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Creston Review May 18, 1928

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Array ft&i'i *ii^_  ���������K9  1 *H |h;  *t***fff^. ML* 9Bm* tHB^ ������25 _^^������m Sm\m^ SS \. 1 Wm^Sm\     'j ^B^*fc_       " JSBT tk\\. ^JKL\  Dfl? \/  Vol  XX.  CRESTON. B. C, FBIDAY. MAY  1928  No. 15  ���������'MBrMv^i^���������-M'Mf4Tfc *W      ^^4������ mm   *s* Ws*mm>^m*m*^mmr  May Meeting  Althodgh the attendance, at the  May meeting of Creston Board' of  Trade waa but two. ia excess of the  quorum stipulation of seven, the sea  sion turned out to be about the roost  animated of the year to date.. President Mallandaine was in the chair.  Everyone was agreed that Creston  should continue its Dominion Day  celebration und committees were  struck to look after the more.important details, with the president chosen  general chairman. Geo. Johnson: is in  charge of the sports; C F, Hayes and  S. A. Speers were delegated to draft  the programme, and Messrs. C. W.  Allan and R. J. Forbes are responsible  for financing the affair.  A resolution was adopted that the  school board be written to complimenting them on the start that has  b< en made at beautifying the grounds  a.nd pledging support at the ^annual  meeting if any' sunt is to be included  in the estimates to continue the good  work. In moving the resolution O. F.  Hayes took occasion to also compliment the Cemetery Company on the  decided impsovetnent already effected  in the burial ground.  At the convention of the Associated  Boards of Trade fat Boesiand next  uionth Creoton boaM *vili ire jrttroduee  its resolution asking thp department  of agriculture to station an agricultur  ist at OampfLister -and develop.?; a tle-:  sscuStraviGu isrisi H*ong uHjEgu lai-m-  b lg lines. With a decidedly improved  demand for farms in that area it is  felt that some such development  effort is warranted.  ' Attention was-directed to the Activities of the Sons of Freedom section -of  the B^O. Doafeho&omwho in i*>asauie&  -and speeches are conducting themselves in anything but approved  British fashion! A resolution asking  the authorities to take stern measures  to remedy the situation will be drafted by Messrs. Mallandaine* Allan- and  Forbes.  The. secretary was also instructed to  write the minister of customs asking  for definite information aerto jnst how  the much discussed fruit dumping  regulations are to be enforced' this  season.  _ I discussed. ��������� The meeting was presided  over by Andy Sinclair, president'of  the Farmers' ~ Institute, under whose  auspices the gathering was held. Mr.  JLandon spent Saturday and Sunday  visiting Ulster poultry keepers;  The Community Society had a very  fine turnout at their dance after-the  poultry meeting on Saturday night,  with visitors from Porthili. Wynndel,  Oreston. Canyon, Erickson and Kitchener. There was excellent music by  Mrs. and Miss Vera Lister. ���������.Alf.  Letoille donated a box ot chocolates  for raffle and the proceeds from this  and the dance netted the society jnst  about $23. The new piano was used  for the first time and is  very much  Village Council  1* j***,^^     lUws ��������� - ���������  KBtGhmmer  Miss Zonia Demchuk has returned  to Nelson after a two weeks9 visit  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S.  Demchuk.  Jos. Wi Bell of Kimberley was a  weekend visitor with Col. and Mrs.  Lister.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips of Kim  berley   were   Friday   to   Wednesday  visitors at the Phillips ranch ab Lister.  Rev. J. Uerdman was greeted with  a large turnout at the United Church  service on Sunday morning, the exercises being particularly appropriate  for Mother's Day.  Hilton Young of Canyon is spending  & few days here this week a guest of  Col. and Mrs. Llsler.  Mr. Mar sack of Salmon Arm, spent  Friday here making a survey of the  spud situation. He is assistant to Mr.  Denney in potato bug control  work,  A wedding of interest to LIb tori tea  was solemnized at Vancouver on  April 28tb, whon Klnnoth Demchuk.  and Miss Dorothy FItkal were united  in marriage. The groom Is a eon of  Mr. nnd Mrs. Sam Demchuk.  A. Letoille has juat completed seed  Ing   thirteen   acres   of  hia   ranch  to  alfalfa.   About Ova acres of this represents new 1028 clearing.  *4-  Kond maintenance work la completed in the Lister area and good work  has been., done with the grader at  widening and improving the highways  from tho school out to Col. Lister***,  and trom the Bowbury place to Malt>  houoca aa well ao to the Canyon road*  O. fi. ������i������ml������*m. !Nf;1vo*n, teoftK-syi.ty  poultry Inopoctor, had a dandy turnout for his mating on Satimlny nighb  ut  UIlk-la   |>. ultrving in general   was  Berth���������xo Mr. and Mrs. Boh am, a  daughter.  Mrs. Miller returned from Kamloops  on Sunday, where she has been   visit.  in*?- .  Mr. McAteer and Mr. Robertson off  Porthili, Idaho, were Friday callers at  Kitchener..  Harry Redmile is the first  Kitche  nerite to purchase a Whippet car.  Mrs.- McGonegal, Mrs. Payne* and  Mrt*. Mead of Creston were visitors.  with Sirs. Raf������otle On~SaturdHy.  News has* Just reached Kitchener of  the marriage of Miss Ellen Andeen  and-Alpbonse LeFage. K\tchener extends heartiest congratulations.  Miss Beatrice Molander and Laura  Andeen took in the Legion dance at  Oreston on Friday night last.  Miss Hazel Hobden was at her home  &t Huscroft for the weekend.  Mrs. Anderson^'Mir. JPevlin and, Mr-*  Laverne were-yBFeison visitors on Tues*?  day.     They   were   witnesses , in   the  Walb-jr'.case.  Mrs. Lindbloom and Mr. Joyce were  renewing acquaintances at Kitchener  this week.  ^Messrs. Fo'.sy, Devlin, Red mile and  Ellis were at Creaton on Sunday for  the baseball match.  t.HPOQ  picooiliou  It is stated here that a start will  be made before the end of the month  on a considerable sized gravelling-job  on the main high way at Canyon.  ������rover Kifer of Yahk is a visitor at  his ranch this week, and will be remaining for the balance of the month.  Hilton Young, who has been a hospital patient ab Cranbrook for the  past three weeks, arrived home on  Friday, and is feeling almost his old-  time self.  Second spray operations are undei  way this week in this district. The  show of bloom indicates a big ci\������p of  the early winter tipples, but winter  varieties are not quite as promising.  John Butler, who has been employed at Lumberton since the first of the  month, arrived home on n business  visit at the end of the week.  Canyon congregation of tho United  Church have sent a largely signed  petition to conference oflflcinls at  Vancouver asking that Kev. Mr,  Herdman be retained as pastor for  another three-year term.  Public school inspector Manning  wtiB'tiorc on" Wednesday last *m hit*  midsummer Inspection and turned in  veiy satisfactory reports on both  touchers.  The J. P. Johnston sawmill at fche  aiding Is being*'dismantled for shipment to Kingsguto, where he has  taken a sawing contract that will keep  the plant J^uwy about two seasons.  Mrs. Guy Browell of Nelson io a  visitor "here this week with ber  parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hickey.  May meeting of Creston village  council was featured by calls from a  trio of delegations looking for action  to abate the - dust nuisance in the  butanes** seefc?n������i. a d "-nation for the  Dominion- D&jr- demonstration, and  some drainage ahd other effort to help  with the school grounds'beautiflcation.  The meeting w������fe* in charge of Chair  man.F. H. Jackson, with Commission-  ers Cbetrington and Comfort in attendance, and the new clerk, Miss E.  F. Arrowsmitli, handling the minutes  and other details in very workmanlike  manner. ' ;-/ "_  S. A. Speers and Geo. Johnson made  up the business men's delegation in  connection with* the, effort to abolish  the dust trouble and were assured  that immediate action would be taken  to . tar or in fsome < other way treat  Canyon street^ from ."-the Premier  garage to noitfa of the Mercantile  store to abate the, nuisance'. *".  H. J. Forbes, for the board of trade  Dominion Day demonstration finance  committee made such an impressive  plea for a substantial contribution  that on motion of -Comfort���������Cherring-  ton���������$100 was granted for the purpose,  Geo. Nickel, who appeared on behalf  of tbe school trustees asking 'that the  commissioners make good a prom se  to do some ,heeded draining of the  seheo! ground -and alho to- do away  with an open difcGh. fared rather badly  as after a soirited discussion the conn-  cil refused to take action  Those wno are liable to pay poll tax  are warned tbatyboiiectmn of-"these  aues wis* eomnienee at once, sjon-  flrmatioh of an ioi*der f������ir 250 feet of  new hose was received from the Gutta  ^rcha^-Rubber^.^nipany'.- This is in  ���������f nifiimenr- of :������nr aSS������rAnc^giveo - the.  ffre.brigade at the April -meeting. ',  . Billsi for' the month ordered paid,  totalled $327 of which $112 was for the  shade trees set out last montb. * The  necessary motion prevailed to pur  chase eight-lots on Fourth street,at a  price.-Abfci S150 for the bunch for the  Village pound.: Two of them will be  used.for the purpose and the*sjthers  sold.  Thursday, May 31st, is the date set  for the taking of a plebiscite as to  Whether the village shall purchase the  grounds and buildings'of the Agricultural Association sib a price af $2509.  Miss Arrowsmith will be in charge of  the poll, which will be at the town  hall. An amendment-was passed to  the dog license by law whereby owners who fail to pay the license may be  summond into coort and fined for  their neglect in this respect.  A petition carrying about fiU sip*na-  r-cQueSblitJMC   tne  opening up of Fifth Avenue as a highway for the traffic frcm the K.V.  section. It was stoutly championed  bv Chairman Comfort of the roads  committee, bur. did not find similar  favor with the other- commissioners  and the compromise arrived at is that  an engineer be engaged to make a survey of uhe section from Little Avenue |  up so as to definitely ascertain the  improvement (if any) that will' be  made in the grade.  John Marshall  Death, Saturday  a native of London-  and came to tlie  in  1913, and was for  Mrs. Carr of Alice Siding was a  visitor here last week, with Mrs.  Ogilvie and Mrs. Andestad.  Col.   Lister,    M.P.P.,   and    W/' G.  Littlejohn   of   Erickson,   were    auto  viNitm*-? in   the   iVvnnde! section last  week.  Miss Emma Hagen has been home  on a short visit, returning to Kaslo on  Tuesday.  T. Svendson and R. Walde at rived  on Thursday to take charge of the  music at the Saturday dance.  The home of Mr. and Mrs. Wood  was the scene of a jolly party one evening last -week.-.__Dancing was the  order of the evening, with music by  Messrs. Svendson and Walde.  The W.A. held a meeting last week,  and it was decided to suspend further  meetings until after the busy  season.  The   Women's   ..Institute    at   their  week  CARD OF THANKS  IM*-*, .l**.*hn Mnrfsh*.!! ft-nd family vzlul.  to expiosra their sincere appreciation  of the many kindnc*Be8 ana sympathy  ���������nlin-wn them  In the ilhu������)u rind cfemlaii  of LhHi' Into htij������li.inri ������nd f ������thi������r.  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  Fall Fair  Grounds  Purchase Plebiscite  Ry authority of resolutions pas  aed by the Commiasioners of the  ViU&gse of Oreston, I am snutrnoted  to take a Plebiscite of the rate  payers of tho Village of Creaton on  THURSDAY, MAY Slet, 1928, on  tha following undertaking:  ARB YOU 1ST FAVOR oP the  Corporation of th������ Village of  Creaton purchasing the buildings  and grounds of the Creston Valley Agricultural Association at a  ., prioo of $2500.00 (Twenty-Five  Hundred Dollarn), with pay-  mwnfc������ made annnmlly of $500.0*0  (Five Hundred Dollars) until tho  eaid $2500.00 io fully paid, with  deferred pay men to drawing in  toroat at Seven Per Cent?  uic^vnaK    last,    wceb   ueCicteti   IA.I   liOtct   a  bi% picnic on the? fiats on May 24th,  but owing to. the rapid rise of the.  water this will be impossible. A .substitute date has not yet been decided  upon... Further.meetings of the Institute are also suspended until after the  ���������berry season.- -     y, " 1    1. ,   ~������.  ' Mr. and Mrs. "McCrtmin  of Urston,  Mass., and Calgary, Alberta, are  vfcd  tors here at present, guests of Mr. "and  Mrs. J. J. Grady.  Birth���������On May 13th, at Kaslo hospital; to Mr. and'Mrs. A. Bendette, a  daughter."  There will be a whist ' drive and  dance in the old schoolhouse oh Saturday night, 19th, under the auspices of  the Catholic ladies of*1 Wynndel.  Gents, 50 cent*; ladies, 25 cents; refreshments included. Cards at P.  Good prizes.  Wynndel baseball team and several  supporters were visitors to Yahk on  Sunday. A good game was staged*  with Yahk winning 0 to 4.  Anglican Church service on Sunday,  20th, at 3 p.m.  The evening on Thursday, May 81 st,  has been booked for a whist and dunce  that is being put ou by tho Wynndel  Liberals in the old schoolhouse, to  which tbe admission will he free and  everyone invited.  The dance of the season is announced for Saturday evening. May 26th,  at the old schoolhouse, with"music by  the favorite Hiid broth era orchestra  of Oreston. Proceeds to baseball club  and WomenVInstitute.  The heavy hand of death was felt in  the Alice Siding section at the weekend, when death summoned John  M������s-eh������!! on Saturday night, after &  ������peii of poor health that has pretty  well confined him to his bed for the  past two months. He was in his 71st  year.  Deceased was  derry, Ireland,  Creston district  some time employed by his brotber-in-  5a v?, the liite Andrew miiier. Ta IS20  the family arrived from tbe old land,  and have made their home at Alice  Siding ever since.  