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Creston Review Jun 8, 1928

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Array ���������ii -r  f Provincial I*ibraipy  %V% -2P' \->  *^i--   -  *?V -  &* -'"  !- J  .. s  ^  ;/  hpix!?  **!?* __ku. ������i^ 3-mtm ^| VJ^r*saC*1UDBIr*P'. HflHD - mwI      -- ���������     *m���������th      SS      ^.^s^i^a.*  IV MJd V JL JUi K ~  Vol  XX.  ������������������'     '    li -I  ��������� ���������    ������'      n ~ ~     ���������   ������������������ ��������� \J      ��������� - '     '   . "      ' i ���������        .     ���������    CBESTON, B/C.e tRIDAY, JUNE 8, 1928  No. 18  mOm  through the Association was made on"*  Sunday,   the   first  growers   to    ship  Mias  Olgft   Nelson    of    Cranbrook  spent the weekend at fear home here. ;  Miss Hazel Hobden spent the weekend with her sister, in Cranbrook.  .fixaSB Hrratl-ice mOiiiDurr left Oil ottii  day   tor Uranbrooke  where fifio  will  remain for the present.  Mjhb Laura Andeets returned home  last week.vtx.ctei- &. s^sit wlth^frienda in  Miss Grace iB-enda?! or?' .Oreston wss  here for the weekend, a, gw^st of Mrs.  Hunt. -j*  Kitchener district loses via oldtime  and respected resident in tbe passing  ������if Alfred Howard, who died in Spokane on June 1st, and -was buried at  Cranbrook on. June 3rd, the -funeral  haino jiT^Angag  tm j������f |    Mja   KJS'D tit SDrfc-  ehener and naaay Cranbrook friends.  Ueceased was born In itSiZ as srort  Garry, where Winnipeg now stands.  He drove team bawling supplies during the Keil Rebellion. Being too  young to.enlist .with the fcr-oops he  Hfi^rwarCis cimas west to I^snchsr  Creek and Macleod, Alberta, where be  lived nntii the building of the Crow's  Kest Pass Railway, which line be followed during construction to Cranbrook 31 years ago, in which town he  remained and worked several years for  the Sash & Door Company. Tn 1917,  when the firm started operating their  mill at Kitchener the late Mr. Howard  moved here, ahd has worked fur them  continuously ever since. Dec*-������sed  was unassuming and industrious, and  very highly respected by all. A widow  is ien, vu iiiisuiii   itia   uchui   nun in������ uc  Is extended the sympathy. of ail.  Those carrying the remains to their  last resting place were Messrf.Qerous.  Hush. ������iunts Bnrr. lJavis. Anderson.  Those sending flowers were: Wife.  Mr. and Mrs. Driffil, Mr. and Mrs. J.  H. Spence. Mr. and .Mrs. Geroux, Mr.  and Mrs. Langlois, Mr. and Mrs. C. A.  Bush, Mr. and Mrs. Devlin, .Kitchener  fcuktr.**  g fjiiixs SJsrney arm *.-. jts-uuesuui.  y Mr. and Mis. Prank Putnam, Mr.  and Mrs. J. D. -Spiers, Mi", and Mrs.  Prank Staples and Mr. and Mrs. H. A.  Mc&owan nf Cranbrook were auto  visitors oa Thursday evening,- attend-  t ������.t   .     mwr- ~-~- ���������������- ���������     ������ *��������� ���������������    ��������� ���������    Ti .���������.-.  Mr.-and Mtv. R. ^Uri were auto  lor* at Yahk on Monday.  visi-  -SOuOtiSuouste  Was ine ncene  ������ff *H-erry*������w*fc������tiK; Oa Tl������urffM������������y ��������� *t������K"������*  when the * Wynndel Liberal were  ������*fe home to the citizens at * ^hist and  dance. Ales. Cameron, presided, and  introduced-��������� tbe candidate Prank Pnt-  jUHfri, WmGS������ nuureoa woo  ajTiiji.^ US    (.116  speaker t>f the evening was Mrs.  Kvah McKowan well known western  authoress. She spoke shortly on the  beneficial women's legislation enacted  I since 1810. and predicted the return off  the MacLean goveriixueDt due the  superior class off candidates carrying  the Liberal banner. There were  twenty tables of card players and the  high scores were made by Miss B.  Hulme and P. V. Staples. Consolation prises fell to Mrs. Towson  and  .1 ���������  L  a&i iAfiEmrm-4Tif������!i  ah ftrfptuMiiura  --&   By B. MALLA&DAINB, Fresidmt  *. ...:_   ������^- ������   -+ ���������������������_ ������_.  <urca*t* 0*f*frm mjr Jtrumv.  At   tlie   a������st   eiiiiiittl   meeting  oi  the Board of T/&.ade in   my  annual  s-cijGi. w o(jowint toiLu^/iiSaut was    piittrcu  ar\ the srsat y&snefit   which  Junior Baseball Club. J. Lavei-ne, Mrs.  Molander, Senesael brothers, Mr. and  Mis B. Johnson. Jas. McG-overn, Mr.  and Mrs. Hunt and Clara, Kitchener  Employees Sash ������& Door Company,  Jack and Joe -Langlois, Cranbrook  Sash & Door Company, Mr. St. Denis,  and H. Geroux.  j.c>i!i . >*ouhii(.       iuc    ua.ii    wm    ovec-  crbwded. for the dance but all report a  first-class time. Music was supplied  by Hiid brothers of Cresfcon. An excellent supper waa provided by Wyass������  del lady Liberals.  Those recording perfect attend tnnce  at Division 1 of Wynndel school for  May are: Mary Abbot t, Whitfield  Abbott,'Bodolph Benedetti. Alice Da-  ������*!s, X^awrence D's.vss, Mabel Glasier,  Ralph Glasier, Ellen Ha&en, Herman  Ofner,   Kenneth    Packman,    Oswald  0*i������*Ar*) bm-~        A If**'*'*     W7,f**M������|  1**.9j* j m������������*������v*r *   ������3kaa������afl>     tfitnii  ^ In Division 2 perfect attendance was  registered by Ijeah Abbott, Allan Cooper, Elmer Davis. IQIsie D*a.visf Bertha  Gelette, Ida Glasier. Alice Glasier,  Alvin Hagen. Hilda Hagen. Nesta  Ruseroffc, Eiien UH. Olive Uri, Oswald  Uri. Ronald Wall, June Wigen. Esther  Witt-man, Clara Wittman, Inith  Wood, Jisnmie "Wcod,  QJi  5SSS   grSnu . mj?iijs������������������  rm^nt  vu6  A June Bride  t mr^jfmmmfimmtmtimi  Miss B. Johnson of Calgary'is here  on a visit with, her sister and brother,  Mrs. Carl Wigen and W. Johnson. '  H, Premon of Champion, Alberta*.7  spent a few days with his sister, Mrs.  Dixie, on his way to Renatu, to visit  his parents.  Mrs. Monrad Wigen is a Nelson  visitor for a few days this week.  Mis. Ashley Cooper of Trail, who  has been visiting her. daughter' at  Sirdar, was a visitor here Friday renewing old acquaintances.  W, Duncan spent the weekend at  his home in Fernie.  Mr. and Mrs. Pederaon of Nor Ida,  Sask., arrived on Monday to take up  residence on their ranch,     .  Miss E. Towson was a weekend visitor with Oreston friends, a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. Sixsmith.  B. Uri, manager of the Co Operative  Fruit Growers, left on Monday on a  business visit to Nelson.  The  Arab shipment of strawberries  Championship  The residence of Mr. and Mrs. Fred  K. Smith .was the- scene of a pretty  when their' only daughter. Annie  Winnifred, was united jin marriage  with Herbert ILswis. Kev. J. iJerd-  man officiated and the ceremony was  witnessed by jssst. the' imnsedinte  friends and relatives of the contracting patties. The bride's costume was  of white fiat crepe and she carried a  boauet of carnations, lillies and fern.  The bridesmaid, Miss Ad% Lewis,  was costumed in nile gieen and carried* it boo.net of sifapdragons and  ferns. The best man was Harry  Smith. After receiving hearty congratulations of all the guests a buffet  luncheon was served, Mr. and Mrs.  Lewis laaving later in the evening for  their home at the ranch at Arrow  Creek.   The  wedding   presents   were  Earticular?.? appropriate for fc&se new  ome and bespoke tbe esteem In  which the young couple are held.  Both the bride and groom are well  known members of OrestnnV younger  set and tv'.H have the best wishes oi all  for a long ahd happy wedded life.  Wynndel Women's Institute.  automobile., and  tourist  thiffic   in  using   the abandoned K.V. railway  grade as a roac}! to Oreston   direct.  Irrespective,<>?,.all other consider  ations the village of Creston m",ght  be called the parent of tlie Valley,  as well as it- centre geographically  and   otherwise*      A  necessity   on  nccount of its .ploiieeriiifg and capi  ta!   exsjendita^js,   arises   to   foster,  build up and -make some veturn to  repay, its  struggle   for   existence.  During the year ending December 30th-, 1927L 4.170 'antoiaobiles  and 676 other Vehicles  crossed  the  International Sbuudary at Rykerts  (only  seven  Joiiles   from   Creston).  These    automobiles    and    vehicles  carried a total of 16.678 passeir^ers.  (the  &bo%re di?ss not include  local  traffic to and from accross the line).  Througb tbe enterprise of  Ores*  ton   citizens   tbe   K.V.   grade, was  made fairly passable for traffic last  fall  and  as  a  consequence   many  loads  of   wheat,   hay   and   straw  were   hauled" by  local   people   by  sleighs into Creston at a iiieie when  tbe need of fodder for  winter  feed  was acute.  Tbe article in last week's Review  stating that the Government of  British Columbia bad decided to  commence work in rehabilitating  this direct connection between  Crettoii and Rykerts is certainly  the best news that Creston has]29th.  received for some time.  Onr viHage. ^undoubtedly, will  reeeiVS tlie 'f0^lxmi8it$i thfr money  returns frdfrf the travelling public  in the way of purchasing necessi������  ties, as well as placing Creston on  the map.       ,  During last year 2185 automobiles passed through Creston east  and west and carried some 5200  passengers and a majority of these  cars stopped for gas or refresh  ments. Now with the augmented  traffic from the south passing right  up Fourth street and through the  centre of the village, Creston should  forgo ahead and get ita proper  place in the eyes of the tourist.  A traffic which above uii other  means of advertising will do more  good to Creaton than any other  means.  Should the news prove correct  then a great meed of appreciation  is du*e to those who Iia ve worked so  hard to bring about such a widely  desired result.  Miss Eileen Heap was home from  Cranbrook for the weekend. Hazel  and Helen Hopwood of uresion were  here for the weekend also, guests of  their aunt, Mrs. Whiteside.  Rev.  W. A. Greer of Creston  was  hereon Wednesday evening for Pres-  | byterian service. ���������''  Mr, and Mrs. Cameron were Creston  -visitors on Friday. Mrs. Martin, was  at the metropolis on Monday.  ***r  Mrs. Neil.of BLaskanodk waa a visitor here on Saturday for the community hall tea.  was a visitor with Mr. and Mrs.  a few days last week.  Alta������  Heao  ������s*������&������m@i@  Kay Ci-isler was a business visitor at  Grand Forks u few days last week.  laat- wpek  for  is on   a   visit  Mes. Frank Celli loft  New York, where, she  with' her parents.     *.  ' Mrs. H. A. McSowan cf Cranbrook  was a weekend visitor with .her parents. Mr. and Mrs. GL Cartwright.  During her visit she addressed Liberal  gatherings at Wynndel, Canyon and  Creston. '.  .' In Sunday's game the Erickson'  rasehall team had things pretty much  their own way. winning by a~ margin  of 15 to 3.  Friends  of  E. Cuming will deeply  sympathize with him in his bereavement in tbe death of his daughter,  Mrs. Sid Foreman, which took place  at Oakland, Calif., on May 20th.  Mrs. Bansford is a visitor this week  with Mrs. Bundy. after an extended  stay with Mrs. Bird at Lister.  Mrs. Fred Klingensmith  and  child  ren of Creston are here on a vis.it with  Mr^. Ed. Klingensmith, prior to moving to Nakusp to reside.  