and Mrs. A. Young, Carlyle, and Kathleen, at home. Another son, William, was killed in action in 1918. One brother also survives, E. K. Hume, Dalesboro. The funeral service was conducted from the Dalesboro church Friday, when a large number of relatives and friends gathered to pay their last respects to the deceased. The floral offerings were many and varied, and reflected the esteem of the community. Pallbearers were: E. Doughty, C. McRae, E. Hume, V. Hume, F. Sharrard, R. Frey. Interment was made in Dalesboro cemetery. MRS. THOMAS ROMGVE BURIED AT STENEN STURGIS.-The funeral of Mrs. Thomas Rongve, 63, who died In the Preecevllle Jubilee hospital, March 6, was held from the Sturgls United church Wednesday, March 8, to the Stenen cemetery. The service was conducted by Reverend W. Thompson, of Preecevllle, as sisted by Reverend E. Smith, of Pelly. Pallbearers were: Wesley Slmes, Rockford A. Brintnall, Carl Williams, Dan Campbell, Wilfred W. Ganong and Charlie Armstrong. Mrs. Rongve's maiden name was Alice Lee. She was born Oct. 5, 1875, in Edmund, Wisconsin. She was married in May, 1904. and migrated to Canada in 1905 where they settled In the Sturgis district shortly after the land here was opened up for settlers. She was one of the first women pioneers here. Their nearest town was Can- oia, Saskatchewan. Mrs. Rongve is survived by four daughters, Gladys; Mrs. Dave Gra ham, and Ina, of Sturgis; and Mrs. Joe Bates, ef Broadview; and two sons, Willard, of Hyas; and Gor don, of Sturgis; and her husband. RICHARD W. HONEY DIES AT MANKOTA MANKOTA. The sudden death of Richard William Honey came as s shock to this district Wednesday. A neighbor found Mr. Honey where he had apparently laid down to rest, dome time Saturday afternoon. Death was due to heart failure. Mr. Honey known as "Dick" to all, wan born in London, England, 50 years ago. He came to Canada when quite a young man and stayed at Pine River, Ont., for a year, coining west. In 1912. He settled on his homestead south of Mankota in 19 IS. He leaves one sinter, Louisa, in England, and 1 one brother, Harry, in Haxenmora. The church was packed to capa city with sympathizing friends' who attended to pay their last respects to a good citizen, obliging friend and neighbor. Rev, Mr. Cleasby, Hajsenmore, conducted the service and Interment was made in Mankota cemetery. The pallbearers were: C. Harphani, H. McKenzle, C Wilkins, A. Barker, L. Harth and H. Kingston. AIHtl I'll MONTAI BIKIKD AT LANG LANG. Rev. H. Kroeger officiated at funeral services Thursday at 2 p.m. in St. John's Lutheran church, Lang, for Adolph Montai, who died Tuesday, March 7, at his home in Lang. Interment was In the local cemetery and the pallbearers were: A. Schlcger, Adam l.aute nalaRer. Gus W'ollenberg and r... u...,v,k..ii nr t uiiiam Mundt, Yellow Grass, and Wm. I Btichholtz of Melville. P. Crlchton u in hu ids it i't'aiiDhtitriil I ll.,u.-1u I 0.,lo,,rf V',..n, lhr h ..w.v.rl tr, l I . t U , ,1 I i n Germany, before coming to Lang. In the old country he worked as farmer, and became a laborer vhrn he rame to this country in 1923, until In 1927 he became un- able to continue working to the . . , . ,,u .... , units ill ills ut mil. dtiuic inr uimi By Jimmy Hatlo Obituaries War years he . married Pauline Corning, of Karlenufka, Russia, which is now a part of Poland. A very religious man, and well educated in Biblical works, he attended church very regularly and was much liked by neighbors, relatives and friends. Mr. Montai has two surviving sons, Henry Montai, Weyburn, and his stepson, Karl Gorning of Germany. Four grandchildren are in Weyburn, and others elsewhere. Four brothers and three sisters predeceased him, one brother and one sister in Lang and the others in Poland. ITt'NA MAN DIES AT SASKATOON ITUNA.