The funeral was on Tuesday after*  noon from his late residence to Si������  Andrew's Presbyterian Church, where  an impressive service was conducted  by Kev. W. A. Greer, after which the  remains were interred in Ceesfcon  cemetery, W. Mather, H. Reed, Victor Carr, S, A. Speers, Geo. Hood and  J. C. Martin officiating as pallbearers.  There was a large turnout of friends  and acquaintances to pay a last tribute of respect and the flora! tributes  eloquently bespoke the high regard in  which the late John Marshall was  held.  To; iBoars his loss he leaves a widow  and five daughters, Mrs. Sam McNeil  and Mrs. Theo. Moul of Vancouver;  Mrs. W. Kelly of Elko, and Jennie  | and Lucy at home; and two sons, Tom  of Vancouver, and Robert at home.  Rather  quiet   and  reserved   for   a  native son of ESrln, deceased was none  the less admired for his admirable  traits as citizen, husband and father,  and his passing wilt be sincerely  mourned alike by the family and all  who.fene w-hiasw--.���������^~~~-.-'  "'Those ^ememh^H'njr with floral  offerings were: family, daughters  and sons and grandchildren in Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. John R. Miller,  Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary, Alice  Siding Sunday School, Mr* and Mrs.  J. C Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Payne, Mr.  and Mrs. Pease, Mr. and Mrs, S.  Hendren, Reed ,& Mather, Mr, and  Mrs. Spratt. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Smith,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart, Stace Smith  family, Mrs. M. Young, Mr. and Mrs.  Paul and Stanley, Mrs. Hopwood, Mr.  and-Mrs. Frank Simfster, Mra. Sutcliffe, Mb. and Mrs. Victor Oarr, Mr.  and Mrs. G. Hendren, Mr. and Mrs,  J. D. Spiers, Mr. and Mrs, Hugh Taylor, Mr. and Mrs, Guy Constable, Mr,  and Mrs. S, A. Speers, Mr. and Mrs.  G. Hood, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Johnson.  SitrefmWr  Munioipal   Hall"  0 a.m. to 7  Polling plaoe:  Creaton.  Hours  of polling:  p.m., Towm Timo.  B, IP. ARROWS MITH.  Itctuirnisitf OiSSc^i-,  CrMtcin. May HI  1ft2ft.  Wynndel Women's Institute  Wyr������ndel Women's Institute met on  'Ihursday with the president* Mrs. H.  A. Bathie, in tho chair. Tho mem-  bers agreed to provide tho refreshments for tho community picnic on  Victoria Day, with buCiviemt homemade candy to supply all the children.  Visiting children will bo served with  refreshments free of charge, but  outside adults will be charged iJ5 cents  por plate. A hearty invitation extended to all. The tea collection  aim out equalled that of last meeting,  when SA.35 was collected Sot* the  Crippled Children's 1-Uind. Several  members responded to the roll call  with their favorite receipt-. It. was  unanimously decided to have a charter quilt mndo In the Institute coloro,  to bo rufia-ud during thy Humuj������r in aid  of the Community Hall building fund.  Chicken dinner and strawberry festival will be held later in the Hoaaon.  Tho membership at thin date Is W\  Thu it.-4k Ei������?NU*ti������tj������ wuru Mro, L Davte  nnd Mrc Mnlnrdw.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Pasommso and Mies  Hosle Pascuzzo were between trains  callers at Oreston on Thursday. Mea-  dames Martin and Dennes and Miss  Vera Turner were at Creston on  Saturday for the bulb enow,  Mrs. Whiteside and Victor Grundy  left on Thursday for Cranbrook, making tbe trip by auto.  Dr. Henderson of Creston was called  here on Tuesday, due the serious  illness of Harry Gammon. CP.H,  engineer, who was taken to the hospital  nt Cranbrook  on  the noon train.  Donald Cameron and J Sutherland  of Coalhurat, Alberth, are visitors  with Mr. and Mrs. Heap,  Mi us Eileen Heap was home for tie  weekend from Cranbrook, and waa  accompanied by MIrs Beulah Hill of  Cranbrook.  Mrs. Cam got back on Sunday after  a week's visit at "Calgary, Alberta.  Mrs. 8. McOabe and Mrs. Talerico  wore Saturday callers at Creston.  Mr. &nd Mrs-.. Simpler of Ci-uhlon were  Sirdar visitors on Monday,  Mr. and Mrs, Smith and Mi������s H.  Pascuzzo were Saturday, visitors at  Ynhk gueota of Mr. and Mrs. Walbh������  ei*B.  Mm. Aohloy Cooper of Trail arrived  on Monday on a visit with her dniigh-  U ������, r.3i.-, Jinn, V'.tt.^tny.-icih  Mia* Lily Wilson, who ftpenfc the  paat w������M������k with frlendm In Cranbrook,  arrived home on Sunday. ���������a^uv--ainc.-*  THE   REVIEW.   ������BESTON,   B.    a  Textile Plant For Edmonton  isdoocl test  11  BS'-'*02������&P& good  In clean, bright Aluminum  Mill, At Edmonton Will Convert  Western Wool Into Fabrics  Thc establishment cf a. plant in  Edmonton by the Western Canada  Woollen. JE&ilSs, litd., is contemplated  during the coming* summer, according to an announcement made recently. This project haa been under an exhaustive series of technical * experiments. The mill production has been  scheduled to inctjude a range of fabrics including blankets, light and  heavy 4weeds, overcoatings, velours,  flannels nnd.fattieri; types of cloth, fo?  which western wool is suited.  For Humanity !  Tlie -world scroll upon which, is inscribed the names of men and women  who have rendered distinguished service to the cause of humanity contains  no name more worthy of such, recognition than that of Henri Dunant, the  centenary of whose "birth in Geneva, Switzerland, was observed throughout  tlie world on May 8th, of this year, aaid who lived to the ripe old age of 82  years.  What service did Henri Dunant render to manWnd entitling him to this  honor? -  As a young man of 31 years, IXmant, author and philosopher, was travelling for pleasure in the summer of 1S59 in "Northern Italy, and happened  to arrive in the neighborhood oi Solferino just at the conclusion of the "battle  which is known hy that name, and which<jvas waged between they\usti*iana  under Francis Joseph II. and tlie Allied French and Sardinians. The ^opposing  forces were of about equal strength, the total cf men engaged being some-  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  THE HOME DOCTOR  Baby's Own Tablets meet all the  need that exists Ih every home where  there are young children. They are a  laxative, but do not gripe. They are  soothing, but do not contain one particle of opiate or other Ingredient  tliat can in any way do the slightest  harm to the most delicate child.  Baby'9 Own Tablets reduce fever,  relieve colic, banish constipation and  indigestion, check diarrhoea, sweeten  the stomach and allay tho irritation  that accompanies the cutting of teeth.  They qxziet the nerves and promote  health-giving  sleep  and  repose.  Wm^tWmWMM Mmmy  I    ^  -|f!^^i  STANDARD OF QUALITY FOR OVER SO YEARS  TOBOTK  STEESlSUraEIS  ^lppOiiiiuicui ������5 * \>puio������  In  fact they are as good as a doctor in  thing over 300,000. The armies met in the early morning and fought a san-} the home, and orica a mother has used  guinary conflict until about two o'clock in the afternoon, when the Austrians  were forced to retire.    For so short a "battle the losses were large, totalling  in killed, wounded, and missing almost 40,000.  Upon such a scene of carnage came Henri Dunant accidentally In tlie  course of his journey for pleasure. Suffering and dying soldiers left on the  field filled the air with, their cries and groans, but there was no organized  care for them. His deepest sympathies stirred for these fellowmen, who but  a few hours before were in the pride of health and strength, Henri lmnant  organized the neighboring villagers who did what little they could to cope  with the gigantic task of ministering to those whose lives might still be  saved.  Sat Henri JDunant did more. Th<s vivid and terrible scenes he had witnessed so impressed...themselves upon his mind that a year or* two later he  published his experiences in a small volume entitled "Un Souvenir de Solferino" (A Remembrance of Solferino), in which he advocated the formation of voluntary organizations to aid the army authorities in carrying out  tut:   xxiAnzjixa..   vi*������5������fcuvu   ir*    ���������*������  ring for the sick and wounded in future cam-  them for her little ones she will use  nothing else. Thousands of mothers  hear testimony as to this. Among  them is Mrs. Hurst, Pine Falls, Man.,  who writes:���������"I waa told to try  Baby's Own Tahlets by a friend who  had used them for all her little ones  and said she could not do without  them. After using them for my baby  boy I quite agree with her and certainly think they are the finest medicine In the world for little ones."  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by all  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  til  m IWH���������Jpwimi , i      i .1   ^ii ���������  Faces Carved On Building  *Nr������vur   !T-n������iruiitf-.ixtt-.    f\t    Ta-v-ot-trkn    Wm    SJ������������q-  ltatchewan Has Had Wide  Experience  Hon, George Scott is to be congratulated upon . his appointment as In~  spector of Taxation in Saskatchewan.  This is an exacting position, but Mr.  Scott has many qualifications which  would seem, to assure that he will  measure up to its demands. The new  appointee has had wide experience in  educational life, in business life, in  agricultural life, and in public life.  All this wiii be helpful to hini in his  new post.  Hon. Mr. Scott will be*missed in  the Legislative -Assembly, where as  member for Arm River he rendered  conscientious and able service not  only In behalf of his constituency but  also in^ behalf of the Province as a  whole. Whether as Speaker of the  House, or as a private member, he  consistently enjoyed the respect and  regard of members of all political  groups.���������Regina Leader.  Will Construct "Power Plant  Construction of the first unit or a  big power plant in the Estevan coal  field Is announced by the Montreal  Engineering Company���������-a "$750,000  project which will, represent the first  actual development of power in Saskatchewan by a central generating  station for distribution over a Wide  territory. * y  paig-ns.  The result was the  organization of the great world-wide Red Cr@sa  Society.  In this day and generation, with the events of the Great World War still  fresh in mind, it is tinnecessary to attempt any review of this international  neutral, humanitarian, organization.. Sufficient it is to say that probably no  other organization in the world's history has a finer record of achievement,  or ao completely commands the confidence and support of ail peoples. The  Red Cross flag and insignia is known and respected everywhere as a sign  of absolute neutrality among warring nations, and the highest standard of  self-sacrificing service to all suffering humanity.  Originated for service to the sick ahd wounded of armies in time of war,  its amazingly efficient organiEatlon and outstanding service during the Great  War so impressed the statesmen of the -world confronted with all the difficulties of after-therwar reconstruction of a well-nigh bankrupt civilization,  lhat the Peace Conference at Versailles unanimously called upon the Red  Cross throughout the world to remain organized and active, and undertake  a comprehensive peace-time work among the civilian populations.  To the Red Cross, therefore, the creation of Henri I>unant, was accorded  the distinction of being the only organization, apart from Governments,  recognized in the Covenant of the League of Nations, with, the solemn obligation imposed on all nations joining the League to encourage and promote  the organization of voluntary national Red Cross Societies, having far their  object "the promotion of health, the prevention of disease, and the mitigation  of suffering throughout thc worid."  Today throughout the world, the Red Cross with its tens of millions of  er  ailmentg  arising from  inflammation. Rubbed on the skin its healing  members, including all races, languages and creeds, is engaged in its mission | power is readily absorbed, and it can  Likenesses   Of   Men   Prominent   In  Chemical World Appear On Nelw  Structure  Faces of living men are carved in  stone on the new millipn-pound building of the Imperial Chemical Industries nearing completion at Westminster Exchange,  One of the faces is that of the head  of the concern, Sir Alfred Mond. All  the other carvings are said to be excellent likenesses of many men prominent in the chemical world.  The sculpture around the building  also includes figures of peacocks,  which are said to be there as a symbol of 'incorruptibility, following the  ancient tradition that the flesh of the  peacock is incorruptible.  Heat naturally flows from a hot  body to a colder one even in the electric refrigerator.  The promonotories on each side of  the Strait of Gibraltar are known as  the Pillars of Hercules.  lfa/&(jood\  ��������� HI  *$&m&������ 2S57  ���������*������ BABY   ������SS1PARS   SSSKS-  1 frUfT  Write  The    Borden   Co..   B  Nation-Wide Fame. ��������� There la  scarcely a comer of this great Dominion 'where the merits of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil have not been  tried and probed. It is one of the  world's most efficient remedies tor  pore throat, lame back and many oth-  of mercy. When Nature In a violent mood brings disaster upon a small  community, or a Province, or a whole nation, the Red Cross is tho first oh  the spot. Should an epidemic of disease break out, the Red Cross nurse and  voluntary worker, inspired by the heroism and humanitarian Ideals of Dunant and Florence Nightingale, aro active in the alleviation of suffering, Unceasing, too, is thc Red Cross educational campaign in tho promotion of  health and the prevention of disease. And should war again Inflict Mankind,  tlie Red Cross will be found better organized and stronger than over to assume the burden thus imposed upon It.  In the galaxy of the world's great humanitarians, Pasteur, Jenner,  Lister, Forence Nightingale, William Booth, Curie, and others, the name  of Henri Dunant shines brightly, while the sympathy which prompted hia  action on the bloody field of Solferino, and tho inspiration leading to his  conception of a great neutral volunteer organisation In thc causo of suffering humanity, continues to call forth tlie most splendid self-denial and service under tlio banner of tho Red Cross.  