Bobby Long, who is taking fourth  year high school work at Nelson. He  bad a crate of them for export on May  Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Gillespie, who  have been occupying the Cleave rau<-h  for the past three years, left at ihxr  end of the week, for the Peace Riv**r  country, where they intend to malie  their fiiture borne.  Mrs. Taplin left ft few days ago for  Calgary, A:b-srta. in which city she in  on & visit -with her daughter.  Mrs. W. Houle and two children of  Kimberley. are here to Sjpendthe  summer with her mother, Mrs. Jock  McRobb* Mr= Houle h������Hs gone t.?  Alaska with a diamond drilling outfit  working for the Consolidated Mining  & Smelting Company.  Chas. Pipe, who is employed ut the  Wetherhead camp at- Yahkc is spending a few days -%t bis ranch.  Canyon folks turned out in large.  numbers on Friday night at the community hall for the sociable put ou  under the auspices of Canyon-Liberals.  The fore part of the evening was  given* over "to cards at which   M������s.  v nuAa-uo-^LMU     ������������������������������������     a.������vy        ACI������WJ.U        nrir  grise tfGorero at, bridge, ' and Mrs.  [oule and Harry Van Ackeran winners at straight whist. Before the  musical programme was announc d  Mrs. K, A McKowan of Cranbrook  spoke briefly on legislation, and Frank  Putnam, the candidate, also briefly  addressed the gathering, which was  presided- over by Man ford Samuelson.  Then came lunch and a couple of  hours dancing; by excellent music by  an orchestra c-nssposed of Mrs. &������*n.  Davie, piano; T. K. Mawson, violin;  L. Moberg, guitar.- and Geo. Davie  drums. Those contributing to tbe  programme were: Violin solo. 1\ Tt,  Mawson; vocal solo, Jas. Bateman;  instrumental duett. Miss Muriel  Knott .violin and L. Moberg, guitai;  trio Mr. and Mrs* EoSthaia?ser atid  Miss Muriel Knott; violin solo. Holly  Bond; accompanists were Miss Lily  Cook and Mss. Knott.  . Mt. ana Mrs. Frank Ebuutt of Brlt-  tania are visitor*- this week with the  latter's parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. H.  Webster.  Mrs. E. McDoitgal, who has been on  a visit at "Kimberley, returned at tbe  first of the week.  E.   Ostrensky   is   thia  week's    purchaser   of  an   auto.    He   has  taken  delivery of a: bigger and  hetier Chev  rolet   touring   from   the    Kootenay  garage, Creston.  Since the peak of the high water on  the flats- at May 28th it has fallen  almost two feet to date.  Miss ' Kuth Compton has resumed  her position us stenngraper with Creston Co-Operative Fruit Exchange at  June 1st.  JEmJK������vJL*DriuJ^,AjrifUt JB.  v������. CRESTON  EXHIBITION PARK  ORESTON  Sunday,Jone10  For this match Creatcm  team  will   bo   picked   ft am   th&  beat of the players in   tho  threo Valley League teams.  GAME CALLED at 2 p.m.  At the last regular meeting on  Wynndel Women's Institute, Mrs.  V. B. Johnson and Mrs. W. Van  Koughnet were appointed convenors of the Ways nnd Means Committee. Mrs. Leslie Mclniies, convenor of Publicity, and Miss P.  Poxall, convenor of Supplies. The  secretary-treasurer, Mra W. Greig,  jr., gave a financial report to date  that was very encouraging. The  president definitely announced that  a ohiokon dinner, with all the dela-  oioies of tbe season, would be held  toward the close of the berry season, at whioh the Institute charter  quilt will be drawn for. The collection for the Crippled Children's  Fund amounted to $2. At the  a-atctpayos-a. mealm^ under the Institute auspices on Monday night  Mrs. H. A. Bathie occupied the  oliair. Three Institute members,  Mrs. T. B." Slin^Qby, Mra, X>ealle  Molnneo and Mrs. Gk W. Taylor,  with three ratepayers, Messrs.  John Wiften, B, JCJri and C. 0������iJvle  v.-cra nommiiited & utrntdm^ ooui-  mi t too in the affair-i of the proposed  community hall, Alex. Cameron  called on addressed tho xneotin/g in  bis usual genial manner, and waa  heartily applauded. A collodion  amounting to $5.50 was taken up  to help ntnrohase an oil stoye for  Institute use. Tho meeting ad  jour nod with tho sin/ting: of the  National Anthem,  Slattmmr  Mesdanies Martin. Whiteside and  Heap and Jack and Victor Orundy  were motor visitors to Cm nbrook for  the Bnipire Day celebration.  Principal and Mrs. Smith returned  on Sunday from a motor trip to Sinclair hot springe. ���������  Mrs. O. Cam, Jr., off Wynndel', is  here on a visit with Mr. und Mrs. Geo.  Cam.  Mrs. Dennes and Mrs. Whiteside  were hostesses at a tea at the sohool-  honse on Saturday, proceed������ going to  the community hall fund.  mS^t99mmWltL90 ��������� ft*9  Ono  Way  Bound  Trip  Porthili���������    ~.  4 -75  $1.25  Copeland Jot 1.25  225  Bonners Ferry��������� 1.75  8 25  Naples 2.05  Colburn��������� . 2,50  &00  4.75  Sandpoint .������-������������..���������������. 2.75  5.00  Cocur d'AIcne��������� 4.00  9 20  Spokane-������������������~-.������- 5.00  0.50  Sfage t*mW at Koo������������iiay 6irag������( %m\w  Htnfl-ti loavoa CpMttin a 00 n.m.  Btajro arrlvoa Orontoa CdO p.m.  Rooky Mountain Stage Line  Rudolph Cair has bean appointed  shipping clerk for express at the Reed  Jk Mathei siding. Strawberry export  commenced on Monday, June 4th,  although the Parkin. Kelly and Cox  ranches had odd lots on sale ao early  as June 1st.  Lady Liberals Organized  There was a line turnout of liberal  ladies on Friday afternoon lust for the  organisation rally held in Trinity  Church hall; the feature of which was  an address by Mrs. H. A. McKowan of  Cranbrook, who In addition to stressing the necessity of a woman's organization, also briefly reviewed the  beneficial legislation enacted by the  Liberal administrations at Victoria  since 1010. At the conclusion of the  address there was tho utnioBt enthusiasm for the formation of the .Groston  Valley Ladles* Liberal Association for  which the following bttlcere were-  elected:  Hon. Pret-ident���������Mrs. Frank Putnam.  President���������Mm. 3. W. Dow. ���������  - Seorttary-treaBuror -���������Mrs.    A.   L.  Palmer.  Executive-���������Mrs. B. l������\ Whiteside,  Sirdar: Mra. O. Ogilvlo, Wynndel;  Mrs. H. Oatendo'rr, Alice Siding; Mrs*.  C-aeo. Cartwright, BHcUaon; Mrs. Roy  Browell, Canyon Oitys Mra. John  Bird, Lister; Mis. John Huscroft,  Hnweroffc; Mrs. B. Drlllll, Kitchener;  IVfrn, B<*wtwEck, West Oa-eston.  A membership fee of (10 cents was  decided upon, and tho executive was  given full power to add to their  nun) hers. Friday afternoon's gather*  ing was very ab.y prenldcd over by  Mrs, W Rornaghan.  Principal Parker is particularly  pleased with tho nttend.mce at Lister  ..^.*.*.4.3 tn. r>Say, ������I������,- avtu-iigo attend-  anco being Juwt over 00 por c������������nt. Tho  monthly report will appear next week.  Rev. A. Oarlick had a splendid turn-  outfor bis monthly Church of England service on Sunday morning.  ^hxea^*frCiJ^>. Lister Wilt, be -iurtheico*}^  nrmation class at Creston tonight.  Jas. Dun-dan left a few days ago f������>"  Kitchener, where he is working ns  woods cook for the Sash & Door  Company.  Fred Tedford has gone, to Wynndel.  where he is working with the Winlaw  sawmill crew. Ed. Smith has a simi  lar job now with Putnam. Palmer &  Staples, Limited, while Andy Sinclair  and Albert Tedford are with the crew  building the north and south road.  Mrs. Bamford has returned to  Eiickeon after a month's visit with  Mtv and Mrs. Bird.  Mr. and Mesl. O.'K. PhiBlips of Kimberley were weekend visitors with  Col. and Mrs. Lister,  Mass Jane Kosa of Creston was here  for the weekend, a guest of Mrs.  Charlie Huscroft.  Sam Lizachuk of Kellogg. Idaho,  spent a few days at the ranch iai-t  week. He ie shortly expecting his  daughter from Poland to make her  permanent home at Lister.  The Farmers* Institute picnic at the  Huscroft recieation grounds on Sunday was largely attended and al-  thoug the weather was showery in  spots the afternoon was very thorE  ougbly enjoyed. There wus a varied  line of sports, including baseball; and  the spread ot good things to eat was  all that could be desired.  is Growing  Larger  JL^*StlAy  This ia due  to   Fir������t Class  Workman-ship   and  Reasonable Prices.   Our  ouRtomera are well  pleased.  Try us tor Shoe,  Harness  and all Leather Repairing  OUT OF TOWN WORK  RETURNED BY NEXT  BAY'S MAIIi.  Oar Work  Guaranteed  to Satisfy. SSaaeifS^ ���������<****���������  MqlA^mWMUiaUMiWWIU*  *>a������*gJt*Vf1'���������"=" <  THE   BEYIEW,   SHSST0N,   B.   a  15  ������������������Top Qua  In clean,  bright Aliin������inu.m  T  aik Peace To Have Peace  Parachute Lands Plane Safely  Invention Of  California  Muei Proves  yy'' ���������FeMlble.i'Ih'.Tcst"?  * A sihallfbiplane has been landed  safely frot&������2,000f������eet by means of a  hu^e paraehiiter Without injury to its  piiot:.-pr^.da^a^;4o/the plane. The fex-  periment,..per*^jtj&ed privately at Tra-  cey, Gal.-? was designed to prove the  -.possibility of listhgrf a parachute for  disabled pl&nesy toy insure safety of  passengers.-y4j^et&: biplane, piloted  by B..'/;J^'*M^KcO^JQ-fefv*.-as   test.  %���������  *r\r1    :i+*      <btt  It is now fairly well i-ecog-nizeo by'students of international relations  tbat one of the causes of wau i������i to be found in tlie constant predictions'of  war, in references to ''the next war." and surmises as lo the varying forms  -which, hostilities will take when nations again take tip arms.against each  "other. Those who constantly predict.war are, says a college president, "not  simply reporters of probable events, they are actual causes of war, generally  ���������among' the ehi*** causes. r      That is, talk war and you have war.  Reeognfzing the covrectness of this view, it is equally true that if the  sUttesjr.cn and 'eadmg' men in all countries cultivate the habit oi talking*  peace, instead -of war, the world will have peace. "The of tcrier world peace  is discussed among serious minded men und women," says ii United States  paper, "the better tne prospect that war can be at last conquered." and it  adds that the more intelligent leaders of democracy the world over can be  nought together to <.on.Bider steps for peace. As they gather from time to  time at Geneva thc brighter becomes the prospect that ultimately���������perhaps  so'-iier than moat of us now believe-- -war will be abolished.  TVar after ah ia largely a state of mind. Let the people jf any community or country begin to take a pessimistic view of things and constantly  harp upon business, depression ana hard times, and it is inevitable ii>.at j  depression and hard times will come. ISqually true is it that wh-jn people j  talk prosperity -incl adopt an optimistic tone, a revival in business and industrial activity follows If. irrtcad of thinking of "the next war" and  talking war, peop.o think and talk peace, then peace rather than war will  pre-ail.  It has been reported that the Supreme Court of the United states has  stttl-cd <ne hundred disputes between States, aaad in Canada our Supreme  Court and the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council: have settled numerous  dispu-es between Provinces and between Provinces and "Dominion. Why  should not disputes between nations be settled in a like sensible way?. There  ay quite as much justification for two States or two Provinces to declare war  and fly at each other's throats as there is for two nations to take such insane  C'-ctfon.  