-William Wakeham, 58, pioneer farmer of Ituna district, died in hospital at Saskatoon March 8, His widow and two daughters, Mrs. A. McPherson, of Dinsmore, and Kathleen, at home, Burvive him. Other surviving rela-j tives are three brothers, Ernest, of Winnipeg; Albert, of Wilkes-! barre, Pennsylvania; John, of Ituna, and one Bister, Mrs. H. A. Rayner, Regina. The funeral was held from St. George's Anglican church, and burial was in Ituna cemetery. Born at Paris, Ontario, Mr. Wakeham came to Manitoba when his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Wakeham, settled at Deloraine, In 1905 Mr. Wakeham took up home- stead north of Ituna and made his ! home there until 1919. In line with preparations for this A mason and a plasterer byjtask, H. J. Sharp and members had trade, Mr. Wakeham worked on a lone discussion about condition the construction of a large number Of the railway stations on the present Canadian National main line, then the Grand Trunk Pacific. On leaving his original homestead, Mr. Wakeham acquired the T. G. Morrison farms near Ituna, which he operated until his death. He was well known throughout the district as an energetic, resourceful and successful farmer, and made of his farm home on the banks of Ituna lake a place of real beauty. ARTHUR RANEY DIES IN ONTARIO FILLMORE. Mr. and Mrs. James Good Fillmore, received telegram advising them of the death of their son-in-law, Arthur Raney, on Wednesday, March 8, at Cannington, Ontario. Mr. Raney and his family have many friends in this district, where they resided for many years, successfully farming five miles northeast of Fillmore. Mr. Raney contracted influenza during the epidemic of 1918, from which he never fully recovered, and in 1925 was forced to retire from farming. The family moved to Cannington, Ont, For several years Mr. Raney had been confined to bed. Left to mourn ate his wide (Gertrude Good) and three sons, Lloyd and Murray at home, Harvey in Toronto. J. L. CHKKTHAM DIES AT NOKOMIS NOKOMIS. The whole community was shocked by the sudden death of J. L. Cheetham, Sunday. Mr. Cheetham was resting in bed and when Mrs. Cheetham went to arouBe him she dscovered he had died. John Lemlngton Cheetham was born in Ontario Oct. 4, 1863. He was 75 years of age when he died. The funeral service was held in the United church Tuesday, Rev. R. C. Pollock officiating. The pallbearers were J. I. Jamleson, John Shields, George Parker, Ed. Fen-ske, Henry Fenske and R. Reed. BEER BY GLASS TERMINATION VOTE URGED eumuntuiv, Marcn is. a reso lution urging a plebiscite on ter mination of licensed sale of beer by the glass in Alberta still stands on the order paper of the Alberta legislature. The resolution, sponsored by S. A. G. Barie (Ind. S.C, Edmonton), was not reached during considera tion of private members' motions Tuesday. It will go over until Thursday or next week before it is debated in the house. Declaring "thousands of citizens" have requested a plebiscite on licensed sale of beer by the glass, the resolution urged that the government consider a province-wide referendum when the next provincial election is held. NINDAY I.IXTl'RK MOOSE JAW, March 15.-A lecture on "Can Democracy Survive" will be given in the Roe rojm Sunday, March 19, by Norman Freed, of the political bureau, Com m ii n us t party of Canada. The speaker is sponsored by the Moosel"1""". P,m . ,, ,,,. , .v. . , . Bi' be aure and get GOLD MEDAL Jaw committee of the Communist iH.ariem on caiuie-ih original and party. The meeting Will begin at ! senume from Haarlem in Hullsnd ihe 1 t"',,' 'ma11 'l1' eenisl. Ihe guud result 8:13 p.m. villi fulfill your expectation. Amount Spent By Branch Is Doubled Amount spent by the cc-opera-iiv and market! branch of the department of agriculture, have grown from J6.000 in 1932-33 to ll - 889 in 1937-38, the legislature was: informed by the answer to a question of Donald Laing (Lib., Ker-robert-Kindersley), Tuesday. The answer and the question follows: What amount waa aipanded by the cooperation and marketa branch of the oepartment of agriculture tn each of the rural yeara 1932-M to I93T-3S, lncluaive? 19.12-33 .. . 007 04 19.13-34 .. T.1M.S0 ii. ii -it T'Kl 1 11 fifata yearar 'm-JJ, u ''" 10 trading; 1933-34. 12 auociaUone. In cluding nine trading; 1934-34. 40 associa tion, including ao trading; 1935-J. 32 awociation. Including 4 trading; 1S3S-3T. M association, including 51 trading; 1937-38. 