also be taken internally.  Farm   Construction  Film Industry In Calgary  Production of tho first of a series  of British films for use under Great  Britain's quota law will be started in  Calgary thlsS month, May 1. Local  capitalists, including P. Burns and  A. E. Cross, are backing the project.  Neal Hart will be tho. director of the  first picture, which v/Hl bo western In  ita flavor.  Worms feed upon tho vitality of  children nnd endanger their lives. A  simple and effective remedy io Mother Graves'' Worm Exterminator.  -t^u ityjf  taMK.  SPHI1UPS  ofMAO.w  ^ @   *  MtAOACMt  I.Hill ~mmm  1^ /ien Jtoo<d  Sours  About two hour a after eating many  People HuJter from sour (stomachs.  Thay call It IndlgeHtlon. It mean.? that  the MUisuach uervim have been over-  rtliwiululud, Then; Ju; axcem?1 ucld, Tho  wny to corrout It im with an alkali,  alkSi a������-a1rcJ,.fK������.*!������ mewy tlnvw <*���������*������ vol.  utm-i hi acid.  The  rlffht  way  Ih PhllHpV Mills  of  {.LwiSlficMfv -jtwit u   tgurrtelftjurri    ilotiO    In  muAnc. IL h*   ptettHu.nl,   efnolcat,   und 4 direction*----- any drug-Nto**,  harmtona. It has remained the ntand-  ard with phynlclaws In the 60 years  alnco lis Invention.  It In tho quick method. Results ������om������  almost flttritantly. It in tho approved  metbort. You will never use another  whon you know.  Mo Hiird to ������f������t th* ftanulna Phillips*  Milk ot Magnesia praacrluad by phym-  ctana for 50 yearm in. cnrr������e*Unjr ejre-  c&aa aoidfl. Koch hotUo contamj-f full  Buying Registered Seed  -���������., ..J..<.  Saskatchewan Farmers. Have Purchased Much Mere This Year  Tho Saskatchewan Rofiriatcred Seed  Association advlnos that fanners  throughout tho province have purchased more roglatorod seed tills year  than in any year ia the past and that  thoy aro becoming more interested  in good flood. Thoro has been a heavy  movment of tractors from United  Statod points to points In Saskatchewan thin spring ahd tho sale of motor trucks has greatly Increased. Evidently farmers aro becoming more  and more Interested In mechanical  power.  GYPROC Fireproof Wallboard ia  , used in the building of elaborate  country homes equally as much  as for garages; grain bins j poultry-  houses and barns. For repairs and  alterations ��������� for remodelling -r- for  partitioning off extra rooms���������it is the  most economical and satisfactory  wallboard on the market.  Gyproc protects from cold, heat,  fire, sound and vermin���������yet costs less  than materials which do none of these  things. Quick and easy to apply.  It can neither crack* warp, bulge or  shrink. By filling the joints with  Gyproc Joint Filler you get a smooth;  fiat, air-tight surface through which  fire, heat, cold and sound cannot  penetrate.  Gyproc cornea 3n broad, light, ceiling-lush  chepta of gypsum rock. Token any decoru-  tion���������"nd ia especially suitable fo_r Ala-  bastlne. Fuel eaved by tho Insulating  qunlitlcn of Gyproc will alone pay for the  coat within a few seanona.  Clip nnd fill In coupon for interesting fre������  booklet.  During  the  war,   Germany ralasd  12,000,000 men.  WRITE FOR FREE BOOK  Canndn Gypaum and Alahaotinc Limited,  Winnipeg, Canada.  Please oendma handoome free booklet, "Walls that Reflect  Good  Judgment,'* which  containa  valuable   information  on  Gyproc ana home decoration.  Name _,���������   Addrestd .'   "EMPIRE"  no oflJiivr.  .nt������nmmt*,  W.    N.    IJ.    1TSR  72W  em  ^lfe#%f^  t^^ss^^s^SSSS^  .������m*mmmm*m i\,iiJjm  XUEk  S&ESTOH.  "88  ./.pp  <^jw*g.  IMSM Bill WiiiiN  JAP TROOPS AND  NATIONALISTS  Shanghai,���������The Japanese 28th brigade under General' Sotoyama, bore  the brunt of fighting between the  Japanese and Nationalists forces.  General Sotoyama's brigade came  into contact with a force of southerners at Kotien, about 15 miles east  of Tsinan, and .disarmed many of  tliem alter stubborn resistance,.  When Sotoyama's forces were returning* to Tsinan they encountered a  powerful force under General Chen  Tlao Yuan. Fighting* was last report-  ed  still in progress with,  the  result  UIliiuOWQ.  S Chen Tlao Yuan was formerly governor of the province of Anwhei and  commanded the three nationalists  armies which succeeded in cutting  the Shantung railway April 30 at  Ningshui. ���������'"'.������������������  f T?he Japanese were continuing today their attempts to uisdim. the* nationalists as rapidly as they came in  contact with them in the entire Tsinan area. The Mikado's forces had  occupied the bridge"'across the Yellow  River at Tsinan and other strategic  points.  With tlie exception of the two encounters with Sotoyama's forces most  of the fighting was of a minor nature.  Woisid Foilow British Plan  United   Farmers    Of   Canada   Have  Scheme For Co-Operative"  Stores  Winnipeg.���������-An elaborate scheme  for the organization of co-operative  societies on the British model'is now  being drawn up by the "United Farmers of Canada, according to W. M.  Thrasher, secretary of the Saskatchewan section of that body. It is hoped  to lay the foundation of a system of  stores which will ultimately extend  all over the West.  The central  body  in -Canada will.  ������!   .S   uuuuowuu,   uavc   uxe ��������� u^ui. Ly   v-u-  operation of ;iheTeat British. "Wholesale Co-operative in Manchester,  which, serves millions of customers in  hundreds'of'stores'all'over the United Kingdom.  Share capital in small units, Mr.  Thrasher stated, will be subscribed to  start stores, and safeguards will be  erected/to prevent fany one shareholder from becoming predominant.  Though called -share capital, the stock  to be issued will virtually be debentures in nature, since yt will receive  only a fixed return on the investment.  PROMINENT FINANCIER  New Money For Ireland  JLondon Mint Is  Striking -Coins For  Free State  Dublin. Ireland.���������A .j. few months  hence the people of the Irish. Free  State will begin-to handle new coins-  intended to -displace British, coins in  local circulation. The contract for  minting wsfcs given to the London  Mint; which has submitted JDublin the  first strikings and now -will proceed  with production, beginning witb silver coins. i  The new coins will be of the same  value as British* coins .up to half-  crowns and no higher denomination  wilIa  m������ ccineu a������. present..  has been made for  than  Looking For New President  University    Of    Alberta    Will    Seek  Strong Man To Fill Vacant  .;. Position.  yf Edmonton.���������Hqn. JPerren Baker,  minister of education, will leave  .shortly for points eastyon a tour of  investigation that will have as lltS) objective the location of likely appointees to the vacant presidency of the  ^University of Alberta.  He will go right across the Dominion,  to  the  Maritime  provinces,  and  ���������may also cross the line into the Eastern and middle states.  It has not even been decided yet  fthat the new university president is  to be a Canadian, but other things  f being equal, the preference Sviltha*--  yftu rally be given to a man- Canadian-  ��������� ���������'bora or at least Canadian experienced.  May Consult League  Possibility Of China and Japan Submitting Dispute To Geneva  Geneva;���������A protest from China to  the League of Nations over Japanese  military action in Shantung is a possibility, Cheng Loh:, Chinese member  of the League Council, said to the Associated Press correspondent. He. adds  he was awaiting instruction from his  government at Peking.  Cheng Loh, who  is  now in Paris,  but is coming to Geneva for the meet-:,  ing of the council in June, said over  the telephone that both Northerners  and Southerners have the same view  concerning the attitude of the Japanese in Shantung. He thought it conceivable that    both    factions    might  unite in deciding to submit the dls?-  pute to the League of Nations.  -   Japan's attitude on the question of  referring to  the League of Nations  the dispute is unknown here.      The  Chinese-Japanese conflict Is regarded  in Geneva as cutting straight across  the Kellogg outlawry of    war    proposal.  Alfred Loewenstein, financier, now  in Canada, who, representing one-  third of the ordinary stock of the  company, is reported to be seeking to  obtain control of Brizllian Traction  Co., one of the World's largest public  utilities.  a proportion of  silver higher than that in British  coins, in-order to counteract ..any possible suspicion of the new coinage,  i The sixpence and - the threepenny  piece will be of nickel, the new threepenny piece being of the? size of the  British.silver sixpence, but without  any milling. Bronze coins, also are feeing struck, but it will take a little  longer to substitute these for the corresponding British coins.  OUTAGE PENSION  orts  For Short Vacation  Cost  Week-End   Tickets   To   Europe  Britishers $10.00 Extra  London.���������The British Easter holiday crowd of "trippers" to the Continent was thrown into consternation  by being required to pay $10 extra  for their annual spring outing abroad  ���������for the first time since the war  passports were "required.  Since 1919 a special' facility had  been in force under which persons  were allowed to buy week-end tickets to certain French and Belgian  ports, available from Friday to Tues-  * day, which allowed the holders to  travel without a passport. Henceforth  passports will be required.  Persons wbo enquired at the French! lar is accepted without question over  consulate-general in London, learned j here, there are ,many places and busi-  that the British authorities had never j ness houses and hotels across the bor-  consented to gyant a reciprocal  ad-  der ���������where the Canadian dollar is no  Urge Acceptance  Canadian Currency  Washington Asked T������ Sanction Its  Use In U.S. Centres    .  Ottawa.���������The- Journal in an editorial says:  "Due to a letter addressed by JL H.  Jarvis. of Ottawa, to the United  States, consul-general here, steps  have been taken by the State. Department at Washington', which may result in the future acceptance of Canadian currency at all -centres across  the line.  "Hestitation on this score oa the  part of Americans in many districts  has long been a source of Inconvenience and annoyance to<��������� Canadian visitors to the TJ.S. Although we are  Uncle Sam's best customer and despite the fact that the American dol-  Ottawa.���������Hon. Peter Heenan, Minister of Labor, signed on behalf of  the Dominion Government the "agreement with the Province of Saskatchewan for old age pensions.  The cabinet had passed orders-in-  council authorizing Mr. Heenan to  sign the agreement and endorsing tha  -plan of administration proposed by  the province.  Tlie agreement was signed on behalf of the province by Hon. C. M.  Hamilton, Provincial Minister of  Agricialture, under whose ."jurisdiction  the pensions scheme will be operated  by the Child Protection Bureau.  The signing by Mr. Heenan waa  Witnessed by Premier. King and a  number Of his colleagues, from Saskatchewan.  British Columbia has been paying  old age pensions since last September  and had disbursed, about $260,000 to  the end of March, the Federal Gov?-  ernment having re-imbursed the province for half this amount.  Saskatchewan will be-the second  province to actually begin old age  pension payments;  Manitoba has passed the necessary  legislation to take advantage of the  Dominion Act, and it is more than  likely that payments will begin there  some. time during the summer.  x It is expected that an agreement  with the Yukon will be made very  soon.  Made Chancellor Of  Oxford University  Viscount   Grey  Of  Falloden   Elected  .   -���������:...: By Acclamation  London.���������Viscount Grey, i*of Falloden, former Secretary of State for  Foreign Affairs, will be elected by  acclamation to the chancellorship ������jf  the /University of Oxford ., in succession to the lae Viscount Cave. Apart  from the gracious gesture to Viscount  Grey the decision to elect him without n contest is generally regarded  as an indication of the university authorities' desire to separate ihe chancellorship from .its association with  politics.  Viscount Grey was foreign secretary from 1905 to 1910,  ,-.--*-A^iS^-'i.:^  ew  cfr  01  Project Roads For Northern British  Columbia. Country.  Victoria, B.C.���������A new railway roxite  pass through the mountains from the  coast to the Peace River and northern British Columbia country was announced by H. M. Rolston, editor of  the Portland Canal Nqiws who was  here on his way north to Stewart.  "The new pass which has just been  located for getting over the Na'as and  Skeena watersheds to the Finlay  basin, is 3,500 feet lower than the  original pass mapped under Sir Donald Mann," Mr. Rolston said.  "It will mean. a hiuch easier railway route to the coast."     -  vantage to French and Belgian nationals, and the French: Government  now intended-'to make the abuse of  this facility byy(one individual an occasion for withdrawing it altogether.  Arrives In Big Plane  Ottawa.���������Captain. Alfred Loewen-  Btein, Belgian multi-millionaire, arrived at Lindbergh Field here In his  tri-motored "monoplane, the largest  machine Ottawa has evpr peen. Cop-  tain Loewenstein and Mrs, Loowen-  rateln were the guests of Premier  Mackenzie King at dinner, at Laurier  Hotise. He declared emphatically that  his visit to tlie capital was merely a  nodal call.  Italian Naval - Program  Home.--A new* Italian naval build-  in g programme wnn annuo need by  Under-Secretary Slriaxml In the aen-  ate recently. Slrlanni aaid the new programme complement***; preceding; ones  and provides for tho construction of  two 10,000-ton crulBora, four destroyers, ancl four submarines, for which  contracts will  be let this month,  Would Have U.S. Mediate  Suggestion Made    That    Action    Be  Taken To Prevent War Between  Japan nnd China  Geneva.