War is a stupid, business. It settles no issues. It comes about when  a Utile group of men get into a quarrel with another little group. The law  tions not allow individuals to murder each other because they have a cuar-  rcl, and international law should, iu like manner, outlaw war as a means of  settling disputes between nations. War between nations is evidence that the  leaders in these countries have not sufficient intelligence or sufficient  patience to find a way out, so thej' select the finest inen on both, aides and set  them pounding each other into, the mud and hipcwl and blowing each other  ta nits. The side that can stand this the longer is the wiser and gets its  own way.    There is no reason employed in the settlement.  Sir Esme Howard. British Ambassador at Washington, in a recent  address said: "If it can be proved to a man that if his country goes to war  i'or any issue short ox its absolute liberty of action at home, and in defeuce  of that liberty, he -vvill in future stand a very good chance of being bombed  in his home; if we can show him that even though his country may be victorious, he will certainly have his taxes increased by 200, 300, -100 or 500 per  cent.; if we can make it clear to him that for the sake of some issue to which  lie is probably an entire stranger ho risks having to give up that new Ford  next month, or, even worse, tliat he may very probably be thrown out of  work, as has been the fate of millions in Europe after the last war; then  perhaps he may fiud war less pJeasingly dramatic and may bestir himself to  see tliat as a means of settling disputes between nations, it la better ������ban-  doned. So far as statecraft is concerned, the fear of war is the beginning  of wisdom."  Some people may be inclined to doubt the value* of Peace Talks, T>5s-  armament Conferences, and treaties between nations outlawing war, but the  fact is these are all factors in educating people and helping to create aaad  develop a peace consciousness in all countries. And, let it be repeated and  emphasized, thc creation of such a consciousness is the strongest of all guarantees for the maintenance of peace.  The plane dropped about 2,000 feet  ...hi. :i��������� _,���������i������������������ :j,^-: ...i.,..~ it.. i������..~.������  wivu    no    nitsn_n     m������jj    wucti.   cajro.   *i������^y  parachu������.6, mors tuinn 100 fset jU diameter, opened otii. McKcown 'stayed  with the ship as its speed rapidly  slackened. He said he felt only s*  slight jar when the plane landed and  the folds of tije parachute enveloped  him. The biplane was not damaged  except fbr a minor bend in the tts.il  skid.  The parachute is the invention of  Charles Roderick, -San Francisco,  who with numerous other airmen, expressed complete satisfaction over  thc result of the experiment.  Save fee Valuable  "Poker Hands"  B  0  a  Tractors On the Farm  Western    Farmers    Investing    More  Heavily In Motors For .Heavy  ���������-"��������� -irv j ���������, '  There are in Alberta today 77,192  farmers who have 831.321 horses in  use, and 10,225 tractors. In feaskatch-  ewa*u. records show 116,762 farmers  with 1,199,566 horses, and 24,367  tractors. Manitoba has 51,200 farmers with 356,4S0 horses, and 10,833  tractors. The survey would indicate  tliat while the horse is yet far from*  being a back number on Western  Canadian farms, tlie day of the tractor has definitely arrived.  PPl?PPS  VMOi:  CUT PLU������  Soothing ~  yet a man's smoke  COOL  ANO  FRAGRAMT  FIGHTING FOR  BAB  Y'S  EALTH  Progress Has Been Made  Seed Growing In B.C.  Medical Aid Caravan  A medical aid caravan will circulate through Northern Alberta thia  year. It has been, sent out by the provincial department of health and is  in charge of Dr. K. T. Washburn, superintendent of the University of Alberta hospital.  The beam cast by the latest monster beacon is estimated at 500,000,-  000 candlopowcr.  Increase In Acreage  Increase in acreage of every grain  in the Lethbridgp Railway division,  with an increase of over half in rye.  is shown by the flrst crop report of  the Canadian Pacific Railway.  Is the  Constant Care Of  Every  Young Mother  The young mother has a constant  care in. looking* after, the welfare of  her little,ones. Childhood ailments  come on so sudden���������sometimes -without a minute's warning���������the mother  may have a very sick baby on her  hands before help can be obtained.  That is unless sho has a remedy in  the house which she can safely give  the baby for any of the many minor  ailments of babyhood and childhood.  Such a remedy is found in Baby's  Own Tablets. Thousands of mothers  throug*hout the country always keep  a box of the Tablets on hand and  they proclaim them to be without an  equal for sweetening baby's stomach;  regulating his bowels, and thus driving out constipation and indigestion,  colds and simple fevers, and making'  the dreaded teething period easy.  Baby's Own Tablets are an absolutely safe renrjedy. T^cy are guaranteed to be free from opiates or any  other narcotic drug which are so  harmful to the future welfare of the  baby. Mothers, if you value the life  of your little ones give him Baby's  Own Tablets when he is ill, or, better  still, give hint an occasional dose of  the Tablets to ward off illness. The  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or will be sent to any address, post  paid, at 25 cents a box by addressing  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Sending   Mcsages  By  Beam   System   Industry On  Vancouver Island Rap-  Is Marvel Of Speed I        idly Increasing In Importance  What beam wireless has done for       Seed growing is one of the latest  long-distance communication was ex-   industries  of Vancouver    Island    of  plained by J.    H.  engineer of    the  Thompson,    chief  Marconi    Wireless  Company, to the members of the  Montreal branch of the Engineering  Institute of Canada, recently^-Using  slides, iStLe speaker produced a. graphic picture showing a telegraph operator at .Drummondville, Quebec,  using an instrument resembling an  ordinary typewriter and sending messages at the rate of 150 words to tbe  minute, to be received almost instantly by an operator at Dorchester, England. ���������',,..  Mr. Thompson illustrated the progress made in wireless transmission  by showing the crude instruments  used in the early days of wireless,  the progress haying been so rapid  that  equipment of stations  used  15  steadily increasing importance. Vancouver Island sweet pea seed sells on  the English market frona three to  four, shillings per pound more ?ti^an  the California seedr The largest,  sweet pea seed farm is at Duncan,  which produces yearly about two  tons. From 15 to 20 women are employed each year to pick, clean and  pack the seed whose excellence and  high quality is becoming world-famous.  Spare the children from suffering-  from worms by using Miller's Worm  Powders, a most effective vermifuge  with which to combat these insidious  foes of the young and helpless. It is  an excellent worm destroyer, and  when its qualities become known in  a household no other will be used. The  ~~.T im   ~# ������������������ .���������������������������  +^/i^,T   rn-������������������  medicine acts by itself, requiring no  years ago  is  of no use  today.  Tno  purgative to a^t it,    and    so   tho-  A British scientist predicts that, in  time to come, men will be born  toothless. Wo thought, in our ignorant way, that they usually were born  that way.  beam system, itself, he said, was the  result of experiments by which all  the energy available at thc sending  station was successfully sent in one  direction thus establishing a beam  of energy. ^  roughly that nothing more Is desired.  A man could learn a great many  things if he didn't think that he already knew them.  PHIILIPS  ���������JZZ  For TW������uM������*  duo to Acid  (NDIOr.H5.TlQN  ^CIO&TOMACM  ft������AKT������U������������.M  ,4%'MnA.CHS.  LsS5������U.-������. ��������� -'"-���������'  \jt\/Lr%4tr^'0/% m^m^m*it%  Com  What many people call  indigestion   triatolcsH nlkall In water will neutral'  very often mean's exccMM add in thn  Ntom'u-li. Th<* wLonwir.li nerves have  |j<-f-n ovor-Htlmuluted, and food Hours.  Th<- conrf-cUvc iM im allcnli, whieh n������*u-  (rullzft! ni!liln lUHlunMy. And the host  rnlktdl I mown 1i������ inctiicul wlcnce lH  rhJUli*-:;' JUIilr <>r M������gmc:iiu. It Jmsi rn-  Wiulued tin; utuiHliml with phyntcmnH  In thi* f>0 yntti*������ hIucc itw Invention.  1/d Instantly many Union ns much  ncJd, mid tho Hymptom-i disappear ut  on no. \'f>u will never uho cnido methods when ouni> you l������-nrn (ho fillrloncy  of tills. <3o tfot n small bottle to try.  J5.> Hiiro to got tho genuine Phillips'  MIUi of Miigneslii prnHcrlbftd by phyHi-  ciruiH ior no ytiai"H nn corrc<MIng ex������  cm* ncld'*.   Kuril   bolth-  cnni nln*i  full  Tribute To British Flag  Union .Tack Made Union Flag Possible Says South African  Councillor  A great tribute has just been paid  to the Union Jack, and satisfactorily  enough from tliat country In which  there   has   been     some     commotion  about it���������South Africa. A press despatch  from  there says  tliat native  affection for this flag was eloquently demonstrated at a; General Council of    the    Transketan    Territories  which might be  desc^ibod as  a native Parliament, when,    tho    Council  unanimously passed a resolution that  tho Government bo requested to permit tho Union Jack to be flown with  th<- Union  of  South "Africa  flag  on  all Magistrates' offices in the nativo  territories.   A   Councillor   asked   tho  memborfj not to  diseArd    their    old  friend  tho Union Jack,    which    had  freed them from slavery arid which  v������.*n������ 1li** only flnp; thoy know. TJo did  not   object  to   thc   Union   Flag,   but  pointed out that were it not for thc  Union .Tnek there would bo no Union  ling.  We might also venture  to  say  llmt wore it not for thc  Union .lack  Shore would bo no Canada an there in  today.  Some men are sentenced to hard  labor for life and some do it of their  own accord in order to make ends  meet.  For Hay Fever--wse Minard's.  Tho average man prides . himself  on thc possession his neighbors can't  aifo*cd.  ' H*sy "to  U3e  h  PERMANENT* BUILDING PAPER  EASY TO USE  Hercules Permanent Building Pa-,  per la tough. It will not tear or  crack with rough handling. BuUtrJU  era aavo time and avoid inconvenience with It. {*������������������������,  .   t//  Hercules cornea in three grades��������� # **  it, xx, xxx���������for various purposes. U,|  Specify "Hercules'" and the grade    h  required. L J  &EASY TO SELL Eaw*>  EASY TO SPECIFY  *   111 Wl^rV*? When a home is Hercules protect-,  ���������<,. ^  //X*&. celling is easy.   There ie al-  ""Jf/-\ wsya .a ready raailrct for z. dry  Specify  Oik*    ������|Hionfnl    or    UiIh    harmlaas, i diret-lioiiN    any ilrugntore..  . 