77 aaaociatione, including 74 trading. What waa the total membership of co operative associations in each of the calendar yeara 1932 to 1938. IncluaiveT Under the Co-operative Association act co-opera tive associations are required to report to the registrar for the calendar year. The total membership of all co-operative asso ciation reporting for the calendar yeara 1932 to 1937 lncluaive are aa follows: 1932. 17 820: 1933, 17,989; 1934. 18.229; 1945. 21.131; 19JS, 22,744; 1937 , 29.18. What waa the total value of the bus mess done by all co-operative aasociationa in the last yaar of record? Of the 426 aseo- ciattons reporting for the calendar year 1937, 298 were engaged in trading activi ties. The value of supplies handled waa 3, 012. 986.29. a a Mr. Lalng also asked: How many oushela of feed grain were supplied for winter maintenance in the relief year 1937-38? 8.710.023 bushela. How many tone of fodder were supplied In the same year? 402.745 tons. Approximately how many farmer re ceived such supplies? Approximately 70.000. What was the total value of (a) feed grain. (b fodder, (cl other winter agricultural assistance supplied In the aame relief year? la J5.03S.2O1.1O, (b) $2,858,-0848. (cl 13.183.823 79. Including freight on feed grain and fodder. What waa the total coat of seed and seed ing supplies handled by the department of agriculture for the aeedlng programs of the rural municipalities and local improvement districts? 819 470.801.4T. What waa the ratio of coat for admini stration to the expenditure tor supplies furnished? 1.408 percent. R. 8. Donaldson (Liberal, Lumsden). asked; How many school Inspector are m the employment of the department of education; (a) high school, and (hi public school? (a) Two high school inspectors as at Marcn 8. 1939: (bl 41 Inspectors of schools as at March 8. 1939. How many high school Inspections were made? The high school Inspector! made 770 inspections In 1938. How many public school inspection were made? The Inspectors of schools made 9.700 Inspection In the calendar year 1938. How many achool were auppned witn coal by the government during the fiscal year 1937-38? 1.636. School Notet $2,000 Needed For Plumbing Regina public school board mem- bers started working on the 1939 estimates at the meeting Tuesday night. of the schools, the main topic being the ventilation system and the con ditions of the toilet system, particu larly in Strathcona school. Regard ing the old system of toilet in Strathcona school, Mr. Sharp said they were "75 years behind the times." He estimated it would cost the board $2,000 to bring them up- to-date. In regard to the ventilating sys tem the board will employ W. J. Hastings to report on present needs of the schools. . Report will be brought in as soon as possible so that members can consider them in completing estimates. e Bank statement showed amount owing the bank in February this year to be $40,000 as compared with $72,000 the same period last year. Cyril Hampshire, director of music in public schools, was granted leave of absence on April 27 and 28 to go to North Battleford to adjudi cate at the musical festival. see Use of Haultain school on Friday night from 7.30 to 9; 30 was granted to organize a scout troop in the northeast part of the city. OIL BURNERS AT GOLDFIELDS (Special Despatch) GOLDFIELDS, March IS. Frank O'Grady and Harvey Car son returned from C.M.S. tar sand holding on the Athabasca river, here they spent ten days sampling. Six kegs of samples were taken to be shipped to the company's labora tories at Trail, B.C., where test will be made. With the growing scarcity of wood in the immediate area of Goldfleld. CM. and S. gave oil a six-week test this winter in the central heating plant on the Box property. Part of the oil used during the six-week period came from the Fitz-slmmons property in the tar sands area. The FHz-simmons plant Is located six mile south of the property sampled by CM. and s. At Kelo university, Japan, a gran ite monument has been erected to the memory of the departed frogs which have contributed their part to scientific