���������The peace purposes of tho  League of Nations will bo served if  Washington should wave a magic  wand1 and prevent war between Japan  and Chifra, said a league authority  discussing tho possibilities of friendly  mediation cither hy the "United States  Government or by the league.  Geneva circles appear confident  that some soothjng Influence will bo  exercised to prevent the Chinese-  Jupanese conflict from groiwing  worse. Tho league is ready to act if  asked.  Says Alberta Bill  Is Given Support  Hon. C. A. Sunning Has Every Hope  That It Will Pass  Edmonton.���������Hon. Charles Dunning,  Federal Minister of Railways, telegraphed Premier Brownlee Ih reply  to the latter's request for co-operation in getting the Northern Railways extension through the hoxise  that he has every hope of the bill  passing. The Government has done  everything possible, he says, to facilitate it and extra time has been given  private bills after the House had  unanimously agreed that Government  business should take precedence. Mr.  Dunning adds that talking-out tactics on private bills have become very  prevalent during the present session.  more regarded than if it were the paper of Soviet-Russia."  Over   Flood    Of   American    Capital  Which Is Entering Canada  London, Ont.���������^Grave fears are entertained by British bankers concerning the flood of American money  which Is entering Canada, according  to Major Hume Cronyn, London financier, who has just returned from  a trip to England and the Riviera.  "It is impossible for us to secure  money in England for anything like  the rates at which we can secure it  here," said Major Cronyn. "This  is due largely to *iEhe Interest of the  U.S. in Canadian securities. The result is that British capital is naturally prevented from coming in to any  great extent and the fear is felt in  Britain that the new alignment of  money power in Canada will have a  bearing on thc future relations of the  Empire. I heard this referred to in  England as a menace."  Plan Meets Opposition  British. House Discusses Cold StoragS  For Imported Meat  London.���������-Speaking for the government in the House of Lords, Lord  Stradbroke, minister of agriculture,  promised most carefully to consider  a suggestion that all refrigerated  meat imported into Great ������������������>��������� Britain  from countries "where the foot and  mouth disease is prevalent should be  placed in cold storage at the port of  landing fpr^ three,jwreekg.; ���������  Lord Kylsant; In opposing the suggestion, pointed put?, that 2,048,000  tons of meat were consumed in Britain in 1027, of which 925,000. tons  were imported chilled beef of a quality almost equal to the best home-  killed beef. In order to secure imported meat In a satisfactory condition, however, It should be available  in Britain within 21 days after being  shipped.  If chilled.meat had to go into cold  storage for three weeks on arrival, he  said, its value would be considerably  reduced as it would have to be frozen.  The result would be that the importation of chilled meat would cease  and nearly half the people of Great  Britain would have to consume frozen meat of an' inferior quality and  pay a higher price for it than they  did at present.  Man Power Plane  New York,--A model aeroxolaue, the  motive power of which is obtained by  hand as a boat is rowed, has been  demonstrated hy Lehman Well, wlio  avow plana to construct a rnan-silzcd  ���������machine on tlie sarad theory. The  model in test rapidly took tlae air.  W.    N.    V.    17513  Alberta Mounted Uitien  Ottawa.���������"C" Squadron, 2nd Regi*  Inent tho Alberta Mounted Ulflea nt  Nanton, has been rclocallzcd at High  River, Alta., the department of national defence has announced. A regimental badge of revised design has  been authorized for thc Saskatoon  Light Infantry, Saskatoon, Sask.  Governor leaving Hong Kong  Hong   Kong.���������Sir   Cecil   dementi,  Governor of Hong Kong, has left for  ICnglnnd. Ho Is returning via Canada  Sir Cecil dementi has been governor  of Hong Ko^ng  Binee  1025,  and has  Vrftaj-'fl,***      J-***      -p-������niy*H/-**������      (M<ar,n������4/vrf*.     tvy      OHIfifi      *fr**  many years.  British Boys Study Agriculture  The above shows a splendid group  of British Public and Secondary  school students who have just arrived  at the Macdonnld Agricultural College. Recruited by the Department of  Colonization and Development of the  Canadian Pacific Railway, these  young men will pursue a two yeara'  coiu-fio at tho College During tho  summer months they vill work on  farmn where places have been selcct-  cd for them. On completion of their  m     ���������������  Kf        m.mA  41* **r  *m  **������*rt  Vii'f'MI-ANfO.tilM  operations, by which they will be accustomed to Canadian methods.  The scheme under which theso students wero brought to Canada has  now entered upon ita fourth year of  operation and the College authorities}  are thoroughly satiafied with tho  MOtmdneHH of tlie plan. At the extreme  loft of tlie picture is Dr. H. Barton,  Dean of the Faculty of Agriculture,  Macdonald College, and at the extreme right Ih Mr. L. H. Hamilton,  Instructor in Agriculture, who la ������������-  peclally charged wltJh tlio nupervlulon  f.,0     +%���������% m     #*���������** 1 *������������������ mmt* *-n     m. ���������* mm, >M <* w*     ������������������"K***     ���������** ���������������- r> * * ���������������->. w*i*V.������ ������-  To Speed Mail Delivery  Cunard   Steamship'   Line   May    Use  Airplanes For This Purpose  Montreal.���������To further speed up do-  livery of mall from the British Isles  for Canada, it is understood that tho  Cunard Line in Liverpool have been  considering a scheme whereby their  ships to the St. Lawrence will each  carry an aeroplane to be released  when tho Gulf of St. Lawrence la  reached, tho 'plane to take important  mail either to ItimouBki or to Quebec.  "Officials here state they know nothing definite of the scheme yet, but  say that is quite feasible, as It is  occasionally being carried out by  ships on the New York service.  At present there Is complete air  mail chain from Rimouski to Toronto, operated by tho postal department.  branches of    Canadian    agricultural  Kcham-n.  Amend Criminal Code  Ottawa.���������Th������ mftnate rnjwtvtl thn  House of Commons bill amending section 08 of the criminal code by a  vote of 32 to 22. Thia section makes  It unlawful for any person or awsocla-  tlon to advocate the employment of  fore* to brlnsr abotst chans^.*** in the  governmental, Industrial or ecnomia  conditions of thc country, aud kIvcm  cwriMiii jiiiwoif. to puwiic ������juk;ei������ it-  deal with violations of thc act CBESVOH SSYIEW  v&k  ^ 7H 7HETHER you operate one truck or a  ^^ fleet, you will save time aad sscney by  turning to Chevrolet for all light truck require  ments. Because the Chevrolet Commercial  Chassis is providing the lowest ton-mile cost ia  the commercial car field to-day. This unparalleled economy is due to an amazing combination  ot quality features ... powerful valve-in-  head engine, thr������e-speed transmission* single-  plate dry disc clutch, complete electrical system  ... and to Chevrolet's rugged construction,  heavy channel steel frame, sturdy cross-members, massive, banjo-type rear axle, extra long  and heavy steel springs. Vou never realized that  so much truck value could be obtained at so low  a price. The Chevrolet Commercial Chassis is  adaptable to a wide variety o������ body types, Let  your Chevrolet dealer help you select the style  you need**  TheG.M.A.C   ...   General Motors* own deierreg  psyjssst pFes mUrerds the most c-oonremextt sad economical way of baying yen* Chevrolet on time.  HEW m%m% IajWER FBSCES  Ton Track Chassb  ���������    $635     Roadster Delhnesy     -   $625  Sody ������ad Cab ssSsa Roadster Express -    -    $���������SO  40 Prices ai Factory, Osmav*-���������G&otmmcat T&xzs and Sp*re Tin  Bea-S^ -foaf  c-ta-s-wc  Kootenayl\Garage    -    -  PRODUCT   OF   GENERAL   MOTORS. OP   CANADA.   OM1TB33  ra  Making Collections  'bigger and bet-  Mrs. Fraeer.of Coal Creek is a Creston visitor thia week, a guest of Mrs.  Maxwell.  <crt������>u  /*1^������������ rt  Bert Bof-  Fora  SA3.E ��������� Quantity  potatoes, some good seed.  fey, Oreston. ...  LsOST���������At the weekend pair black  rim spectacle^. Finder please leave at  Kevie w office*       .[<U  For Sauk���������Quinea. Fowl egRs, $1  dozen. These mustfbfc *>ei under hen  one  month.     John. Blinco,   Oreston.  Thursday of next week is  Victoria  Day (May 24th) a statutory  when al! phsess of; business in town  will be closed.  For Sams���������Wicker baby bug-sty and  go cart. Also barrel churn, und one-  man Kirstin stump puller. Enquire  Review Office.  Potatoes���������For sale, Net.t������ed Gems  arsd Gold 0*������int snlwtuiiri for seed or  table use, kept in pit all winter. fidelo  Beam, Oreston.  Wantkb ��������� Old hens, and ducks.  Will pay top cash price. DonR Barney, care Pacific Cafe, next Ma\vson  Bros, old store. Creston,  the Wosnen's Institute, hiilh show  with tea. and sale off refreshments w������s  quite a financial success, the cash  intake rtinmng close to $40.  For Sale���������Small quantity of clean  wheat straw, suitable for mulch or  chicken scratch. Co-Ope rati v������������ Fruit  Growers* Association, Wynndel.  Theatte ballroom as  ter."     Mrs.   Lister's   orchestra    was  supplemented by the Hiid brothers,  whose popularity increases with every  appearance.  For Kent���������Four-room- house on-  Bcirtan Avenue* A* Anderson. Victoria Ave., Creston,  Cow Fob Sale���������Young Ayrshire j  cow,- to freshen in ������. few weeks. W". I  H. Kemp, Erickson.  If the show of bloom is anything to  go by this year's apple crop will be  the second best in the Valley's history,  and'not far short of ihe banner yield  holiday, |of 1824. The fall and early winter  varities are heavy to bloom and the  winter varities are due for an average  erop. Pears will ha lighter than 1927  aa it is an off year for fche Flemish  Beauty.  F. H. JACKSON  CRESTON,    B.C.  CHAS.MOOREsCE  S.O. L.AM& SURVEYOR  MINING ENGINES!*  e/?ssrows  S?.5������������Fo  a  s  \  This Bank makes a feature oi  its collection service. This  means that your drafts will be  forwarded promptly^ presented  promptly and followed up until  the credits appear in your bank  account* 34  IVIPERIAJL   BANK  CRESTON BRANCH        -        -        C. W. ALLEN, Manager.  Bfanchv* nt Ivennere, Cranbrook and Fernta  FLOUR!  FEED!   FUEL!  In any of these lines we are prepared to take care  of your every requirement promptly and at prices that  will satisfy.    We are handling ^  Maple Leaf and Robin Hood  fr^"frC IN"! tt \  mmmmSm\m+ mmSmm*mmtm^m\m mJKtmm^mmmm' mm^srStmmmmr^  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  Bran, SSiorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats,, Chopped  OatB, Wheat, Etc., always on hand.  GAILT���������the beat mined  1 la        %Jh  %#&rl Eh tr%  B  fE3t������ickson had things al! their own  way in the baseball clash with Creston  at Exhibition Park on Sunday afternoon, the final score being 26 to 6.  W. E. McAlpine. sr.. left on Saturday for hi8 usual month's fishing vacation at Procter, where the big ones  are beginning  to bite in real earnest.  Major Mallandaine left on Monday  for Vancouver where he is representing Wild Hose Lodge nt the grand  lodge sessions of tha B.C. Knights of  Pythias.  ?  Mrs. C B. Garland and daughter,  Gwen, is renewing acquaintances in  Creston at presents and is a guest of  Mrs. Mallandaine for the talance of  the month.  , Kemember Monday, May 21st, Is the  last and only day on which to en������oil  on tbe provincial voters list for 1928.  Register at the office of the registrar  in the .Review building.  Creston ' Post Canadian Legion  announce that tbey have secured the  Grand Theatre ballroom and engaged  Mrs. Lister's orchestra for a still  bigger and better dance on Monday,  July 2nd.  Fob Sale���������Work horse and colt  2 years old; set of harness, 'democrat,  wagon; 2 cows, 20 hens, milch goat  quantity of tools and other articles.  Andrew Androsoff, Goat River bot-  j torn, Creston.  ���������I  81 At the meeting of the vidage conned on Monday night the commissioners decided to haVe the vote on the  plebiscite as to buying the fall fair  grounds, on May SlaWwith voting at  the town hall.  Henry Lyne, who left here about  three yeara ago tn. make hit* home at  Victoria, ts combining pleasure with  business on a return vhit this week,  locking after his ranch in the Grand-  view Heights section.  J. B, Wilson   from  the   Cranbrook j  branch arrived at the end of fche week !  to vtike the poet of cashier at fche Bank  of Commerce,  replacing Walter Collins, who is transferred to Vancouver;  leaving on Wesdneday.  Kev. J. Herdtnuri left on Monday  fo* Vancouver, Wb&ro he is in attendance ������t the annua) ^conference of the  B.C, United Churchen, Dr. Liilie is  also in attendance as lay delegate  from the Creston circn it,  I, Comfort of Blalrmore, Alberta, la  horo on n visit with his parents, Mr.  and Mra. A. Oomrort. this week, and is  considwring Hiking the position of  eiiles ma-anger for ISootonay Co-Operative Fruit As Produce Association.  Mro. Hennesflev of Cranbrook, who  for tho past four years hmva been a  judge ol cooking and canned goode at  Crouton fair, ia showing practical  IntoreHfc In the fair by this year offering a prlae to the value of *$fi fcr the  best and moat perfectly packed can of  vegetables.  Creston Fowt OanadS.'j'n. Leghm  ������tr������������k It right whon thoy prochiimed  their Friday night dance in tho Grand  mssns,  Christ Church, Creston  eUM&AV'p MAY iJO  OKKSTON���������11 ������>m,��������� Matins and Holy  Common ion.  WYNNDEh-8 p.m,-~l������voneong.  HIIIDAU���������7,!W p.w.��������� "R von non g.  PRICES NEW FORDS  PirXXftT iffiQUIPPBD  S^tf^B TS mr*,.  