4.U444 ttit }      ttt.tlt.i.g..fi. "-.'"jl*,...4* ���������*.  i in i     i   i 'i  '    ���������-��������� .-- ��������� i.-    .���������^  IV. ' N.    U.    37Su'  ,M>���������  6c i������  , and warm home. Hercules is  i ] tested and proven wind proof and  \    damp proot, s  Examine Hercules* We will gladly furnish samples.   May we?  mmm I m* | m.mtmmmm01 tmrntmrnm^mmtm ,���������,-l.,.i | immmmmmm.   |, 11>~������ | T |V ID A '������������������ *"���������'"**"  1 TTPCUTft  fS-ffiV TRW  rUUIi dALMlEd  PAID SCIENTIFIC  a r>mr>tn nprmiowc  Hl3!l������LULlUl\EdlD  Ottawa.���������A motion to go into supply in the House of Commons prompted C. G. Coots U.F.A., i Macleod, to  protest that salaries paid to men in  the scientific and technical positions  of the department of agriculture  were inadequate.  Mr. Coote declared that the department of agriculture was losing  the professional men because of the  low salaries which were paid.. He  gave a comparison between'-'salaries'  paid 'in the United States servlcey^xnd  in thef Canadian to illustrate the'fiact  ������������������that Caiiada paid triiieli' less than the  U.S. y y,:   .   ,���������_ ....  yf;.  The professional service of Canada  said 'Tsltv. Coote^ must'"compete" with  that of the U.S. for men. As things  now stood many Canadians went, tp  the U.S. totake 'post-graduate university courses. Frequently they remained there because f of the fact they  could obtain more  '��������� money    in    that   v���������J _.. j, ._ ^    ..... ..-..,���������..������������������.    ;   ���������.     -.. ���������..   ..-���������.     ������  Mr. Coote compared, salaries paid  in the cereal . division of agriculture: with those? p&icl in the geological survey. The figures he quoted  showed that the salaries in the cereal  division were lower. Canada could  not afford to lose her scientific agricultural men, he declared. Agriculture  was Canada's basic industry and  wheat growing was the .most important phase of that industry;  ���������?.... J. S.v Steedman, Liberal-Progres'  sive, Souris, declared the question of  the salaries paid to scientific agricultural men was one of the most important matters which had come before the house this session. It should  be realized that the prosperity of  Canada depended largely on her agriculture, yet the ravages of disease  were spreading in certain quarters of  agricultural Canada, and it was of  prime importance to the Dominion as  a whole that adequate salaries be  paid   our  scientific   agricultural  ofli-  CiaiS       SU        LXiai.        *-lX.cljL        ICOCatl.^I       CAJ.V1 L.=>  could be used for 'the benefit of agriculture in this country.    ..vf... .,  B> 3  B* ; Hff_,. *s  s\ccurii utiniig marcn  For Canadian Roads  Kail way s   Carry  More  Freight- Than.  Tn Any Prcvloust 5Iareit  Ottawa.���������The Canadian railways  carried more freight during* March,  1828, than in any previous March.  Gross revenues also were the largest  "earned in March, exceeding those, of  March, last year, by .$2,135,47*')/ or  53 per cent. Although operating expenses were heavier ihj?.n in 1927 by  $1,252,220, or 3.9 per cent, net revenues were larger by $883,259. The  large carry-over of grain has been  an important factor in the heavy  traffic and earnings of the railways  during* the, first quarter of 11*128, .the  movement of grain to the Pacific  ports being-y particularly heavy. The  3M^ehfpa^roliy������7as/heavier than in  Xi/Jit D*y t)������x,vj������J������ ,j_o.>, axxu mis average  number of employees increased by  3,022.  The Canadian ^National Railways  nicrease in gross revenue, compared  with -March, 1927, was S758;717; or  4.5 per cent, for an increase in  freight of .four per cent, and a decrease in "oassen^er traffic -of 6.3 per  cent.  The Canadian Pacific Railway  gross returns for March were heavier than 1927 by $1,35 4,348, or 8.8 per  cent. Passenger and express revenues  showed decreases but Sxl ouuer accounts were - larger, freight by 1?.5  per cent.  | May Receive Appointment |  st<p sb wr ri j  v.o. nunors war neais  inspection Satisfactory  Objection To .Examination Of Immigrants By Canadian "Doctors  Unwarranted    ���������  Toronto.��������� "We have examined  every single objection that has been  raised against the examinatioii overseas hy Canadian doctors of assisted  passage immigrants, and we have not  found one that will hold water," declared Dr. David Clark, assistant  Deputy Minister of the -Department  of -Natural Health, in an interview  here. ...  Articles appearing- iri ^certain -sections of the British press against the  policy of having Canadian doctors  conduct "i eSaiixinatioh f of ,��������� immigrants,  were ful^ of inaccuracies, he said.  "The cau&ek of a decrease in immi-  graUon to' Canada this ���������; year," continued Mr. Clark, ''lie.c\eeper than, the  medical inspection policy. One of the  causes^for 'the decrease of immigration, from Britain, he felt, waa the  ���������feeling* of increasing optimism there.  A Martyr to Science  Noted   Doctor  Ih 'Latent   Victim   Of  Scientific Research  London. Ncwr  was  received   here  of tlie death of Dr. .William Alexander Young, director oi' the Gold Coast  Colony, Africa. Dr. Young was a coworker with Dr. 1-lldoyo Noguchl,  who died recently at Accra, of yellow fever, resulting from his re-  HeavchcM into the origin of that disease.  It Ir believed hero that Uv. Young  contracted the disease in tho cou rae  of his researches with Nognchf.  Young wan of Scotch descent nnd  had a long experience with trnpienl  diseases. In 102*1 at the comparatively, early ago of 85 he was'appointed  to his present position.  Tornado Near Kaunas "City  Kannita    City,    Mo.  ������������������    A    tornado  uti'uak Iflnglewood, a suburb botwecjv  here   ond   Independence,     Mo.   ' Two  t-Avcrt  f-avfl  were  reported     wrecked.  Ambubuicon were Kent to the uocno.  Vv.  JN.  u.  liHO  Operate On Cost Basis  Alberta Wheat Pool Elevators Adopt  New Policy" j'  Calgary.���������-Wheat Pool elevators in  Alberta will, be-operated on a cost  basis to patrons. This decision was  reached by a full ..attendance of Pool  delegates? in convention here.  The hew policy laid down will  represent something new in co-operative effort in Canada, if not in the  world. It means that the .members  will be charged only the bare cost of  operating* the elevator facilities.  When they haul their grain into  Pool houses no service or elevator  charges will be made. At the end  of the fiscal year the actual operat-  ?ing cost will be available and will-be  deducted from the final Wheat Pbol  payment.      "       v -  This change iii- elevator policy was  recommended to the delegates by the  directors. The proposal was to eliminate handling and service charges  upon delivery of thfe grain to the  Pool elevator and dedtict the actual  operating cost on a per-bushel basis  from the final Wheat Pool payment.  The jjossibility that a Canadian  judge will take-the place on the permanent court of international justice,  ..<. ��������� ���������   ������������������ "���������'.���������..,   ���������. '  - ���������������������������   ���������:���������������������������  ���������.-  ��������� y. ��������� "���������!  ox   ine ixague leit    vacant    i>y    tn������j  resignation of John Bassett Moore, of a  the United: States, ik now openly ack-r  nowledged -in well-informed circles at  Washington..Already, it appears, the  name of Mr. Justice Riddell, of Toronto (above), as well-known almost  sn thef'United - ^States as in Canada, is:  mentioned as a likely successor* to the  American jurist. ���������  Bill Defeated In Senate  Thousand*}..Attend,Memorial  Service  At Arlington _ Cemetery,  Washington  Washington. ��������� The .White Crossed  rolling hills of- Arlington beckoned  thousands of citizens, soldiers and  sailors of the national capital for the  annual memorial service, May 30, at  the graves of the fallen heroes of all  wars.  For the first time since he entered  the White House, President Coolidge  led the nation in memorial day exercises outside of Washington. His annual tribute was paid in an address  near the^spot where Abraham Lincoln 'made his immortal address in  Gettysburg, Penn.4'  Practically the entire day was set  aside for services- arranged by patriotic and veterans organisations. A  feature was a parade of veterans 6i  all wars through, the downtown  streets and over to Arlington.  Sir Esme Howard, ..British Ambassador, and Hon.-' Vincent Ma'ssey*.'  Canadian minister, took part in the  exercises in Arlington cemetery,  where they decorated the graves and  the Cross of Sacrifice erected' by the  Canadian Government in memory of  Americans who died while serving as  members of the Canadian corps.  Ontario Joins Manitoba  LUULIUIjIS iflillilld  iTRONG PLEMOR  Has a New Mission  Premier King "Requested To Arrange  For "Necessary Rainfall To insure Good Cropes   ,  ���������^Ottawa.���������Premier:. King has a new  mission. The latest request is that  he shall appoint himself rain-maker  extraordinary to Saskatchewan.  , ��������� "We have had a wonderful seeding  time and everything is now in .the  ground in good shape," runs a letter  . from Saskatchewan, which Senator  Laird read in the Senate recently. "I  wish you would draw the attention of  the Prime Minister to the desirability  of ai*ranglng for a copious supply of  rain eatih week for' the next three  weeks, and we will guarantee to deliver the greatest crop Western Canada has ever produced."  Government Measure To Amend Na-  turalisatSoii. Act Thrown Out In  Upper House  Ottawa.-r-The Government bill to  amend the naturalization act was  killed in the Senate.  The bill would have placed authority for the granting- of naturalization  certificates in the hands of the secretary of state without its being  necessary for the applicant to make  prior application to courts, as now  required.^  The bill met? stormy opposition in  the Commons, y-  It was discussed at some length by  the Senate recently in committee of  the wholes Eventually Senator Laird  moved that the coransittee rise. -This  was carried by "������8 to 20. The effect  was to kill the bill. f f  Senator Dandurand, Government  leader, explained the measure, which  he said would simplify procedure and  prevent abuses. The state department had a well-trained staff to han^  die the work. Experience had shown,  that court inquiries on naturalisation  were absolutely useless.  an   Legal  Fight   Witla  Federal   Goy-  emment  Over" Regulation -Of'���������'-������������������"'"-  -Securities -.* .*.���������- ������������������������������������������������������������������������  ������ -Toronto.-r^AnnQuncement has been  made by Hon. W. H. Price, Attorney-  General for Ontario, that the province is joining .with "the province of  Manitoba in the latter's iegai fight  with, the Dominion Government over  the question of certain rights in connection with the regulation of securities^  Edwin Bayly, K.C., Deputy Attorney-General, will leave for -England.  June 15, and will appear with Hon.  