researrh. When Poisons Clog KIDNEYS and Irritate Bidder ' Clean Them Out For 40 Cents Go to your druggist today and get this sale, wift and harmless diuretic and stimulant ask far GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsule and start at one to flush kidneys of wast matter saturated with acid and poison That's a good way to bring about healthy kidney activity and relieve that bladder Irritation which often causes eeanly passage with smarting and burning a well a resile night. Remember, the kidney often need cleaning aa well a I he buel. and some symplom of kldnev weaknesa may be: I2a,,lli u n nfl... n, lb, jl.irln I ha nih i -puny - -cramps in leg -backache and How many new co-operative' uaociation indents to the Game and Fisheries were regietered la each of the above ftacaliact approved by the law amend- ACROSS Ontario OTTAW A. The senate disposed or minor routine business in a . wm 1 1 1 1 1 JE UIKUl ,n adjourned until this afternoon rn a " wm ,aM tn fovern- mem bill to establish a peniten- naries commission. Tha upper house gave second reading to tha bill last week after it bad itassed the house of commons. Pratrieu WIN N" I PEG. Flushing geese by automobile and hunting of all gam before a.m. or after 7:30 mfnll romm llu r If,. W.nitnh. legislature. nH. c . . Davidson Sinclair of Vancouver was sentenced to three months in jail here by Magistrate Henri La-certe when he pleaded guilty to 10 charges of false pretences. Sinclair waa arrested while selling subscriptions for magazines which were not delivered. SASKATOON. Meyer Muscovite, proprietor of the Dominion Salvage Company of Winnipeg, plead ed guilty through hia attorney in city police court for having carried on business without a transient traders' license. He was fined II and court cost? and was ordered to pay the city license fee of $200. EDMONTON Discontinuance of federal aid in distribution of relief Personal By WHXIAM BRADY, M.D. : REFINEMENT AND POVERTY Animals or birds fed exclusively with ordinary white bread cannot long survive. They develop weakness of a progressive character analogous with beriberi (multiple neuritis) tn man. This, as we know now, is due to insufficient vitamin B. Animals or birds fed exclusively with plain wheat, the unbroken grain or the cracked, ground or milled grain from which nothing has been removed, can survive indefinitely, and do not develop the weakness called beriberi. This is because wheat is rich in vitamin B. Nearly all of the vitamin B (in deed the vitamin B complex, which includes Bl and B2 or G and sev eral other entities) is contained in the germ and in the bran of the wheat kernel, and in the process of milling refined white "patent" flour the bran and the germ portions are removed by bolting. Fortunately, people may obtain numerous grades of flour which are quite satisfactory for most baking purposes, under such names as whole wheat, entire wheat, graham flour, etc., and these are second only to plain wheat in vitamin and mineral value, In a survey of the nutritive value of bread made by Baker, Wright, M.D., and Drummond (Jour. Soc. Chem. Ind., 56.191T, 1937) the authors traced the Increasing use of white flour to the introduction of the silk bolting cloth in 1840 and of roller mills in 1870 to gratify a popular demand. They estimated that as a consequence of the great er refinement of wheat in the mill ing of modern white flour "the best I 1 REMEMBER-YOU CAN SHOP FROM THIS FLIER THURSDAY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY! STORE HOURS: 8:45 A.M. TO 6:00, P.M. Your Copy Failed to Arrive Phone 92561 1) mm CANADA jseed but continuation of federal ,., . , j v.. t n ..n minister of agriculture. DIDSBl'RT. AIU. Inquest into the death of George Met, unci of Nick Meti of the Toronto Maple Leafs National Hockey league "am' " U" mm Marcn -, . . ll,,a,A.J .... . wail 4- ivia mm uijuicu vutu iir way passenger train struck his truck at a level crossing near Dt da-bury, 63 mile north of Calgary, Saturday night. CALGART-City Clerk J. M. Miller told the civic housing committee that 19 companies approved by the Dominion government to grant loans to prospective home builder under the National Hous- inef em anna a-,. 