acts  Sport Coupe  730  SSO  950  Tud  Am*A* Chassis  A  ���������SfcSSaS  980  735  815  625  PREMIER   GAR  ^**^<d -*  un  asols  Visors  THE REXAIiIj stose  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK  GEO. BE. JKLEXJL.Y  xour  .''JL -OCK6C ���������. ������������������ *���������  used as a hanik lias many disadvantages.  Money carried in. ii is easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost  orstolenv  Weekly deposits in our Savings Ban&  will accumulate vapidly.  Small or lame accounts are welcome,  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20>000,000  Reserve Fund &20.O0O.O0O  ���������fisi  Creaton Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  P. BURNS &  MEAT MERCHANTS  rsss  ITay our  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, eaey to nerve.  Shamrock Brandt HAM* BACON ana LARD  GL&NDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government Rrudod, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  all varieties.  Choicest BEESr, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL* LAMB  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  increase*. e������g production and protlticeu better poultry.    Buy the best.  '^xssLfjaan  :l;������:���������"r::. ./)  THE  CJfcESTON  BEVIEW  r\  a. aim ami Legends From Crestwood  BY MBS. C. C. FHENCH  _CHA?TEIi  I  The Lesesd of the Cooc-li Eochs  And ha the morning clear ahd fair,  The Couch Rocks lay on the bank of  .  sand, '  A monument there to the bridal "pair  On whom fate dealt with so cruel a  hwu.  Many, many years ago, in the stone  age it must have been, the Kootenaies  were a larger tribe of Indians than  now, and very peaceable as a rule, but  their neighbors to the south, the Col-  villes, were not so peaceable. They  wanted to war with the Kootenaies to  get some of their good bear hunting  ground, for the Colvilles were very  fond of the meat of the bear, more so  than of venison, so they planned a surprise attack on. the Kootenaies.  Perhaps you know that a lot of  huckleberries grow back of the moun-  General Change in  Train Service  EFFECTIVE  Sunday, May   13th  For particulars please  consult  W. B. JKARTJL-N, Creston,  T, W. BUNDY, Erickson,  Ticket Agents.  Or write  G. D. BROPHY  District Passenger Agent  Calgary, Alta.  ter ine  Have sorrie Ice Cream or  an   Ice   Creain   Soda   at  our parlor at theCGreston  Drug <& Book Store.  Plenty of help to handle  ....../;. .tlie rush.  R. A. COMFORT  SHOJ&PEPAIRS  ���������'������������������������������������.'���������' '   afc ..  Reduced Prices  Men's Half Soles ....$1.00  Men's Rubber Reels     .50  Women's Half Soles 75  Women's Rubber Heel    .35  Workmanship guaranteed  mW"Wm Of       fLfl-WlW dmWtW    SZtW mWmW mWSmWJmWB  Second Hand Store in  connection  In the matter of tbo Mineral Act, R.S.B.c.  1924,, and In the matter nf Sections  28 and 4u,R.S.B.C.1924fCliabtor167.  Ta A. H. GIBBS, Esq. {Free Miner).  CAYip-WTCAi** you mo .ii co-owner of tho iuIii.  owit oliiimia known nnd <lortori"**.oc| ������n Vlolanfcho,"  Johmtl.iv No.1," "loliuitho N"o.Z,"' "lolantlio  Na:i" ���������'lolnnthfl Nad.' "lolnntho No.5,"Oo������n-  ���������\ryjHTh������ "Oountpy Girl No.-*," "Country GUI  Mo.2,'; "Couuti-y Girl No.3," '���������VJofcoi**jC* botni*  aiul nftnn-rAri on Mi������ Wn������U!<io of th* rcoottnmy  ijitiui. ������������iir UiimL JLmidtiijf, in tlio Nol������on Mln-  Itvr III virion, Prm-lnrw nMlrll lHiVO<ilmnl>la;  .AND 'VVUKHlCAa you hnvo na-fflcot-od and  ���������������**������������ a* t to conlrlbuto your proportion ot tlio  ���������ixpotullyiro an ro-|ulro(l by floctton 4B of tho  ���������'Mtiun-ftl Ant" liolnir Olmptor WI, H.������.|J,a 1021;  fi'AKW NOT1C1D' tlmt application Will bo  imylonrtornlnotyaayuiiiMl within- omi liunrl-  rofl nnd twenty* (12(9) ������lay������ from tho dale of tho  llrtrl iMihllontlon of (lite notice to hrtrc thc nairl,  ntwjvw-immtlonod Minora' olnlrrm rooonlod In  tlwv luanoii of tho rtmmiliuiin <:o-owito������*H.  pato fitJXiHt publhuitlon. Mnwli Und, 102&  *        H.O.,   thin  28rd. day .of  ft. 'MnoDONAl,T>.     '  . BollcltoP for ���������lo-ownerr**:  K, .1. li, Irvinif  U *<". TyHOn  T.  F. t.f.'UI  TIATim  at 'Trial  tai������, up around the lake���������Boundary  Lake I taxtik. you call it now, Well  they grew there in those days also, and  many of the Kootenaies would go there  every fall to ,pick huclcleberries to dry  for winter, and also to hunt for bear.  The Colvilles knew this and came up  by way of what you now call Priest  River, I believe, and attacked the Kootenaies at night when they were totally  unprepared for war, as many of their  squaws were there also. They killed  mSxxL ������������_til������ Kootenay "braves, amongst  whcux was the Chief's son, and made  captive the Chiefs squaw along -with  many others, but little Te-na-is (Princess of the tepee), the Chief's only  daughter, had been left at home with  her mother's relatives.  When the old Kootenay Chief, Nee-  si-pie, heard that his son had been  killed in the battle and his squaw taken  captive, his usual placid and peaceful  nature became changed. j?ire came  into his eyes when he glanced towards  the south, and he vowed vengeance on  the Colvilles, and resolved that he  would some day ������give them what they  deserved. He knew liis braves had not  Been taught to fight as had the Colvilles, font as he was on very friendly  terms with the Peigans, a tribe to the  east, he thought he might get them to  help him, as they had better instruments of war than the Kootenaies, and  he knew they did not like the Colvilles.  Te-na-ie had now grown to the age  of fifteen, and many "were her admirers  amongst her father's braves, but the  old Chief, Neesipie, had another idea in  his head.  So one morning bright in May, "he  started for a-visit to fhe Peigans, taking Tenaie with him. Needless to say,  Tenaie was received into the Peigan  Chief, To-nas-ka's camp with great  honor, and Mee-ga-la-soo, the eldest  of the Peigan Chief's sons, fell in love  with her on the spot, and vowed he  would kill all the tribe of the Colvilles  before one of their braves should capture her.  SO  it WaS   arTHSia***:?! hSt*57������������������*"   fhaaa.  j-hm.  tribes to attack the Colvilles ttoTsum-  mer. In the meantime, Tenaie's father  had promised the Chief of the Peigans  that he would give Tenaie to Tonaska's  son, Meegalasoo to wed, and Neesipie  was to send word to the Peigan Chief  by some of his braves- .when he was  ready to start war on the Colvilles.  Then Neesipie returned home to the  Kootenaies with his daughter.  Now, there was ayoung Colville brave  called O-see-pie, who was not warlike  as were the rest of his tribe. He would  like to be on friendly tenuis with the  Kootenaies and live with them. So  one day in early summer,���������-not know--  ing of the plans of the Kootenaies and  Peigans to make war on his 'people���������  , he took liis bow and arrows and started for the land of the Kootenaies. He  came across the western mountains  .right.'to the edge of this stream in  Crestwood. Here he constructed a rude  tepee from baric and poles, and waited,  hoping to meet some of the Kootenaie  braves and tell them that he wanted  to be at peace with them.  Jt was from the bank of this stream  he first saw Tenaie, in her canoe of  birch bark, a. vi*fc"ta of fireweed floss,  braided axxd dyed red, encircling her  brow, and her paddle flashing in the  sunlight like a silvery wand in her  hand. Oseepie moved closer to the bank  of the stream to-watch her as she  passed. She turned her canoe into one  of the little, coves to gather birch bark  from the trees on the _ bank. Oseepie  thought he hadliever seen a maid so  beautiful amongst all the Colvilles, and  now he wondered If? his Good Spirit  had. brought him hither, to meet her.  Tenaie looked up and saw the young  brave standing by one of the birch trees  and she stepped back, seeing he wore  the dress of the Colvilles.  "Fear me not, pretty one," he said  in native Kootenaie, "for though I am  a Colville I will do you no harm. Come,  let us talk together, for I want to be  at peace with you and your tribe."  So they sat down on the bank of the  stream and talked until the shadows  from the trees lengthened upon its  face, and Tenaie arose to depart for her  father's camp. But she knew Oseepie  would be there again tomorrow, and  perhaps for many daya, and Tenaie was  very happy, happier than she had ever  been.  The next day she saw Oseepie again,  and this time he talked to her of love.  Ho told her that now ho knew why he  had come far over the mountains���������It  was to find her, and ho wanted her to  bo his little bride. Tenaie told him that  could never bo, as her father had pledged her to wed Mee-ga-la-soo, the son of  the Peigan Chief.  "But, tell me, littlo core of my heart,"  said Oseepie, "do you loveJMm?" "Na,"  said Tenaie. "Then ypu will never  hove to wed him!" said Oseepie.  But Tenaie had been spied jupon by  onto of her father's braves and in course  of time her meeting with Oseepie  reached the old Chief>s ears, ond he  was very wrath, And although he loved  Tenaie very dearly; he declared he  would kill hor with'his own arrow before he would have hor wed a Colville  bravo.  ' So he straightway sent .softae of Ills  braves to the Peigans to toll Mee-ga-la-  soo to come to him and also to tell  them to prepare for war.  But Tenaie knew her heart had left  her keeping, and that sho could only  find it MKiilu In Oseeple's breast So  she Bought again Oseeple's tepee and  tZ.il l'.'2'.l V.T������ui iiiji.' ,������u!>iucu inui jNtiiui, UIKI  that some of tho braves had spied upon  them and would possibly do him harm.  But Oseepie told her again how much  hi lovod her.   He mi4 that her father  was getting old and that no -other hrave  could care for her as he would, and  that if she: wed Mee-ga-la-soo she  would be miserable all her life.. Oseepie  would take her- to; the Colvilles and  they would try to find Tenaie's mother,  ���������Tenaie had-long:wanted to see her  mother again���������then they would return  to the western mountains and make  peace  with  lie? father aiid tribe.  Tenaie took a glance into the future, and she knew what Oseepie said  to be true���������she could never be happy  with Mee-ga-la-soo.  So they planned for Tenie to meet  Oseepie at his tepee that night, and  early far the* morning they would de-  -part- for the land of the Colvilles.  (To be continued)  LOST���������On   nv  fihnnt   April   20th   he  .* ������... ..      V* V     .tn.>   .........I   Iv .. . ...    r. *> ..m* ^w ..   ... .1       C   ,..   .  v\i r-t  u      jr������ i i i. .Voiiikii    ��������� r'.incii. c    n.l,������l    lilt*  village, gold wrist wali-h- Rewjtrrt to  finder, ou leaving sume afc Review  Offic'   ' '"' ��������� I  "  - '  The   New    Buy a id   ,22   Rifle,   $8.50.  See it at V. Muwsous.    '    \   l  F������'Jt SALE���������Chevrolet  touring,  J. Bayle,- Ores ton. *-    ~  o-.  f*i loisinrsr?  B  .. _.-. ��������� IHIIl    Milt    A-fllT  14  and 16-i^fch Stove wood.    About" 2 ricks to the load.  i   Get your Summer wood now.. ���������  CHAS. O. RODDERS  X^CR. JXGGS, his family, Mt. and Mrs.  XVA and their darling Chester. Mr. Dingle-  Hoofer and his adored dog Adolphe. The  Katzenjammer Kids, Nicodemus O'Malley,  Laura the Parrot, Peter Rabbit and his friends.  Reglar Fellers, Tillie the Toiler, Van Swagger,  and last but not least, the gallant Felix  The merriest, mirth-provoking crowd that  ever stepped out of a newspaper.  From now on, in EVERY SATURDAY'S  "PROVINCE,*' they will hold a special carni-  val of fun in S full styed pages all their own.  This NEW Saturday Section also has four  more pages featuring a Complete Short Story,  TWO Fashion Pages, and a Page of Famous  Character Studies by Hill.  Be sure and get Saturday's "Province" with its  Big, NEW 12-pag������������ Section, brim full of Fun.  y%y&3  &  All "V'  RM| mWS\ ft *^*"^  JUL-** Jl    SL. JSL JmmLmmtS   J3SL  Tgakl    W^i MM     f       .  ^B   Vl V   mm A TTTtf    Kifi^lEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  V  nesl Colds  Yieid to this    treatment  ~Hf   ^.a'\^S Redden chest  ^  wita   aOt  towels; rub <  apply thickly  PORUS  Wm  M  H mmneg newsoaoeF  t. ������.r*4      1  ft       ���������      .    '. ��������� y? ,.���������-.;..        i  Small Town Papers  BY  FRANK   PA*RKER   STOCKBRIDQE  Reprinted by special permission from Saturday Evening Post. Copyright 1428. by  the Curt:s .*?u*a*l5bJ5! Company. Ffclla-  dciphia.  (Continued,)  Awards'like those, and the others  which the association gives annually,  are doing* a great deal to stimulate  country editors to produce better _paT  pers. The Brookings Register, in  South Dakota, for example, holds the  current award for the heist front  page. That puts the Eastern publishers on their mettle; but it was an  Eastern paper, the Graphic, of New-*  ton. Massachusetts, which won first  prize in the association's advertising  contest,-while the News, of Monte-  1 video, Minnesota, took first place as  I an example of good newspaper pro-  j duction." ������������������'������������������������������������...'.  These awards are powerful influences for the betterment of tbe country press, the others agreed, but two  or three spoke simultaneously of the  schools of journalism as perhap.s the  most potent factor of all in the progress of the sinall-town weeklies.  "You didn't think that all this flock  of boys and girls who are being graduated every year from, the schools of  journalism were  ^_  *R.<.~������  JW������������Jt������9������  *r juiO������Gson������6j  especially good for youngsters because the filling is made with  genuine Smyrna figs���������pure and unadulterated.  By appointment to  tbtirExcelUncitx  thr Govtrnor-Gtntrel ani  Vhcounttu 'WilUngion  In the store or on thi* phone, always ask for  1*1 <&?  