W. R. Craig, K.C.j counsel for Manitoba; when they case is heard by the  Privy Council ffearly in July.; -  woRtsf rmm  Gettysbus^.*, Pa.���������In the first speech  to be delivered by a president onYi-j  Gettysburg "battle field since Lincoln's  immortal address, President Coolidge,  in connection with the Memorial Day  exercises, voiced a plea for the abolishment of war as the fittest tribute  to the war dead of America.  At the same time he demanded less  indifference to crime in the U.S. and  condemned what -was described as: a  tendency; of the legislatures, to exceed the powers granted to them by  the constitution. These things, he  said, tended to weaken the regime  of law and ��������� breed turbulent populations, prone to war.  Declaring the "one thing we want  above all else ������ or " ourselves and fbr  other hations.; is -a : continuance of  peace," Mr. Coolidge reviewed negotiations by the state department for  treaties against war and for arbitration treaties.  The Briand proposal that the United States and France sign a treaty to  renounce -war was described; by the  President as having developed into  "one of the most impressive peace  movements that the world has ever  seen.  "'-������������������'-"It is' rriyf^earnest"hope that success  may crown the negotiations how in  progress and that the ideals which  have inspired the French minister of  foreign affairs and the secretary of  state of the U.S. in their joint efforts  to finck a solution of the problem of  peace, may find a solution of the  problem of peace."  Would Provide Work  For Ex-Service Mess  Inmates Of Canadian Prisons  Ottawa. ��������� Canadian penitentiaries  have at present a total of 2,580 inmates. Of this number, 2,539 are  men, and 41 are womon. Canadian  born number 1,614, and in all 48 nations are represented. This information was given in the Senate in reply  to a question by Senator J. P. B. Gas-  grain.  Receive Degrees At McGill  Honorary fDegree Conferred On Five;  Distinguished Candidates ^ ���������>, * y  Montreal.���������The honorary degree of  Doctor of Laws was conferred on five  distinguished ycanQidates at the 1.928:  convocation of McGill University.  The recipients Were: Sir Wilfred:  Grenfell, famous Labrador mission-  iary.*. Rev. Canon Cody, Toronto; Wil-  liarh Reid Blair, director of the New  TYork Zoological Park and a graduate  of McGill;' Geoi'ge Isles, writer, and  Julian C. Smith-, financier. \  Sir Arthur .Currie, principal, had  hot sufficiently recovered from his  recent illness to be present.  Appoint Conciliation Board  Ottawa.���������A > conciliation board haa  been appointed to investigate the carpenters' strike in Calgary. Mr. Justice  Clarke will be chairman. James H.  Gordon will represent the employers,  Robert Hewitt, the men. The men are  asltlng for an increase of 12^. cents  an hour.  Vote Sum For League    -  Ottawa. The House passed a vote  of ,-5155,668 for Canada's contribution  to tho League of Nations. Hon. Hugh  Guthrie brought up the question of  German currency' held by tho Canadians,, which had boon repudiated by  tho German Government. The Prime  Minister pointed out that before the  Government could do anything1 in  Huch a case it would havo to consider  tho whole question of Hpecnlntion,  which would be very difiicult indeed.  Inquiry ffi Ordered  Ottawa.���������-The parliamentary Inunl-  gratlon inquiry has approved rt motion for a return Allowing nil .sprninl  Immigration permits issued from  January t, 1020. The report will {'how  the number of permits, oHlcially  termed letters of admission or assurance granted to members of parliament and others,  Germany has a shortage of unfilled  luhui.  Resolution    Favorsf   This   "Atf   Best;  ^Memorial To- ISarl Kai-g  London.���������The ex-service men at  the British Legion conference passed  a resolution to. .-the effect that the best  tribute that" cquldy be paid : to. >Earl  Haig would be. providing work instead of reKef ffpr sex-service men. "P  Lady Haigr was present and sai<i  this -would have met with the approval of her husband, whose desire would  havef been,, fcotka statue of -himself,  but that the men who had* fought in  the war should, be. helped. f  It is understood that"the resolution  and Lady Haig's remarks were not  intended to deprecate the idea of a  national memorial to the late Field  Marshal, ���������*"��������� which ; the . Government is(  now considering. ;���������  British ex-serviqe men will attend  tho conference of ex-service men, in*  eluding former enemies, to be held iat  Luxemburg next September.  Replace Provincial Police l\  R.C.M.P.    Have   Taken   Over   Work  Of Saskatchewan Force  Saskatoon,   Sask.-���������The    Saskatchewan  Provincial   police  force -passes  into tho pages    of    history    of    the  northwest, their activities being taken.'   over    by    tlie    Royal    Canadian  Mounted Police,    tlie;   Saskatchewan  sub-division being under the direction  of Inspector John  Kelly,  who transfers from the disbanded force to thc  "scarlet riders." Some other members"  of Uio/ S.P.P will join the R.C.M.P.,-  while thc following members of the.  latter force, located at the Saskatoon  detachment for some time, will carry  on;  Sergt.    A.    Drysdalo,    Detective  Sorgt.   C.   E.   Hlldyard,   and   Constables T. Therlault and 1<\ W. English.-  The first two have    a    long    service  record  in the  force, dating- back  to  tho old Northwest Mounted days.  Plane Service Cuts Two Days  1*1 lot .'J. Ii. St, Martin accepts the first shipments of parcels by tbe new  Canudian Pacific ajr-cxpreaa service. 15i-weekly in each direction between  Toronto, Ottawa, MonLrcul and Rimoustlci, where the iitcain^kM u.ic met, %l\v  now servlcft cuts two days off. the regular Hcheduie. Domoatle truffle between  ine citiew mtjijtioned i������ aiwo acconunoduteu to time-Having awvantajg;������.  Against Fast 'J'inie  Vancouver.. ��������� Vancouver residents  will continue for lhe .remainder of  thl������ year to work ar>rl play on standi! r<l time. *By a vote of more than:  four to one the citizens today voted  against adoption of daylight saving  ! lime for tlie .simmier moriWiix.  Complain About Expense.**  Ottawa.- Complaints of Canada  lioufle. were hoard in the 1-loune whon  a vote of $70,000 for contlngrncl'W  ah'd $30,000 for aalarlea for the high  conamliiHloner'fii ofltce In London wero  nnditi' dlfuuiMitlon, -At'L^r ������onHidorab]������  | debate, tlxe it������m ortrried. THB .-0BB8TOH BETCEW  ���������0.1  ���������^K&jft  British Columbia Forests yielded products  valued at this huge sum in 1927  Such production can only be maintained  in future years if fires are kept out of the  umber-lands of this Province.  YOU  BRITISH  FOREST SERVICE.  I  fatas  ���������v,���������  i  ������W  U. W, Bobertson of Victoria, pro  vineial horticulturist, spent a couple  of days here at' the end of the week,  and in conftpany with Q. B. Twigg  made an  inspection of all  the   fruit  JH<....imrm   S*.   fU~.   *T.\ 6!���������iw  ������������������������������.������.������ ...w   ...    .r^...     ��������������� C4.j,bv.j> ���������  Mr, and Mrs* S. G. Smith. who up  until a few yeara ago lived in Creston  arrived on Sunday from rfefeon, to be  present at the wiarringeof iheir-grand-  elaughteri': Miraa Atinie Smith, which  took placejpn ^Tuesday.  :.. Mi^y^^|||y^'^nson ������nd daughter,  MiM^BHtifeSl*!^^;-^.-couple of- days  renew5nsy?frtfMsvi?|fst4nces in Oreston,  en route-tfeRtiuBerloy from Vancouver, wheB*^||#^B������iriiiiB just graduated as'n������ass^^i^f^s,-(3en������i-a! Hospital.  y  Qeo^|||i^ fche   P.  j3l������riw.?:^Sf������^SB������^^saS5:nB|  a- SfWO   iuontns  vaeatibts thl������fyei������r,f min>niencing with  June :l8t9"'wrt:fwhile- be is absent the  ���������attinp'^lsiyii^ Mrr .Parker of  Tjeth^dglC^Sl&ir'ta, who. arrived on  ^httw*4ij^l^ik|^^. ,-.  ��������� "  ff Mr* Hnd^ra^ wh������  haye  b^erfi'-y-'^liiifs^f^i^nds in Spokssne,  W^eh., for th������^.|t tw<> weeks returned on FrMsyi^ spend ������ fasw days with  4-i.^  '   ������..������*.^_������.. ���������: .������i'l������m-C--UL.        .������ 4T*      B������_ _-���������  tmo    ini.tcr-1    umtiutir,   mm. v/>   i' rni.oni,  before retuvnihR'ytn their home in  Moose Jaw, Sask.  s  FOR MEN ONLY 1  .g������ - '- j. S ... .    .   ������~_ __**       '    __ .gg*         _9_***S_  Something you have wanted  Something you have needed  AND IS NOW WITHIN YOUR REACH  Watch for our window display.  ���������S5S5 *  THE RB3XAX������rX������ S1MSS&K  yilLaiun unun a umur aumc.  ^S? **.��������� BawSiiF      9    ���������** *m y**) msmr jm-mymmlr'  ^*w-        *S**&. ���������      ***r.^*gt*?-S"mj*f_ ��������� *m-*m ���������    "^5~S. S3-'- ^*w-mS *��������������� *"*"*  ' GEO. H. KEXJLlT '��������� ;  **���������  i  i  E  ���������  I  I  IK  1  M  M^^Mm^M  LU  11*1     'IflCAllffM  umm^mi  Cana^anPacific  Rockies    :  BANFF.       LAKE XOOTSE  Fob SALE���������Bs������e snpplieR.  consisting  ������f  franjes ������f������d; ijMshdatson, hives and I s  <lrawn cohee^lifJWtiM^^  section of. ������j������'r^p^;f|Sj^*h.. ��������� H'S^T**^-*^-jf������**?"' *  quire   Co-Op$r^ivft^^  Ch.������8. Clay^-^r^fews^.,. y ; if- y , - -'..P'a  .The first real ^ha tichHll: clash V<if Jjae^  -season will tie :st^������Ml/a"t ^Kfi������6it.ion  SJfirfc an* SundHy?^i^i-riVM>ii. at 2j.6*cidnk,^  when the fast KittVherte-y.-;-.������ toef"|^ir  meet, the pick <sf the j>Ihverrs riepresen t-  snf? "Orpeston,f Ijiriekson aruj "yVynudel  in the Valley ?e������ftjue. ' - ,mi-       'y*'^Vy'-y  Rev. D. De^ng;,?Who is to. preach  at "IVinifry U^it^ -CJhupeh' on Sanday  eveni njj, wiU^ be" t^he. speaker; at. thj������  June meeting of the Beax-er Brpther  ���������"hood yon *^ohd������3^f|;nlKht< Ji������ne'; llthi:  Tfie^me^h^ f'wn������ - be an open one and  airtkce invit'e^.toyattend;"-. *' --.-.   -.-"  PI  ������>JL  A *r^T?  r\ rr.  TSit  ^ x r r  VVTAf  ��������� . .v .'��������� -.<������.  i  I  early delr  W.;r4PPLE BOXES for early delivery,  i Buy now and save money.  I  O. 1^  .r-./'  *.*.��������� ���������*���������.;���������- *" "  i;_*."~- !���������. ��������� *.-;*..-  Pacific Coast  vicnoBiA.  !  WEST  Vancouver Island  The Delightful'Weebr  Coast Cruise. .**" "  :  THE ROIdrABl.Tie UOBTH  Eastern Canada  All Ii-LtiorI,nkeand Buii,  TICKETS on SALE DAILY  May 15 to Sept. 30. Return Limit Oct. 31* 1928  X -    , ���������     - -I, ���������  Full information from W.B. MARTIN, A Rent, Creaton;   or T.  W. BUKDY. Ageni>. Srtokaonv or write  C Dm BROPHY9 District Passenger Agent  Canadian Pacific Railway, Calgary, Alta.  In any -of these tines we are prepared to take care  of your every requirement promptly and at prices that  will satisfy.    We are handling  Jn JLmmi\~P \~r) JoSL  Maple Leaf and Robin Hood  '"'JF JDiJaJjJLr  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oata, Chopped  Oato, Whcaft, Etc., always 00 hand,. ��������� ������������������  GALT���������the best mined  r ^JThe'PtvpshyteriRn i'lcStes' Auxiliary  la-es-fh:. %ofiial^ at' -lljyrss' Forlwr* on, June  21st is cancelled, and mstpad the A.n%-  iliary are having k:silver t^a- wjthflta"!'