1 at. s-a nsa Intattv ested tn making loans in Alberta. v EDMONTON Plebiscite on ter mination of tha licensed sale of beer by the glass within Alberta is proposed in a resolution to be moved in the Alberta legislature by S. A. G. Barnes and., S.C Edmonton). Mr. Barnes' resolution declares "thousands of citizens" have requested a plebiscite on the beer question since 1929. EDMONTON. An act to Implement the provisions of the federal municipal improvements assistance act under which federal aid is given municipalities in self-liquidating work projects was introduced in the Alberta legislature by Hon. Solon Low, provincial treasurer. Health fed members of the population to day, although getting perhaps twice as much vitamin Bl as people on a low income level, probably get less vitamin Bl than the parish poor of the 18th and earlier 19th centuries." From these facts three practical Inferences may be drawn: 1. It is a good health habit for everyone to keep in the pantry a stock of plain wheat and use it in various dishes in the daily dietary. I have a monograph, "Wheat to Eat," which give detailed informa tion, recipes and reasons for re storing wheat to the everyday diet for a copy of this send a three cent stamped envelope bearing your address. Ask for it do not send a clipping. 2. As a matter of real economy and good eating a peck o' wheat and a coffee mill or other home grinder to crack or grind it is a fine investment for any family. 3. Governmental or private organ ization in tha administration of relief ought to make certain that a reasonable proportion of the weekly allowance shall go for plain wheat aa a fundamental or basic requirement for good nutrition. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Food Rich in Vitamin B Please mention some of the foods that are rich in vitamin B. Also where the wheat germ you recommend can be obtained. (M. L. S.) Answer Plain wheat, wheat bran, wheat germ, brown (unpolished) rice, liver, fresh milk, evapor ated milk, dried milk, practically fhere Regina Shops for Quality at Lowest Prices 1 The Postman Delivered to fa This Morn a MARCH'' SALE FLIER Featuring bargains for everyone as well as many outstanding values for the home. MIURt ttHli! MliqiMllTiF all fresh vegetables and fresh fruits.' Wheat germ may be bought from mills here and there if the miller will bother to catch a few pound out for you. Some food stores and drug stores have it in one or two pound carton. , In Australia, fence posts exude). the fragrance of raspberry jam. The odor comes from the timbers of the umbrella bush, which ia used for the posts. ENO keeps you hale and hearty! A tetspoonful of Eno's "Fruit Salt" , in water makes so invigorating , "before breakfast" drink which not only relieves gastric scidity AND cleanses and tones your digestive tract but IN ADDITION actually reinforces your vital alkali reserve by natural means one teaspoon fill . of Eno being equal in alkalizing value to 8 ounces of orange juice. Make Eno iottyguard over your inner fitness. Eno nntmnt no lulpkMw, no north mintrot tmtlt. no fr, no onolgotic. f no u puro, m, pUotont, Thon if nothing jurt ot toast. CATARRHAL DEAFNESS AND HEAD NOISES I CAM A HIN EAR bCWWetniil OIL! Many case a ef Deafnesa and Heaa Noises are due to catarrhs) mucus' (matter) in the Eustachian Tube,; which connects the nose and ears. It ( Is necessary to remove tha mucus and open up the tubes and th other" air eaesagee ef tht head In order to. Improve Hearing and relieve Head . Nolies, Leonard Ear Oil Is vary sue- cessful In accomplishing this result. 4 Leonard Ear Oil provides simple,; eisy, safe home treatment. It Is not, put In the Ears but Is "Rubbed M Back of the Ears" and "Inserted In the Nostrils," and "Common Sense Directions foe Care of Hearing" which accompany each bottle telle you exactly how to take care of your own case. Price H.2S. foe sale at: TOl'B LOCAL DRUGGISTS Copy w FRUIT "SAir i EMS "mi FORWARD

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