BnSfB BBSS * A^^ni - 3B3 '  oPhe  '111  you?" asked Bert Mills, as I express  ed surprise. "I don't know just how  many there are���������-somewhere between  thirty-live and fifty universities, I believe���������-which have full-fledged journalism schools. I noticed that Prof.  Willard Bleyer, dean of the Wisconsin  University school, said tha other day  that there were more jobs than there  are graduates to till them, and I believe he's right. And many of these  schools are concentrating on the problem of the small-town weekly rather  than on the daily press. ''Indiana  State, for example, pays almost no  attention to daily journalism, but  when a boy or girl is graduated there  he or she can always find a job ou  a country weekly. It won't be long  now, perhaps in our own time, when  the country editor who is not a university graduate will be .as rare a  bird as the oldtime tramp printer ia  today."  That turned the talk to the modern counterpart of the; tramp printer,  the real journeyman, who drifted from  town to town and was the main reliance of the    old-fashioned    country  editor.      The   machine   operator   ���������  usually a machinist as well as an operator and often an all-round printer  as  well���������has  taken  his  place,   they  told me. And "he" is often as not a  "she."   Gone   are   the   whisky   bottle  and the corn-cob pipe, the ribald jest  and   the  odoriferous   spittoon   which  , made the old-time country newspaper  A delightful printed Pussy WLHow i shop  so  picturesque  and  glamorous,  silk dress,  with     fashionable    tiered !It is a ladvlike boudoir nowadavs bv  skirt, that can be worn for street, yet i comparison. It was a Nebraska" lind-  a printing .plant at all, getting lhe paper printed in the nearest good-sized  town, If the editor-publisher is really  in love with his job and is willing to  hustle hard for local news and advertising, he has a better chance than  etting- city jo us, cua ? ev������r to establish himself in a prosper  ous business, Bert Mills and the rest  assured me. And the established  country -.������������������.weekly, today is so valuable  and so profitable that B. Franklin  Sirams would turn over in his grave  if he could hear how things havw  changed,  I guess th&t novelist is crazy like  a fox.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MAY 20  JESUS  T12ACIHNG  TEMPLE  I*N     TIffi  Golden Text: "He taught them as  one having authority."���������Matthew 7.  29.    '  Lesson: Mark 12.13-44.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 119.1-8.  RICH, RED BLOOD  REAL NERVE TONIC  ^jXp������a.iiauiO������������S   isuu   v^OiiiiiiCiitS  New Industry in Winnipeg  One of the largest United States  manufacturers of paper bags used in  the cement industry i3 likely, to locate in Winnipeg shortly, according  to information received by the Industrial development Board. Officials of  the company have been in Winnipeg  recently consulting with the Board as  to the suitability 'off this location, and  there is strong likelihood of their approving it.  For Smart Occasions  is dainty enough for any smart after  noon. The long-waisted bodice with  square neckline and applied bands  forming deep V at front, of plain harmonizing silk crepe, slenderize the  figure. Design* No. ������07 is attractive  and serviceable, made of wool crepe,  two surfaces or crepe satin or georgette crepe. Pattern is obtainable in  sizes 16, 18 and 20 years, 36, 38, 40,  42 and 44 inches bust measure. Size  36 requires 4% yards of 40-inch material with 3-U yards of lVfe-inch ribbon. Price 25 cents the pattern.  Our Fashion Book, illustrating the  newest and most practical styles, .will  be of interest to every home dressmaker .Price of the book 10 cents  the copy.  How To Order Patterns  type operator, on the Cook Courier,  who was crowned Queen of the Johnson County Fair last fall! No tramp  printer ever achieved anything like  that.  "Gentlemen," I said when we had  got that far, "you have been breaking my heart by degrees ever since  we foregathered. You have knocked  my lifelong illusions into a cocked  hat.    You have thrown romance in-  The Source Of All Nervousness  Is Weak, Watery Blood  Many people, both men and women,  find themselves run down through  overwork, or anxieties. Such sufferers nnd themselves tired, low-spirited and depressed. Their nerves seem  to be worn out and they suffer from  headaches and other nerve pains. All  this comes from starved nerves.  Doctoring: the nerves with poisonous sedatives   Is  a  terrible   mistake.  The only real nerve*tonic is a good  supply of rich red blood.    Therefore  to relieve nervousness and run-down  health    Dr.    Williams*    Pink    Pills  should be  taken.    These pills  enrich  the blood, which tones the nerves, improves   the   appetite,       gives       new  strength and spirits and makes hitherto despondent people    bright    and  cheerful. Miss Irene Denne, R.R. No.  1, Washago, Ont., tells What Dr. Williams' Pink Pills did for her as follows:���������"I   suffered  for   a   long   time  with nay nerves and a generally rundown condition. I grew so weak that  I had to lie in bed a part of every  day.    I could not do  any work and  waa taking medicine    all    the    time,  trying one medicine after another. I  was advised to try Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills and I'have reason to be thankful that I "acted on this advice, as this  was the first medicine that gave me  t.    4.r.    v. 1,1-        ~    ,. omovnee m- relief,   and   in  a  comparatively,  to the hellbox, as it were. You have  ^rt gme' reatored me to the Wea*.  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175  McDermot Ave.,  Winnipeg  Pattern No Size-  Name  Town  The Experience of  Mrs.  Roy Brown ia Well  Worth Reading  Pcterboro, Ont.��������� " I wiw in a miserable stale of health, my nerves gave way  completely,   1  could  not slee-p, had back-,  aches and wag completely   exhausted���������  so weak and ntccpy  and tired that* I waa  compelled to give up  and take to my bed,  I was*- cidviaed to try  Dr. Pierce's Favorite  Prescription, an nothing I had used helped  mc.   By the lime I had taken one bottle  * wns able to Lc up nnd around, I kept  taking  it   and   was completely  re  turned what was once a glorious, irresponsible adventure into a sordid,  commercial, efficient, prosperous,  money-making* business. I can survive those revelations, as I have survived the discovery that Santa Claus  and the type louse alike are myths.  But do not shatter my last remaining  link with the romantic memories of  rural journalism as I knew it in my  youth. Do not, I beg of you, do not  tell me that the patent inside is  dead!"  My appeal moved them, though not  precisely to tears.. They hastened to  assure me that the patent insido still  lives. The patent inside and its younger brother, the boiler plate of beloved  memory, are still stand-bys iu country  newspaper  shops.   Four  or   five  thousand small-town    weeklies    still  buy their paper stock printed on one  side with a   variety   of   news���������features  .pictures,  fiction and  the  like,  calculated to    appeal    to'   the    rural  reader���������but with this main difference  from  the  old days:  That the  editor  has tho privilege of    selecting    JtiBt  what shall be furnished in his ready-  print Horvice instead of taking: whatever tlio haughty magnates, who used  to demand their money C.O.D. at the  express office, choose to send him, advertisements and all.. Or he nan buy  the  same sort of  material  In boiler  plate, column-wide stereotyped strips  of typo metal,  pictures and reading  matter, which ho can put on his own  pirtiaa and print from.    And  20  por  cent,   ur   more   of   country   weeklies  w.:'',v havo thoir own stereotyping outfits, purchased or leaacd, with which  thoy can cast their own plates from  paper  matrices  furnished  by  advertisers, or obtained    from    syndicates  which supply not only editorial features,  comics, cartoons, fashion iind  ing of good health. When I think of  the marvellous good these pills did  me, I*can most highly recommend  them to all weak, nervous people."  If you are at all run-down, or weak,  you should begin at once to take Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills and you Will soon  be well and strong. These pills are  sold by all medicine dealers or will  be sent by mail at 50 cents a box by  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  To Improve Cattle Industry  Some 32 municipalities in Saskatchewan are in process of eliminating all  grade sires and establishing themselves as purebred sire areas under  thc Act in force in this province. It  has beei* estimated tliat if all the  calves in Saskatchewan were sired by  good purebred fculls it would add $15,-  000,000 to thc value of thc cattle in  tho  province.  The "Flu"  ������'"     ���������;������������������/-,,. - -.    .       I   -���������                          ���������tored io health.  I cannot Bay enouch m    sport nervines, among others, but al  praise of the "Favorite Prescription, for    NO    well-dcHigned    advert!������tnK   draw  the wonderful help it. cave iAc,'  Hoy Ilrown, 222 Kinj: St.  All drugf-jiatB, Tablets or liquid.  -Mra.  LADIKfl WANTED TO DO PLAIN  and light sewing: at home, whole  ���������or hpu.ru time: jrood pay; work Hcnt  any distance; chnrga/i paid. Bend  Mtamp for particular*). NATIONAL  MA*N!Jl''A'rriH*.TW<"*-   ''.TV,    *Mon������r������-M,  r ii mil i irn mi ii ii]niimimni--ii"���������iiiii������r-iir iiiir^w'Tni*i'iriTir"vri-frii[iiriiifrr,iri)iirr������iiri,iiii~iiriiTiiiirii]iBiii.i<ii[iii'ii iwi m  w.   x.   v.   irai  ings and borders to enable tho country newspaper to give its local merchants as attractive advertising: display ah one can find in the city papers,  Huch co-operative services make It  easier than ever i'or the amhltlauM  young man to establish a credltablo  country paper on small capital. Credit for equipment In extremely liberal;  Iho couiury uditojf in no lounj-cu ������. C*n-  unoial pariah. Country paparn are  rttlU  started  on  nhocalrlng'ft,  without  LEFT HER WITH  A VERY WEAK HEART  Mr������. Beulah Dew one, Pleasant Biv������r,  K.B., writers:���������"Having suffered with  tho 'llu' a few years ago, I wu left  with a very weak heart,  "I was unablo to go about, and  could not do my housework.  *'I would get diKay ���������pells and would  have to ko and lie down,  "I could not ulcop nf, night a������ the  leant little noise would wake me up.  "X tried different kinds of medicine,  but they noomcd to do uio no good.  ' "A friend recommended  I have u������ed five  boxe.i and am much  butter; do not get  those dixxy epellt,  and coo. de my  own work at w������ll  ���������ji ever.1'  Prioe 00c. a box ������k all d-raggUUi aun&  H.mlmim.     fmW   vn������Ul������l    MrfV*.   nn   rtfrnriftt   Hkjf  pA<*> by The T. UU4������um Co., Umlted,  Tcroatt?, Oak.  The Captious  Question In  Regard  To Tribute, verses  13-17. The Hero-  dians were a    small    political    party  who were partisans of. Herod. A few  of the Pharisees    sympathized    with  the Herodians. but    most    Pharisees  hated them as cordially as they did  the Sadducees,  yet  they united with  Herodians and SaddUcees in a plot to.1  snare Jesus. The men whom they sent  to Jesus  prefaced their  remarks by  saying  that the  question  they were  about to propound -was a dangerous  j one to answer, but they knew that He  'was    not    afraid    off  consequences:  "Thou  regardest  not  the   pei'son of  men, but of a truth teachest the was'  of God," they said. Thus would they  flatter Him and   put   Kim   off"   Kis  guard.  Then they asked their question, "Is  it lawful to give tribute unto Caesar,  or not?" "The 'tribute,' literally 'census money'���������that is, poll tax-���������was  paid by every Jew. It was inquisitorial, followed a careful taking of the  census, in which every man was������  obliged to report his family, his property, and his income, and was extremely odious fL to . the .. Jews, who  counted it a badge of their national  degradation. Its payment was resisted by some, especially among: the  Galileans, not only on. political, but  also on religious -grounds."���������Lyman  Abbott.  The Pharisees asked their question  ���������with malice of forethought. If .Jesus  said "Yes," He would bitterly antag--  onize the people, and if He said "No,"  they, could accuse Him. of treason to  the Roman government. And, indeed,.,  two days later they falsely said to  Pilate, "We found this man perverting  our nation, and forbidding to give  tribute to Caesar," Luke 23.2.  "Shall we give, or    shall    we   not  give?" they put the question plainly.  Here was their alternative: pay tribute to a foreign power where emperor worship prevailed, or refuse to  pay and remain loyal to'God. They  thought that whatever^answer Jesus  made, it would condemn Him. Jesus  denied there was an alternative*; both  were aspects of^one duty. He would  hot teach contempt of the established  g-overnment and disobedience to law.  Nor would he teach disloyalty to God.  Jesus well knew their evil intent,  He quickly saw through the purpose  of their flattering words. "Why make  ye trial  of Me?"  He  asked,  an  He  called for a coin, a denarius on which  was graven the image and name ot  Caesar. The coin represented Home's  services  to  the people  governed,   us  well as Rome's power and authority,  "Whose is this image and superscription?" He asked. (A   small   boy   in  Australia in telling the story gave it  thus: "He asked them to show Him a  penny, and when they gave it to Him  He said,  Whose miserable  subscription is this?")  "Caesar's," they replied. Then said  Josus, "Render unto Caesar the things  that are Caesar's." Render, give back;  tho coin came from Caesar, and they  owed him nomethlng In return. They  were accepting the services of Caesar's government; for these wervlcos  they must render an equivalent*  Sore Feet.  