^;  of co������������kinBr at theihdnie of Mrs; 'H^iidi;:'  erson on Safchi-flrav.; afternbem,^' JutiB  16th, from 3 taSf.SO'Vclock.   /    '***<-\  "���������   :.-J--^':y*:''---P^P^yP&PP'    ''  i'a^ tinon n c������JS^^^;gA^*#^>v ^r^iBfess'r^a't:  tI^-*ft1fc'K"'JB^*eiir^  nfv.Wo^*l"^iw^je*JW^^  .ia:ae-Bfittne������lFia^^e;'-s*^  t JnnW i$^i^fh^2^h^^wn  - ���������'the^'-'fto-mm^  = and^th^ ' seirVf^s-f-^^'hefBj^rt^iiaief  i ^fi������rr:the occasfon^f ''P&P^P-PP: -r^P^-i^l ;*:  '"f-' ' ^^^i^'fvy^^^-'-^-ys'if;^  A dajr of .praypr'"^it,yxiin^^*c^^i'������L-  temnerance���������.,.-wprbs ������*��������� the. ;.y.jj^*airni<m-  and'dntiKK\C^l^-i-hia will be held in  Trinity United' Chrirch, Creston. on  Tuesday, Jnne 12th, ciminienoinjE at  10 a.m.. with different leaders for each  honr. All interested are cordially invited to spend as much time as pos-  stbla at the exercises.  yMr. Brrtd-f of. Noh.eford* Albettfl.  who Was. here earliesf in-.th^ year look^  infr fpr % "ranoh prp'perty.' reiui**Sed  early last week andu on Firidav phr-  chased .the residence and chicken  ranch property of P. G, Ebbutt on  Uillnide road. We understand .he is  to Ret immediate possession, and'that;  Mr. Ebbutt intends to reside in future  at the coast, .';. . .._.   .   /  Residents in this section will hear  with deep regret of the death at C-ik-i  land, C������������if.. on May 20th. of Mrs. Sid.J  Foreman. Deceased was a daujarhfc^r  of Ed. Cumin**; of Erickson. and left  here about five years ago to reside in  Cnlifornia. For several years prior,to  that she was n prominent, flfeure in  younpr people's ucfclvities and enjoyed,  the friend shin of a very Wide circle of  friends. A husband And five children  survive.  ���������aiYouhi? penple and ndnlts of''Trinity  United Chnroh were.' out in' -lar������ee  numbers at the home of Mrs. T.  Goodwin, on Friday evening when.n  misceilanentie shower ivaft KiVen.Bliss  Annie Smith, whose marrinpe to iierb  Lewis took place on TuesrlnyJ -The  bride-elect w������������i hnndeomely remembered with articles suitable for .the  now home and particularly vanprqprl  ate-was the Rift* of a casserole from  the Y.P.D. of Trinity Sunday school;  In which the recipient has ' been.. n  valued worker for several year8������  Ked Cross wor*U in Creaton district  wna revived nt a public meeting- ������������**  at the town hall on Monday, whioh  waa addressed by J. R., Spymoun  organtKer for Britfuh Columhia, The  speaker gavo a very convincing? talk.  au to why there was greater need than  over for tho !Ued Crnas m.A Et vvut; decided to revivo the local branch with  Jno ChertinRton ohorfori president?  O. W. Allan* vlcn-praoldent; ; and  Mri^ CborriinKtou. ,secreti|ii,y������tveaspror.'  Present phuna are *o> hayo, a ttvpr dav on  Oomlnlnn Day. and also to Ihutltuto t\  canvass for a large membership.     ���������  htlB  a aat  other.  points,  (don**-; .with  which   ffoea  freo  cnrrylna  of buKga^e,   Tho   bus  will  ilxteen paaoenn,  Creaton nt 0 n.m,������ Arriving Spokane at  8 p.m., leivinir timi-*. for utioppinn; and a  f  *���������  l������RIGES NEW FORDS  1  ���������������m .    *mm*m*~<mW*m)B& **>****'SEkfi  ^Roadster ��������� -  mpjf "JSP.  ���������*w.*  .:������������������~ ���������880  m^m. ':-?'"' ���������������������������'   J.-"'-,--   ?��������� .-������������������?       Q-^jjCIl  -bA  A.A. Chassis ��������� ���������  A. Chassis ��������� ���������  mlk&tn.  s&Ajnv,  739  1  4  l  ���������: 625  MiER   GARAGE  "���������������  J^j^ ^t\\^m0F   mKm**  Hum  Er1  I\ Cfltftll ^L rf^- **wMm***mV*m\t\^m**>^^s*m&  WW \% \Wm 'hii ''53^ S"*^  >-;. i  The rates, we quote are up to the  minute and when you bx*y or sell, in  ;;    ;.; always assured ol the very latest  '<���������������������������'"��������� *>..<-"'>,' quotations* .   ^  j. m. M^fT m ��������� W^ ICL Wn^, p pj^**^ sLmm- ���������     ***������*& mvmJm\ ^9 IT^mw  OF C^AJNMLDkAi'  CKESTON BRANCH        .      ...      C. W, ALLEN. Manager.  tUrancliM *% ivmiramr*, Cr������nl>ri>o!e and PMml������  fsmimmmmmmBtfmWmmmimm^  Youf Pocket  mm  m**\mm  carry elxteen pttosenaers^ and loavcu  ���������ivinfc r  MtlOpp  return next <lay. In addition tn the  time i������tt.ved tho round fare la 84. I������h������  fchn.rj~.by train.'. Thc bna ia opcqatnad  by tho Rooky  Mountain Stano Ijine,  ,~Z..,4*,1.- ������.������������,������.,,. ,.,:    , /..      ������������. .      *>,.   ..������, ~.L;    tn......  <fV������4<VJ*������   ������M*.������i  4JV..-.4    *J4.     ������>MkJi,   ������J|������������)>W������*l(������r-MJl-*.ti������"  nern Forry run" for throo years, ahd  thia year han extended It������ earvic������  throuiilt- to Crouton,  used as a bank lias many disadvantages.  Money carried in ft is easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost  oVstolen.  Weekly depotita In. onr Savlnfis Bftnlc  ���������will accunmulatte rapidly.  Small or Inrttc accountn are welcome  sfm%mt!tf      A^^mfm>mmm\. AT*\. JCmCf'W% tf*%'Wut  %>jm? *^*L>iVlM.liJx^I>  CA*pitiil P*M Up $20^500WO  . ������U������crv-������i Fundi. $20,000,000  ���������Mul  ^K'^-D-jU^M  13.  t������t<c������  tit* j������ jx*oriHJr#, *������������u������i������.|i������'tf  tmmmmmmmmmnmimmm  mmm i^m^im^m^m.  Min  - WHOT'"!'*'��������� IM'                ;"-���������".*'.���������"*-1* .���������>'.-' .-;������������������ -'.'mi ���������.���������'���������                          m   '���������    j '*Hr*r*������-'f -       -'.'";.-. if      'i*������^''?              -:'i%'i f .                    y"^^.'--                ���������-*'���������������"      '*���������'?���������'  '?f-V??Ey^:?^f^                                                                                            :' ?'*  J'        \    >'  f.-yf-iyfr-^y?^^  ""^ ���������^-���������^'r'\ f^--^v*������������������':-��������� -; - ���������"*���������-'���������-  ---y--' -��������� '������������������- _.-.__,���������,'���������-'.- :^ii  So. see whSk ww jMBtpUhig ���������s������. alee, and  mf(*f  Cocntirmed     " tie would make tifmself a  B������^_^t m* s*������e���������.whs* did I want to So **& Mndled a fire up on the siut- of  tell vft������ afeo������*' Ves n^T-wwivr -lp?i,??!?^fe.*25?l*e flood waterstwereJ  ltm������aiBftV&^^ ^Uey as yetf ������nd  a big black thin^a-me-saor^^^  puffins down Goat. Canyon, ov^tbere^  and looked straight? at~*ine.w-l fairly  shook with fright.   I hadn't seen any-  efally 'understood that Mephisto is e.  b?achelcr,?������ou ftmow���������although sonic,do  say thait he cheated Adam out of IdtBeth.  shook wain xngm;.   j. iwuii Heen. any-  ������,���������-,������ ������������������������,, i-** Wm ������...   ~**~~+i,m4-~ ������������ 4+  ^^t^tSU^J^-l^s^rJSi' ;i He mus* "**w������ 5������d something very  *���������diJL^H?hi?4JSrJSft ������S������ ������*������ ������"* savory in the mulligMTfor St  alarming proportions, and I was Just- &*&** over thc odge of the mounteia  going to duck so that he e&uidn"t alight ������  on my head- when I-saw It wasn't-old  Don Pedro at all, and what do you act-,  ually suppose: it, was?/*���������aa airaalane  himting-.^sjass.vRts.  Fsncy^Isustmg^ele-  ������J������������3'5ts ilsj,- ffiTt^Shasfmvrii t ��������� Taflan. Big*  *TV������11r  about thrills!   I'm sure I get some of  them here��������� - -  ^JBufc^Jbtave got awsy from say story  agaht. well, this puffins, snorti-a*  ������t4ng seemed headed, straight for me,  screaming at the top of its voice. However* it soon turned atid started for'the  head of the lake, and I was so glad,  for X thought Jtwquld surely drown* it-  ^li, and sjhat would end it. But it did-  riot^-or else" it must have had a very  large family, for the next day another  one came,.-and .������rcm that oh they were  comipg, and going all the time, * I "have  found out since, that they were . the  C. P..SB,. trains which, now haul our fruit  and lumber to tne. Prairie markets.  Before this, Mr. F. G. Little, who had  charge of the building of the first dyke  here, under -Mr. ueorge A. Keefer, took  up a ranch on the east side of the river  and on it started the town of Creston,  from which Crestwood is named   One of the first white settlers in the  valley was. Mr. William Huscroft, who  came overland from Tftah in. a "Prairie  Schooner,''1 bringing'horses and cattle  with* him:   ***���������-���������  He thought hs had  Promised I-and when he arrived here  and saw these "beautiful meadows; and  -straightway he decided to bund a home  across "DutehSe's' SSidee" there, on the  bank of the river, bjifc the very high  water of '94 played some of its pranks  upon him and moved his house up onto  the dyke floor setting at an angle of  about 45 degrees, so* he concluded he  would meve to higher land and crossed  the river said built sat Deefr Xodge;  Amongst, others of the early white  settlers wereMr. John Arrowsmith and  family, and' Mr. and Mrs. Dow.  Mrs. DoW.^toeheve^ has written a  very interesting "article on her early  pioneering iiSaya in the Kootena*ys. -  Now I will teH you about the Reclam-  ation CtompanyAwho were ������&ing tQjgykeX  and keep the^iyerflo-aref water from the  river off th^ beautiful fertile mead-  ** ows. nearly? 8.00P?acres inalL I"belie**e.  : It was first imdep^feen under the management cfyBaille-Grolham, represent-  , ing an English ^syndicate, hut was ������sy<  carried to afsuccjessful issue.   liater Mr. Oeorge Alexander undertook the wo|it as: *arjvanaging DirectorL  with MessrSif Keefer and Smith, of Victoria, Engineers in charge, and the  dyke was completed under this managements But there must Have heen a  weak pltoceito' it s������newhei*e, as it did  not keep out ths water, for one day���������������  I-must just have been taking .an afternoon nap-^-when I was aroused by a  heavy swish at my feet, and from Where  I Amto, toe ^er^-waa^nne^movin^ -in^  of water, .and a Iieayy:vwtod from the  south wbjs driving it along. Part of the  dyke had. given,. *way,  letting in -irMe  flood wat������fs,: ':w5^^r^K>������#^r4sj??^'" [  through at the'north end latb. the river  again.  .This sa disheartened $&& com-.  asviUjepr^to doeai't Iboklip very often,  he did- not see the-bear Icokhag- down  at Mm. -5The bear had notrxlined very  .fre^y, tha-s da^���������j^rhaps. he had.been  trayeuing, aiK^Mephlsto, and the mUl-  ligan. was most tempting.' , So he reach--  ed down for the pot, but when he found  it was hot, ha dropped it, but. ttart of  the side brsto cut ������ia atuc&'iky his  paw,_tlie "fesfc'of the pot turned ups&e  down,* spiiiing out its contents, and the  rim of the pot settled ngh down, en the  back pi Mephisto^s neck, pinning him  to the "ground. ��������� It also caught *the head  of his pet rattlesnakes and they wero  a pretty pair there, with both their  heads under the rhn of the pot*. Well,  Mephisto managed to wriggle his head  to-the opening: at the; side of tbe npt  which the, bear had. broken out, but  the rattlesnake did not fare so welt and  before Mephisto could help to release  hsm as *������ad wiggled for the last time.  