Bathe feet    in   Minard's    and  warm water .rubbing solution  into aching parts. Soothing*  and relieving.  Lawyer: Don't you think you are  straining a point in your explanation? "*  Witness (a cook): Maybe. I am, but  you often have to strain things to  make them clear.  There is no poisonous ingredient ih  Holloway's Corn Remover, and it can  be used without danger or injury.  Aids to navigation will be established along* Hudson Straits this summer preliminary to the opening up pf  this route from Fort Churchill.  TIowMucliWatcp  Should Baby Get?  "By TZtxthftrlttain  TDseful In Gi������mp.���������ISxplorers, surveyors, prospectors and hunter.** wJll  find Dr. Thomas' Kcloctric Oil very  useful In camp. When the feet and  legs are (vvet and cold It is well to rub  them freely with tho OH and tho result will be the prevention of pains  In the muscles, and should a cut, or  contusion, or sprain be. sustained,  nothing .could bo better as a dreaaing  or lotion.  Fawner���������"Hey, what did you do  with those pupa?"  New Hand���������"I drowned them. I  thought it would be a merciful thing  to do, seeing: they were All born  blind."  were  ftSla&rd'e UJatascat for f&liiai*: hair.  Baby specialists agreo nowadays,  that during tho first six months, babies must have three ounces of fluid  per pound of body weight daily. An  eight pound baby, for instance, needs  twenty-four ounces of fluid. Later on  the rule is two ouncea of fluid per  pound of body weight. Tho amount of  fluid absorbed by a breast fed baby is  bent determined by weighing him bo-  fore and after feeding for tho whole  day; and It is easily calculated for  tho bottle fed ono. Then make up uny  dellclency with water.  Giving baby suftlcient water often  relieves his feverish, crying, upset nnd  restless spells. If it doesn't, {five him  a few drops of    Fletcher's   Custorlu.  For those and other ills of babies n,nd  children such as colic, cholera, diarrhea, gas on" stomach   and   bowels,  constipation, sour stomach,    loss    of  sleep, underweight, etc.. leading phy--  nlclans say there's nothing no effective.    It    is    purely    vegetable���������tho  recipe ia  on  the wrapper���������and millions of mothers have depended on it  in over thirty years of ever Increasing: use.   It rejrulateo baby's bowels,  maken him Bleep and eat right, enables him to    get   full   nourishment  from hlfl food, so    ho    increasos    in  weight aa he ohould. With each paclt-  ag������������ you get a hook on Motherhood  worth Its weifgrht in gold.  Ju������t m. word of caution. Look for  the algnature of Chan. H. Fletcher on  th.& *iC.'!s!tS",*e *<"���������' "**>*"*'ll tvt ������nir������ to. f������������������t  tho genuine. The forty cent, bottler*  contttla tMrty-flv������ doses. THE   KEYXEW3    CRESTOK,   B,   6.  '���������*>  wmMmmm  some rich  VtAdfCO      0.4      m..m*mlm      4.**      X.������������w.  ������*������g.  E#^lilf il  as  3C  ao  ff'FIRES?; fff  .     .-���������  ��������� BY���������    ?'  ���������NELLIE   L.   McCLUNG  CopyrJnht,   Canada,  st���������mess   "    ;Hi  1925  I!  m  CHAPTER XXIV.  It was at Fort Simpson, in Novem^  ber, on his way out, that Jack Doran  heard off the}warr; They had floated  down the Nehaani River ohfa moose-  skin barge to the. Liard, and down  the Liard to the Ma������;Kenzie on a  spruce scow, arriving in Fort Simp-  ] son one raw Noveniber day when fln  icy wind from the North -gave warning of the freeze-up. They had  brought with them a few furs, which  George, t^ehaJf-breed^ide, had got  'with? his trap-lines, and from the sale  of these they hoped to be able to buy  supplies for the home journey.  Their summer.had been full of adventure. They had seen the leaves  come on the trees, the flowers bud,  bloom and fade, the leaves fall, and  now the lowering: clouds of November  driven by the cold winds; but with  their "bags full of gold? quartz to show  what they had found; aind their little  heap of dust carried.in chamois bags  and glass phials, they were elated  and confident. .  Jack, with all the eagerness of the  amateur, had been full of enthusiasm  going- in, and In the washing of g-old  from the sand of the river he had enjoyed endless delight. To see the glbat  of yellow gold in the black sands at  the bottom, of a pan fired his imagination. Keith had complimented him  on his success in panning.  "She's gettin' better all ������ie time,"  Keith had said, ''so we are grettin'  closer "to the deposits." He had a map  of the country showing the exact  spot where the claims would be staked. "You'll have some nuggets to  bring- home to that new wffe of yours  that will make her eyes pop out of  her head."  It was in September they reached  the place, and Keith announced tha  object of their .search achieved. They  staked their    claims    and    gathered  CulaWaumctHanafaGum.Dipp.d Tlrevhmwtng  onm eat J untwMtd info 13 strands. Eii.ru fthtrt  mf carry (strand im trfulattif ttsiih rvltmr.  Why Gum-Dipping  V fnmmm *B   4 iff*  Increases lire Lite  A tire in use is being: constantly bent backwards and  forward* by road action. Such  movement generate* friction  And heat that haa a deteriorating effect unless the tire is built  to withstand it.  In the carcass of a Gum-  Dipped tire there is less friction  (o generate heat because Gum-  Dipping; puts a coating of new  live rubber around each separate cord that keeps it from rub-  bins against the cords that lie  next to it. It stays cooler and  therefore lasts longer.  Your tdcat Ffresten* Dealer ������*///  gladly arfcise uon en your lire  prohlema.    Sea him today,  tflKttSTONtt TIRJB (te RtTBDHR CO.  OI** CANADA UIMITISX*  Hamilton, Ontario.  MOST MILES PER DOLLAR  r^BMfc    ^Sm^*^S[   ..mlttk���������. jflSKQl'l  Jpffilt  C������UM-i>U������ji������Iill> T1HE9  ���������������-. ...������....  W.    N.    V.    1783  back with them. Keith-waa exultant,  and even Geo yje, the half-breed,  grew garrulous with the prospect of  riches. He was going to have three  nntno      4.*>f\      w%      *.**1*...~.^.      Jt~.l~. ~*.    t.���������      A       _ ,,. _���������  uniform 3  Keith had the plan for miking- all  arranged. He showed them where "the  sluices would be plaeed, drawing a  diagram to show tfie angle at which  they would be set and how the riffles  would be put in the bottom. He would  bring* the water ia- a pipe-line from  farther up the. river, and throw It  against the banks of gravel in powerful jets. At the falls, up the river he  would generate the electricity to run  a stamp mill; where the crushed rock  would be reduced to powder and  passed through a sieve, and the gold  collected oa copper plates. "STou'H see  a bigger trek to this field than there  was in ninety-eight," he assured his  eager listeners.  The return Journey, lacking the  stimulus of novelty which had kept  them from discouragement going- in  was toilsome and depressing. Their  way lay tujfougu a gloomy, barren  country, and the weather was cold  and we tv The shortening* daya and  lengthening nights ,too, were unfavorable to travelling-. But at length,  ragged, unkempt, unshaven and dir=-~  ty, they arrived in Port Simpson just  beforre the freeze-up.  The good-natured proprietor of^-the  store "bought tlieir furs outfitted  them, giving them the news of the  war as the transactions went on. "I  wish I was younger, and I'd be o^,  he said, ''I'd like to do a bit of fight-  ln' before my time comes to step off."  "What is it all about?" Jack asked, as he triedon a pair of long boots.  "Well, I'm not clear on that, but  sure it's a, poor w*ar that ain't better  ui&u no war, snu you see war uSa wo  come once in a while to clear out the  surplus population. We breed too  fast���������ain't that the truth?-���������so It's  either pestilence, war, or famine, ������and  war's a lot more fun than the other  two!"  jack looked at ^ him indignantly.  "How many children have you?" he  asked: He had noticed several little  half-breeds around the store, moccasin-footed, noiseless,. beady-eyed,  looking inquiringly at the strangers.  The storekeeper did not, resent, the  question at all. '���������: ''I thinly there are  Six boys big- enough to go," he said.  Three of them are out on the trap-  lines and haven't heard about it yet,  but the other three .are going- out.  Their mother is cuttin' up a little,  but she'll calm down; she's a good  woman. We have eight others comln'  on. It's a good chance for the boya  to see the world."  The war did not relate Itself in any  way to Jack Doran until he arrived  at.Peace Hiver, Ke had one consuming: thought in his mind now, and  only one, and thmt was to get to Eagle  iftlnes as soon as ho could, and to  Helmi. He went at once to the telegraph office and sent her a wire.���������  "Mrs. Jack Doran, Eagle Mines t ���������  Back safe, expect me in a week.  Love, jack,"  Peace Hlver was alive with excitement. Homesteaders walked the  streets waiting for the train to take  them to Edmonton. Therer was some  delay, owing: to trouble on the Judah  Hill. ^  Jack, Keith and George got a  room at "Th������ Peace,** and soon had  the grime of travel washed away, and  went to the dlnlngr-room for supper.  Men in uniform, sat at a table, eating  noisily and drinking:. The room was  full of oxclted talk,  Thero was a meeting In tho hall  that night, advertised by a hug*������ red  poster in the stores. It said that "Major Gowsett and 3Pts. George Crowe  would address tho meeting:. Fto.  Crowe had been (wounded at Mona  and been invalided to Canada, There  wero flafffl in tlie dining-room, and  on tho way in tliat day thoy had noticed flags flying from the houses and  stores, fluttering* bravely In the cold  wind.  To the hall they wont at eight  o'clock, and were mot at the door by  women selling red roses for tho Red  CJronrt. A band fmilde wan playing:  "It's a T-ong*. Long: Way to TIppo-  rary." To Jack It seemed as though  ho had come back to a new world, a  nervouse, panicky, high-strung- world,  abounding In new phrases, now emotions. Freak from the solitudes of tho  North, he could not at onco. gmap  the meaning** of It all.  Jt-*te. Crowe, a pake lad, nta acting  with a. crutch, spoke first, and' npoka  ti Imply aiid well.'X Mm auportor ofilc*r  Exacting cup tests carried  out in Our blending' rooma  in&urd for Red Rose Orange  Pekoe Tea m. qualify that is  absolutely uniform*       This  Bvaprenrm tea conicg to ybu ax  ������ b. _     ������__     _.������!    ������_     ������  ���������  arts    pe������S,    PI    XX9SS1SXZGS    ar.3  flavor t^SG^'Jss it is "padE-ftdl ijrs  *\ge worthy of its fine quality*  /!==  *5k  Teeth and Health  Tssuefl     By     Tha     Canadian     Dental  Hygiene    Council    and    Publlshod  By  The   SasUatclJOWan   lienlsl  Socltey  had chided him for the nnildness of  his address at Spirit River the night  before. "You've got - to put more  thunder into it," he said, "these.people want color and action. Tell them  ahbufe the children, you saw with their  hands cu%o*&4?     .  f'But I didn't see any," protested  the lad.  "Well, you heard of them���������you  might haye seen them. Speed" up a  Httle���������^lay it on thicker, or you'll nev-  tsT get tcCiuiia.  But again the boy told just what  he had seen���������rthe mud���������-the hardships  ���������-, the indescrihable carnajg:e ��������� the  comradeship and heroism, of h!s companions of the trenches^ There was  no hatred, revenge or bitterness In  his heart, only a great bewilderment.  He appealed on behalf of his - comrades���������they were so brave, so cheerful and so pn&~so willing to die.  Jack's heart was torn with the*pity  of it. Worst of all was the Boy's  tiwitching hands, never still a. moment. What horrors that hoy must  have come through! His lips had  quivered as lie spoke, like a child's  about to cry: "Don't leave those boys  alone; send them reinforcements. The  more we can send the sooner it will  be over." That was the message of  the quivering lips, coining from a  heart that -was clean and brave. '.He  could talk without apology, could Pte.  Crowe, he could ask any person to  make a sacrifice and not ask them to  do more tfian he had done.  Major Gowsett, who arranged the  program, had. left himself for the lasi^  In the ordinary affairs of life Major  Gowsett believed in being first, but,  understanding what he would have  called "mob-psychology," he believed  the last speaker had the best chance.  He began by damning the Germans  with great spirit, reviewing their history, military aspirations, and their  boine life. f "Ete T showed    that   they  ^w������n(.^.������.^    tVia   whriln    wrtrlrl.,    TWalrtr  Gowsett had not been further them  Boulogne during the present war, but  .one would never know it from his  speech. It reeked with the stench of  battle, it abounded in personal incidents. He dragged his listeners Into  shell-holes, dug-outs and across "No  Man's Land;" he specialized on the  treachery of the Germana���������the hate-  fulness of their woxnen~th.a bLtter  hatred they had instilled into their  children. Ke had lived 'wifa thens, he  said, and he knew. It seemed that he  and laord Roberta knew the war was  coming, but England had not listened  to them.  (To Be Continued.)  CHSXJ>HOGO DISEASES AFJ7������:CT-  ING TEETH  It occasionally happens that teeth  erupt faulty in shape or with the enamel pitted and stained, and you wonder what has caused It.  Now a very probable source of this  trouble is a general disturbance from  some constitutional disease associated with high, temperatures, such as,:  scarlet fever, measles, or chicken pox.  Occasionally thi^ disturbance is so  great as to totally* destroy tbe tooth  germ, but more often it merely affects the tooth structure as described above.  But there are two general diseases  that, in particumr affect tooth structure iand tooth eruption.  Of these rickets is a disease of faulty nutrition and *t is worthy of note  that it is a disease not only of the  very poor who are denied proper ahd  sufficient food, but of the rich, who  have an abundance of food but of an  improper kind.  The characteristic affections off tha  teeth from rickets are these; the-de-  ciduous teeth jsrupt late and, in the  more extreme cases, there-is a general deformity of the skull and jaws;  moreover, these teeth are lost early.  Whilst the permanent teeth in turn  erupt late; the result is, faulty or  mal-occlusion*. Moreover, the teeth  themselves arc'structurally affected,  being bluish, sparse and somewhat  tapering;  The other disease, more or less specifically related- to tooth mal-forma-  tion Is tuberculosis.  A child suffering from tuberculosis  will . erupt both the deciduous and  permanent teeth early; but the root of  the deciduous tooth Is not absorbed  as it should be, with the resultant  mal^ppsition of the succeeeding per-  manent teeth.  It is perhaps s easier to" understand  why these diseases should, injuriously  affect (tooth structure as they do,  when you remember that the teeth  are in the formative stage through  early childhood, and hence are readily liable to influences of. a disturbing  nature. y  MOST people know this absolute  antidote for pain, but are you careful  to say Bayer when ybu buy it? And  doyyou always give a glance to see*  Bayer on the box���������asi^ the yword  genuine printed in red? It isn't the  genuine Aspirin -without ittf A drugstore always has Barer,. *W!th. the  proven directions tucked In every bos:  AnMn  u iB������ trade nmri .  <rcalBt������red In CaAsda.)  lndlefttoa Barer  Manufacture.    WhHa It  ������s  w������U_lcnown that Aaplrte. mmms'; B������*er. ������na������  ���������te%fT������W������t������. -wOl *b������ ctanpad -mth thr3^^   -Oiogs" tc������4������ :aut  'Bum  Little Helps For This Week  Asthma Doesn't  Wear  Off Alone.  Do not make the mistake of waiting  for asthm*. to wear away by itself. I  While you are waiting the disease is  surely gathering a "stronger foothold  and you live in danger of stronger  and yet stronger attacks. t>r. J. r>.  Kellogg's Asthma' Remedy taken  early, will prevent incipient .condition  _from becoming chronic and saves  hours 6������ awful .suiEering.-  Sand and Gravel Fits In Canada  Natural deposits of sands and  gravels occur in all provinces of .Canada, and as a consequence of this  wide ' distribution, the low value of  these materials, and the ubiquitous  demand chiefly for filling and structural purposes, there are a very large  number of pits operated in Canada.  "Cast thy bread upon the waters;  for thou shalt find it after many  days."���������Eccl. xi. 1 ������  Oh, if the   selfish  knew   how  much  they lost!     '  What would they not endeavor, not  ':-. endure,.        ?? ' ff   -��������� ... ���������-���������"'���������������������������  To imitate, as fjar as Sn them lay,  HimHsrhb His wisdom and His powers employ  In making others haippy ?  ���������William Cowper.  The most delicate and* the most  sensible of all pleasures consists in  promoting the pleasures of others."  ���������La Bruyere,  Happiness ,is, nQt perfected until it  fs shared.���������Jane Porter.:  Neuralgia, succumbs to Minard's Liniment.  The Arabs were the first to discover the' art of refining sugar, with  the Egyptians a close second.  Meat canned In tin 81 years  has been opened    in    England  found wholesome.  ago  and  Speed Up Construction  German Contractors Use Furnace On  Wheels To Bry Walls  Homes and apartments are so  scarce in Berlin, Germany, that architects and constructors think up every  conceivable do vice for hastening: the  process,  Their latest quick service help consists of a furnace on wheels which  Is calculated to hasten the drying  process in buildings under construction. It Is placed outside the house  or apartment building, and furnace  pipes are late! from It Into the room  to be dried. The heat is conducted  Just as though a hot air furnace were  In operation in tho basement.  In this way, It is estimated, con-  construction la hastened by many  days, as thc painters and decorators  ^oan get busy much earlier.  Always Keep Cuticura  Preparations On Hand  The Soap, because of its absolute purity  and emollient properties, is unsurpaorsed  for every-day use. Assisted by Cuticura  Ointment it does much to keep the'sktn  and scalp healthy. Cuticuca Shaving Stick  makes ehavlng easy for tender-faced men,  Cuticura Talcum is the ideal toilet powder,  . Smi������1* Kh������U 7ta������ W VftCL Address CanuJIon TJopot-;  "*H*������b������M*, !������������., Uomtcml." Ptlam, So*p 86o. oYnN  ������u������ut ZSmnd&O*- Talcum Wo.  Cuticura Shurtne Slick ZBc.  HERi  Worms are encouraged by morbid  conditions of the stomach and bowels,  and so subsist. Miller's Worm Powders will alter these conditions almost  Immediately and will Bwcep the  worms away. No destructive parasite  can live in contact with this -medicine, which Is not only a worm destroyer, but a health-jrlvlns: medicine  most l^euouclai to tho young: constitution.  **m*mm*tm*im*mim*mm0*mmmmmm*m*mmt*ui  Next month another 1,100 head of  buffalo will be shipped from the  Canadian Nations.!   Park   at   Wain-  wrlfiilifc to tho bljg- reserve north, of  the jpeace Elver. Overstocking*: of  the Wain-wight Park    rnnders    this  Udcseaswy.  PERMANENT BUILDING PAPER  COT IT-ft itm't tear ������asily  Thers'a no denying that th������  moat careful carpenter doean-'t  handle his tools with the dainty;  movements ot a dentist.  Consequently he will apprecl- ,  ate m building paper which mU  lows him to throw careful hand-  IHrifi: to the winds and worlc 1  rapidly without fear ot tearing.  Hercules Permanent Building  Paper is tough. < Tesrin-r or  cracking in utlng 1������ unhemrd of.  Carpenters prefer Et bocausr* it  "   ..       , .-V,  .  KeccuU)*���������ttt  thres  grade*,  x     ..  light,   jeie   medium,   and   Kitx J)  htavy, is wind proof and damp ^j-j  'proof. wJ      .      ._ .   /pJ  /Sand   ������owyCo7T������������mpl������i* and \^Jj  ? /prlcti. ^  '^  Bliuard's ILlttlmeiit X'oir X-outliat-he, THU  CBESSOS"  BfiVEBW  Local and Personal  For SaXjE���������Burly tomatoes; J. Pas-  cuzzo, Sirdar.  Fob. Rent���������5-rbom house in Rood  oonrtiqice-nu      S*. fH.  Jackson,   Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Menison and Mr. arid  Mrs. M, R������ Joyce wer������ auto visitors at  Bonnei*s Perry cin Sunday. Although  the Koitenny ."Kiver :is beginning to  reach high stage no trouble is anticipated iu any of the dyked areas.  Dr.   Mittun,   chiropractor,  Criiiibtook, was an auto  for the weekend.  now   of  Gerald Timmons was a business visitor at Cranbrook a few days at the  first of the week.  Major Melrose of Nelson, who is at  the* bend of foi-estry work in ihe  Kootenays, whs hf-re ������n an isSicial  visit, Wednesday. He 9t ates that the  airplane will be used again this yeuv  on forest Are patrol work.  I*ost���������Afc the weekend- pair black  rim-sprt'CtHclfs, Pinde? please leave at  Keview office.  Mrs. Avery of Medicine Hat. Alta.,  is a Creaton visitor this week, a f������uesfc  of H. H. Gobbett.  Mrs. Jas. Armstrong ������i Nelson  was  visitor heie  a few days last week  Mrs. IJesizll Jans:well and ta*sby, of  Cranbrook are visitors this week  with Mrs. J������s. Maxwell.  Miss Eileen Heap was here from  Cranbrouk foi* the weekend, a guest of  her aunt, Sirs. Hopwood.  POB SAI.K���������22 Burred Koek pullets.  high cIhss  stuck  and laying  heavily  Miss Ainua John^on^ CiesLon.  past ment; of his business this month.  He has just completed the installation  of fail hot water heating equipment  as well as bath and toilet at the residences    of   H. A,   Dodd    and    R.   A.  Palfreynaan, aud both speak highly of  the  workmanlike "job'that has been  done. ' fin his., blacksmith shop ��������� he is"  employing two men in W.H. Watcher  and Ed. Gardener.  ^^^iisisJof^irefill-^^^i^^fi moists  '.""'W.H. WILSON  Registered   Optometrist and Eye  Specialist, Cranbrook  Will be at Creston Drug & Book Store on MONDAY,  MAY 28th.    Make your appointments with Mr. Kelly.  For ������Sams-  cuontiis oiu,  iuiplemente.  -Milch gout,   and kid two  Also  quantity   ������>i   Simhii  John   Cany,   Creston.  mrc cost ts  just a fraction in comparison to the destruction  &y having your vehicle tires set.  m in comparison to ti  caused by loose tires.  Tki.  DECOKATINn  IF YOU ARE PAINTING  don't overlook our large and well assorted stock  of Paints, Varnish, Kalsomhie, etc.���������the well-  known  Glidden  line.    Everything  in Brushes.  FOR HAPPY BAKE DAYS  USE  'THE WORLD'S BEST"  OfiDER A SACK TODAY.  Guaranteed to Give Satisfaction  Supplies always available  Creston Valley Co-Operate Assn.  Pretnbytvjiian Ladies' Auxiliary  have taken the eveni'.K u*-5 Jone 21,  for an ioe cieato and strawberry  social at th������������ home of Mrs. Forbes,  Mrs, J. \V. Dow left on Saturday  fur af few vvt'^ks' visit with her son,  Campbell, at Nanaaiiin, and her  daughter, Mrs. S. A. MacDonald, at  Stumnerlarxl. While at Vancouver  she will attend the.--provincial conference of the British Columbia Piysby  teHan  W.M.S*   -f . >  A picked team from the three clubs  in the Volley .leaf-gut* wiLI play a ba.se-  bwll match with Yinh- at. Ymir ' on  wi-ay 24th. Arranseessents have bt?ett  made for the Creston players to be.  motored to Ynur frosn Nelson oa the  iniRbt of the 23id, and to be motored  back  to Nelson the night of the 24th.  For Sai������s��������� tfo.rd ligtet delivery,  plows, cultivator, qhichen wire, grindstone, garden tools, shovels, chain**,  axes, etc., 30,30 rifle, MeClary kitchen  ranfce, oinlng room.tables and eh airs,  kitchen chaia-s, '.-radio, baby buggy;  beds and cut*, heater, six screen .dtsors,  pots, pans, dishes, sealers, and others  articles too numerous to mention. J.  ft". Uiitespie, Canyon.  Keep in mind the spring sale of  1-work under the Huspicesruf the Ladies'  IGaiid of Christ Gbiirch. There will  be a splendid assortment, of apiohs.  etc. The homey cookirij-pf, home pro-j  duce tables and white elephant stall  will be !0;eyidence, -with some attractions for the children. Afternoon tea  vvill be served.' Ehres-ybody welcome,;  l>oors open at 2.S0 pTcn. y  Sam Steenstrupf reports an unusually  busy  season fin? the r.*piiimbin-g :der  We are prepared to handle your requirements in. all  lines such as General Blacksmithing, Horseshoeing  and Woodwork, Oxy Acetylene Welding, Plumbing and  Tinsmithihg.    Also  up-to-date  Furnace  and Heating Supplies.  Pipe and Pittingscarried ������o>meei      ������������������'-'.    :  tfi*s reipssresnenis.  BU���������KS88ITH  TIHSISiTHSliS        SKY-4SETYLEME WELDII6  en-m  ^rsr-  a m ' ��������� ������un  jrttAifrt  SATURDAY. MAY  ^ "j-ffc  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  sstBiNs: ,?s������fiiPSL :s������98������������s.  OUE STOCK OF  Grass, Field  and Garden  Is new and of best quality.    Secure vonr  requirements while our stock is complete.  Cl-A ^RwJSLl.       IS. \J%mP E.<^  Such as] Rakes, Shovels, Hoes. Spades,  <fec.  B���������3X^ l|*^|j������3g>. ,   (   l^lTTi g-^w ^y^���������^L  Our stock is complete.   Also Galvanized Pipe  iiii different sizes.  SPLENDID INDEED'.  ANNA Q. TSTILSSON ..  LIONEL BAB.RYMOBE  ROBERT FBAZER  m  Splendid Roa  A drama of the gold country  where men fought for gold  ���������fought for love���������fought  for life itself, and the woman who played ftheir game,  their way, and wont  M-G-M News  Do Detectives Think I  that Will Wear and Give  Satisfaction in Every Way  Style, Fit and Finish, combined i&iik  * good   hard-wearing   material  Heavy Biue Chambray Shirts, sizes -14J* to 17......  Khaki Chambray Shirts, 14^ to 17 ...r   Fancy Clieck Madras Shirts, aii sizes   Heavy Khaki Shirts, triple stitching.. ...j.................  Khaki Detiim trousers, 5 pockets ...������������������ ....,........_...���������.  Khaki Denim,^ in fine heavy Denim...........;:...        ...  Blue pants, red back, splendid wearers......................  Khaki Bedford Cord Trousers ....���������...,���������_���������. ^...^... .���������.^.  ���������a  $1.25  1.25  J..DU  1;50  2.66  2.00  2.50  4.50  e,  OurJ Underwear  Stock for spring Is eomplet  and comprises Shirts and Drawers, in Watson's  and  Penman's  makes,  also  Combinations   in  different weights, from $1.25 to, per suit.........    3.00  Socks in every weight���������-Silk, Silk and Lisle,  Silk and Wool, and the cheaper styles in Lisle  and Cotton at 25 cents up to 85 cents per pait,  and all good values.  Our new Felt Hats have arrived at, each 2.75. to    7.75  Forsyth Shirts for Men*s wear.  COMPANY,   LTD  - ..aa  uOOp  ElfQFll  vciy  w      A       cpppDC  I   Dry Goods.       Groceries.      Furniture*       Hardware  I  itmwc sz<m*: s "**%*?:.: ������������������'"mi*p"pm������:prtm*zp~:m&x:zmK  Having sold my, Watkins*  agency for the country my  Shop wilt be open every  day GQmmemcim** Fridayp  MAY 11, except, Wed-'  nesday afternoon, when  shop wilt close at 12  o^clock.  VtJj jl  \%|p'Cl^*,\,IWf  ���������Jli*^^^  Come in and Have a Demonstration of the  BIGGER   and BETTER  eU ET \1 D mf% 1  KsTHT  ',..        ,;t. . .������������������ < r     ������������������ ,  '.   ,;    '     ' ��������� , ':".���������':,:,"��������� . ���������, p :: ���������,,���������.��������� a a,?. :���������������������������   \>    -i fi: ::u\, p,\s,,,::,?  TOURING, fatly equipped  $ 830.00  ROADSTER, **       830.00  COACH, "        950.00  COUPE* "���������   950.00  SEDAN, ���������'    J���������>&0,&������  IMPERIAL, "   .    1100.00  SOME GOOD BUYS IN USED CARS  Ford Deli very. 1923.. . $200.00    Ford Touring,- 11K2S.. $150.00  SPECIAL until MAY 15th '  VALVE GRIND, any Four Cylinder car.... $6 00 >  VALVE GRIND, any Six Cylinder, our....  7:00  InolarloH -p; rind Ing vnlvwi, olenniiiR out oarhon  ohookinpc ignitimi, adjunliriK  onrbaruotor,  m  The Kootenav Garage  PHONE OS ^ OHI2SrTON


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