And that is why there are no ra'tt^-  ia-v,tiiS? "SooteasS' vasiey���������-one  peep at Mephlsto's - Dinner Pot Ss  enough for them, and they wiggle away,  and the mountain was called "The Bear  Paw."  - .&nd .do ycu kiww why wB|������*hIs������o always ...wears red if' he possibly ; oan?  It's so, the scar on the back off his neck"  which' he got whilst ruminating in^the  Kootenaies   fr<r>*m   the   ri2G.   Cf  the   **3*p-  turned Uliiner Pot luight not be so  noticeable, for he is a very fastidious  old fellow, % believe. But, dear me!-���������  I have -gut hist Sn a fret; now. -i^hs^  is this he's calling' me? "that" gossiping old Juniper I Nobody would ever  have known those defects in my anat^  omy if she hadn't told them; for people  very seldom look at the back, of my  peck."                -,                  ,  "So this ends ^e story of Mephi^to's j  Dinner Pot,", she *said, hut, perhaps, ^  some fctmA���������r -miahj-' tell you the-' beaU"  tiful legend of the Spirit fo the -Ftfls,"  ���������'���������oh, do," I said.   -    ..,    .-  . At this the old juniper lapsed Into  silence and I knew she' would tell me  no more at ������his time.  I rose trom my resting placer Tbo  sun was shedding, its last rays over  the mountain top, and ths ��������� eoss-like  wunmiffia ixowa i&e< groves^of - .jar and  balsam were creeping rtory out across  the. staream.  Oh, beautiful Crestwoodt���������with your  lett������������tdu, tsyivan groves and glens; and  silvery sparkling streams,���������sweet mystic*, treasures���������% must leave you "s$ow,  aud- ths moon's first SjsjS^ss as it ss-  eeadsovep Old B^? Paw will dance  and. play upon your rippling waters and  chase- each- other through your .elfin  glades. The sun's first ray wUl; kiss  you, and turn the dewdrops into diamonds for your adorninsnt, and? the  morning mist will veil ypu as a bride,���������  truly,., thou, art a bride/bf the meaning.  ��������� -7-^sd-ln tlsy sylvan -glades  Tne Wild SUSS. UCth rSSSu uXEOUgb,  Or stand upon' some craggy point  Tbe landscape o'er to view.  paa^ thaAfth^y' did ntjvi* TOtttlMe1|%i^i  OEm,^^:'^^Pd^*r^ ������������������MrA^m. *m&:\  However, now, after about twenty-  om"' *"  " " -*���������"-  --"   ^year������r have elapsed, I hear that It  Is .^ir^,tfo.--be^-dy||^d''^i^^  company. 'So* X suppose the next wqu-  der������-tXishall,ietee wlHih^ffteld of-^lp'eb-  ing grain ri^ht vp,*ifei.^rtept\,tysxp,  andf acres probably-plantted ttr 'sUgrfr  beets, and perhaps a'sugar refinery-*-*-:  whb^can teH?  "There, I see you are getting sleepy,?.  she stfldis'tnxt ify-yo-u ;^^1^^ awake  for a few moments longer twill tell yoti  the legend of the Bear Pa#'m6unmuiB  over .there east of CrestOjU, 'and Blephls-  to's,Dinner Pot, for I sa* you looking  over that way a moment "ago. Did you  notice that pot-turned upttlcte down on  the mountato's side, with a piece'apparently, broken out of it? -On a clear  day you can see it very plainly from  here, in the afternoon, as well aa many  other plcturoB which I mlijht tell you  aboiit at some future tune.  And how for the legend of the Dinner 'Pot.  OHAFTIBIRvV.  The Legend of the llenr JFaw and  ; -''��������� MephlsWs Dintwr Vot  "W*w& going to and fro In the earth,  And from walking up and down in it"  :   ?."...'  ���������Job.vl:7.  . It must have happened shortly after  tho a?'>-^������ cJiii'ltljg tt.n Noftolilan. period/.  Things wero apparently rather iqtijtot  Just then in tho. old. land, and Mophlst^  couldj not find much to Ic^op hlra buoy  nnduo doubt) ho also wanted a ohiungo  of Dcone, so he slated himftolf forTi.  visit to tho Kootonay ValIoy,-~rm ������iir������  1 doii't know what for, ..urdess .������4 .mls^  chief bent. Anyway,, h*o iGnmirmt hia-'  pet' rattlesnake with him, faitf after hlft  lorijfe trip ftom tlkt vicinity of MWiiwf-.  jftmmt, wjiicro I unrtorahind he got a  very cool re^ptlmi, -to.:the-.Beaj*r 3Paw,  hero; ,he. was- very hiingry isud 't^cwaatoft  T^i ^^S^^MW^ ^ % S*^ population...  t+T %? sMrepgth oi a natioii is judged not so much by  m m  ���������'"; IfjS^T*. S *"^ *"*���������   ^^S*^   .  '-SV    tmm,"Zmmrr   trnmrnr    ***** M������] ;���������<**** *^t +jj       tfc^HrjJT';      *m\*T J& frV %mH  Canada has long been called "the Granary  of the World" ... but few people serioa-sly:'  think of British Columbia as an afericultural  province-. Acttially, more than three million  acres ..are now uiider cultivation ���������.. 19 million  acres are .still available . . . an area equal to  Walest Denmark! and Belgium combined | '  Agriculture hns made greater progress In  BritishColumbift durinAthe last ten years th-asa  any of our industries. The actual increase in  volume was 121%:. .. from 32 million dollars to  71 million. Think off It! Twenty-three thousand  farmers on three million acres of land producing food' stuffs valued-at 71 WtilUott dollar*...  eiici oar actual total agricultural wealth estimated at 300 miJlions I ���������'  ..  y��������� "   ���������' '��������� . .,,'''  British Columbia's average return per farm  during the Sa&t two years has been S3,*987-per  annum . . . an average of $25.67 per acre under  cultivation, a������ against $12.13 for all Canada.  A record!   ������������������ /��������� ���������"��������� _       '    ': /  f.The; strongest . arUujtnent for. our highly  fertile; Ml unci our productive climate la found  lt������ thte ten yefefs* -avera-ge yield based on Federal  Ificld'-CropReboryts, These reports '|>r6vc".Iwt."  our^soll and climate yield more liberally than  any other province.  ���������      ''*������������������ ���������/.!&&-?' ���������''- '.      ���������*' '���������'-,'<!- "   '���������'���������'���������'���������        ���������'"' -. ���������..'������������������  TEN VBARS AVERAGEiANDNUiU. YIELD PER ACRE  ��������� QJ?5-'FIE^!>r.G)R.OB?S.:1 -, -[-a..-*a .:-.,  Man;  15.4  .. 32.3  .. 24t0  field Crops.   .  Spring Wheat,   _  OiatB,   bM.. mmm,m   Barley, bu.>  Rye, bu,......  Peas* bu......   Mixed Grains, bu. .~..~..^....~ 25.6;  Potfltoca. ;<m$^'-r.' ~...m��������� V'SAtx  Turnips* ������etcl; cvrt..... ~.~. 95.8  Hay, Corn, Clover, ton������    ,1*5;  Fodder Corn, tons. ~..~   6.0  Alfalfa, ton6..'.������M.Mm.������~.������.������������M������.   2.3  Siwk.  I4m*j  39.9  23.1  16.1,  20.0  29.6  75.#  109.3  1.4  4.8  2.9  Alta.  15*ft;  32.5  24.6  13.7  18.8  28.4  85.8  107.3  ������.2  4.1  24  b.c;  23^2  48.6  22*5';  25;3f  35,0  108;2  187.4  2,1  10.6  3.1  LiveBtock, dairying and fruit farming are  all prospering. Poultry revenue Sncr^assia Jl������0%  In IS naonths and the eyes ox the world-look to  bur fair province for even greater achievements.  Hen No. 6 . . . the moat prolific egg producer  ever hatched . ��������� ��������� has-been our "World Poultry  Ambassador/' and, has forced the world to  recognize our poultry supremacy! - :<  A most encouraging feature of British  Columbia's agricultural situation Is the keen  interest our -government hfts and Is taking in  this vital question; A stabilized prosperity for-  all can only be assured by enabling the farmer  to gain a fair profit; With all shoulders to th&  wheel, great-.things .will he accomplished and  the tangible progress that has been so out*  standing, over this ten years record will seem  small when another decode hos passed.  [  ��������� JRmad'-thet* nttnmmeiKmtt end\ understand jour proitffU<?*j: t15  progress s,.. tlip theth but and settA them to friends. If you1'  tksirt ���������Ktr^ copies of these announcements a nois to this.  news^tpef. will bring them. Advertise your Province]  i  -^^t^..-.;^v^,j^ti0f^9K^^tifi^   tsSsLsssBsrtasto   *wiww^sr    m%*\..   WW! ''l^^m^Jf0SftiB.JBmk'ML��������� ttjjjyWmJSI  ������JjOJ4   H'^-tf. THE    REVIEW.    GRESTONtr B.    O.  ersl  CMarette Patbers I  *&���������-���������-'���������   ���������--��������� ��������� *J. ,^.- ��������� ������  =      o^CL4l  Large uoubie dock  l20 Leaves ...  Finest You Can Buy ' ^fl  AVOID IMITATIONS ^*  Farmers' Marketing Tour!  *V*AM^  mT1*m-m+** /*Z*+m*.     "*.T-=*.a^������.^.1     *������>*.������������*      ._  Ta  Great Britain and  Denmark, 1U28  Hotel,  to   Which; -were   gathered  the  leading: business men of Manchester.  "Following this we paid a short visit to the Royal Exchange, the largest  Exchange  In    the    world, .with    a  Vis  =������/  RID YOURSELF OF FAT  WITHOUT  Omar-  IMJUS3V  EXERCISE  STARVATION  ABSOLUTELY   HARMLESS.  anteed  satlsfac-torv  or moiioy  ed.       NO  THYROID.  "Hundreds of men acid v.-omr������u aro  vising ts������is soienullc voduoinp: remedy  with rrmrvelous ��������� results. St^nt by mail  only, iHjstpaid in plain wrapper, $1.00  per    box,    or    3    boxes    for    52.60.  MA1GR1R DISTRIBUTORS  525   Pacific   Sldg..   Vancouver,    B.C.  The ' Co-operative    Wholesale   Society embraces almost every conceivable   form   of   modern   industry   and  commerce.    It    manuf acturres    everything- that    the    modern ^Hiousehold  , needs.       It owns  a fleet of  ships, a  printing:       establishment,       wharves,  warehouses, fishing stations, tea plantations in Ceylon  and. farms   in  the  British  Isles.   It operates    a     bank,  which has an annual turnover of several million dollars.  Its    Sun    Flour  Mill is the largest    in    Europe    nnd  works day and    night.    Here    great  I quantities of Canadian wheat arc feg-  ! ularly used.       This    was    our    next  i point of  inspection.     We    were    all  j equipped with long  white  coats and  .spent two hours  seeing- this  firemen-  I dous mill. ~  I Following- our visit to the C.W.S.,  5 we were the guests of the Chamber  ; of Commerce at a meeting' ox ranged  ; by representatives of the Fruit and  I Provisions Trades, who addressed us  j on the requirements of the Mauches-  i ter market. We were thus again en-  ! abled to -.gather much useful Informa-  : tion.  I We now hurried baek to our hotel  ! and to get ready for one of the out-  UNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  "JUNE 10  XHE  AlfcREST  AND  TRIAL  Golden Text: "He ywas despised and  rejected bf men."-^Isaiab 53.3.  ���������-'������������������ -Lessiom Mark;id.43:fto 15-15..  's.'~  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 53.1-6.  i  I   WORLD HAPPENINGS  I        BRIEFLY TOLD  ground-floor space of one and three  quarter acrcs^* Unlike trading .exchanges in our country, seats are not  owned, but members join on an annual fee basis. The Royal Exchange  of Manchester represents chiefly the  cotton Sudustrv and those allied, to it,  "High 'change" is on Fridays, when _    ,       ���������t ,   _ ^ .  ..  as many as 7,000 men may sometimes Explanations and Comments  be seen "gathered together buying and Pilate Questions Jesus, verses 1-5  selling on the floor of this Exchange. ���������-It "was about six o'clock in the  Our journey from Manchester to * morning when the chief priests and  Wolverhampton provided a mild ad- ] the elders and'scribes, the whole coun-  venturc;' for by the time the coaches fell or' Sahhedrin, after holding a  had reached Kuutsford, a little town'/meeting, declaring Jesus worthy of  made Iambus by Mrs. Gaskeil, in her death and binding Him, hurried Him  story "Cranford," a fog blanket had to tho Praetorium where Pilate held  fallen. We' "hove to," wondering if his court. Pilate was obliged to  we would be able to continue the re- I come out to them, for the twriests  main ing GO-miles, .or if this' fog would ' would not pollute themselves by en-  mean a night in the coaches by ihe'tering a Gentile court just before the  i side of theroad,with every chance Passover (John 18. 28, 29). They:"<3e-  of being rammed from behind by oth-! manded that Pilate coniirm their sen-  en* motorists. After an hour's wnityj tenee of death pronounced upon  however,-the fog lifted somewhat, and1 Jesiis. Pilate demanded to know-  it was decided to push on as long as what charge they brought against  our drivers could see a yard -".head of Him. Three accusations they put forth emy The headlights were turned to ward; Pilate was concerned about one  the side of the road,and with one-man j of them only. "Art Thous the King  standing on the running board we of tbe Jews?" Pilate questioned?1  made progress at about live miles an. The Sanhedrin made this accusation  hour. During this long and tedious against Him because they needed a  journey we sang songs and told stor- | political charge, one hostile to Ro-  ieswhiling away the time after all j man supremacy, in order to influence  pleasantly, r x-*ilate.    Perhaps there was something  We    reached    Wolverhampton    at   off contempt and something of pity in  ^. ..   .   .11.30 where, notwithstanding the late ��������� Pilate's   voice   as   he   looked   at   the  staudmg functions it was our privi-, hour we found the Mayor -(Councillor wearied Prisoner and thought Him a  lege to enjoy during our trip -the re- A. E. Wood), waiting for us and a' pathetic picture of royalty. Pilate had  eeption by the Lord Mayor and Lady steaming supper wftich was certainly, the right to know the truth and  Mayoress of Manchester. Over 1.200. welcome. In the circumstances, the������ Jesus answered "Yes," as the literal  citizens of Manchester assembled in , Mayor cut out all formality .inviting, translation of tlie Greek for "Thou  the Guildhall to meet us and the spec- I us  to   join  him  after supper   in  the ' sayest"   means.       (The    Ex-ocas tor's  lounge where we'., .'were    entertained, ] Greelc Testament thinks one lis hard-  tacle as all these people stood in the '  Partial prohibition has been decreed in Tabasco, Mexico, by the  State Government. An order was issued making it unlawful to sell any  alcoholic drink except beer und cider.  There will be no Canadian cadets  sent to the Junior Bisley rifle meet  this year, it has been announced.  Word has been received that a team  would have to pay its own expenses. .  Three^ delegates from Soviet Russia    will    attend    the    International  main body of the brilliantly lighted  hall, while we were welcomed by the  j Lord Mayor, is one that will never  ; be forgotten by those who attended.  I On the morning of the 20th we were  i taken through Trafford Park, . one  I of the greatest and most modern in-  j dustraal sights of England. Here there  i were vast storage and handling- f acil-  .; ities for products from every quarter  ��������� of the Globe that And their -way to  Manchester. Some Canadian products  I were on view, but competing products  \ from Ireland, Denmark and other  \ countries were much more In evi-  : dence. We saw the great safes  \ where cotton is stored and after  I which the latest cotton storage safes  \ of New Orleans have* been modelled.  Here also we met Mr. E. W. Brown, ly prepared for such a reply to an  of tbe London Office of the Canadian' equivocal question* and says there is  National Railways, who, besides his ' a temptation to seek escape by taking  business qualifications, has a first the words interrogatively���������Dost Thou  class reputation as a Canadian sing-'  er, and kindly gave us of his best.  We left Wolverhampton immediately  after breakfast for the ham and bacon factory of Messrs. March & Baxter, at Brierly Hill, a small town a  A fi Viroi-CUAAH/-lllt'CC 1COI"*}.  Mealed !>������ Cuikiira.  " I was troubled with eczema on  my hands forthree yeafo.; It appeared in a rash and then formed  blisters. It troubled me much woree  in winter so I could hardly put nay  hands in water or be hear heat. My  hands were terribly inflamed and  disfigured. I had to wear old gloves  to keep from scratching.  .;. "I saw a Cuticura Soap and Ointment advertisement and sent for* a  free sample- I got relief from it so  I bought more and after 1 had used  thernfer three months I was healed."  (Signed) Miss Beatrice Aileen, High-  water,'. Qttb.y-'?'  Use Cuticura Sos.*p, Ointment and  Talcum for daily toilet purposes.  SjuTHpJ* jitti xtM a? 3SaU. Address Cenadisst  Depot: y8t������������li<ro������e,Xt-S.,Moati������������L" Frie*. Soap  35������.jOint������aenfc ������5 fciki BSe. Til earn Sic.  Caticura Sba-ringr Stick 25c.  say so?���������-or evasively^���������Tou  say  so,  I make no statement).  WTien the chief priests accused  Jesus of many other things, he was  silent. "Answerest Thou nothing?"  said Pilate; "Behold how many things  they accuse Thee    of."    Still    Jesus  see one or  the greatest industrial  Wheat Pool conference to be held in j plants of England���������the Metropolitan-  Regina on June 5 to 7 inclusive, ac-1 Vickers Electrical Works���������r-the magni-  cording to word received bv C. P.! *-ude of which could not be compre-  -.        ,T    ^   ��������� **t.r*_<--^i hended by one who has not seen it.  Burnell, chairman of the Internatron-i Here   ls ^made   everything   clectrical,  oi Conference Committee. from the equipment of   super-power  Gerald T.    Evans,    of    Vancmver.   stations to^the Bmallest domtstic ap-  ��������� ���������. ..     & 4.*,    , ,.���������.,, ,^j���������i   pliances.    In the main shops each of  B.C., won the Sutherland .^old medal, ^ ^^ ^^ is 900 fe^t l(gag by  in biochemistry, it was announced at* go feet wide, the over-ail width of  McGill. University, when the second I each shop being 440 feet, and 80 feet  results in the Faculty of Medi- [ trom. the  floor   to   the   ridge   of  the  short   distance   out  of   Birmingham,     ^             __.         This plant is one of the finest of i������s } stood in regal sifencer~and Pilate "mar  kind in the coxmtry and Messrs.! veled. Jesus knew tb.at no words wotud  Marsh & Baxter are the largest bacon; influence that mob in their frame of  curing firm ih Great Britain, ihe mind. T read very little in the life  Company believe that to- maintain of Jesus respecting His rights," F. W.  quality in their products, the very Robertson writes, "but I hear a vast  finest raw material must be used and deal respecting His wrongs���������wrongs  to this end conduct educational cam-   horn    with,     a     majestic,     God-like  We   were   here, privileged   also   to , paigna amongst.the farmers who sup- ! silence."  .   ^ ^    ������.^-    ____*__,.    ,_.������..__..._,_.   piytaem. J   ���������       ��������� |     "T have had to learn to keep abso-  A Stiange Luncheon Party  Twenty    Guests    Entertained    Inside  Great Organ 'At Koyal Albert  HaB .-.���������-. -  A luncheon party of twenty men  inside an organ would seem impossible, yet this happened . lately in the  swell-box of the great organ at the  Royal Albert Hall, London, beneath  its 1S,000 pipes and amid a storm of  music-  The guests bad come to be shown  some of the-intricacies of this wonderful instrument, which is soon to have  added to it a solo organ with several  thousand new pipes. It will then be  the largest concert organ in the  world.  At this strange luncheon party one  of the hosts was Dr. Eaglefteld Hull,  the organist, -who Is shortly giving  a series of recitals to test every  source, of the huge organ.  r������s-  year  cine were posted.  A matter of fact statement in the  oflicial Turkish newspaper Milliett  says that the Angora * Government  has passed a law5 forbidding the importation and use of calculating machines in Turkey under severe penalties.  The application of; the Winnipeg  Board of Trade for a revision of tbe  regulations applying to attendants  travelling with race horses has been  rejected by the Board of Railway  Commissioners. The application was  -io permit more than two attendants  to travel free in cars with race horses.  roof. Each of the two main aisles is  spanned by three or four fifty-ton  electric v cranes, which can pick anything up from any part of the floor.  We were next taken for a. trip down  the great Manchester Canal, by which  ocean-going steamers reach the very  doors of the city, 35 miles inland. Accompanied by th& Chairman of thc  Board  and many, other  officials we J prizes at the City of London school.  When Ilolloway's Corn Remover is  applied to a corn it kills the roots  and the callosity comes out without  injury to the flesh.  Ituild IOichtcen KItfvaiors  Kightcen elevators  arc  being  constructed by the Alberta Wheat Pool.  Each will have  a capacity of .10,000  to 40,000 bushels.  The Least Excitement  were enabled to view the great ship  ping of the port and pass through  lock after lock toward the sea. During this trip we saw a swing bridge  over the Canal open to let our steamer pass and when It closed we saw,  to our astonishment ,that the swing  bridge itself was part of a small ca*  nal on a higher level and a few seconds afterwards a number of barges  passed over it.  The Manchester Ship Canal might  be said to be one of the wonders of  the world. Though a private company, "it is owned by 40,000 share-  holders, many of them laboring men.  The rise of Manchester to its present  position as a port, is almost entirely  due to the completing of "the Ship  Canal. The long hard parliamentary  fight for its construction developed In  Ma*nc3io.stoi' a co-operative spirit anu  civic pritlo which would be hard to  duplicate in even a modern Western Canadian town.   ���������  After viewing the Ship Canal we  were tho guests of the company to  a magnificent lunch in  thc Midland  (To Be Continued.)  Praise For Canada  Mrs.       Stanley      Baldwin       Cannot  Imagine    Anytliing , fNcarer  Paradise  "If England ever gets tired of us,  the prime minister and I will probably go to live ih Canada, that is if  we are not too old, for we were so  delighted with the Dominion on our  recent  visit."  This was the declaration of Mrs.  Baldwin, wife of Great Britain's  premier, Stanley Baldwin, when addressing the gicls at a distribution of  I lutely quiet under every accusation."  ' ������������������Lincoln.  Palpitate and Flutter  Mrs. Ambrose Orsor, Klftinburg, Ont'.,  ���������writes :--���������-*��������� 1 suffered for some timo  witli a brad lt'curt ivliioli Roomed te bo  controlled by my ������orv������8. The leash  Utile exoitctueut would ceuis������) it 1o flutter nnd p&lphnt<\ n.sx.1 nt- lime* 1 wouUl  have mil bad spelln. 1 Biiffen-il in  this way for pome, lime wlion, ono day,  1 *aw  rulv^Ttipcd, no do-  oided 1o try  tliem.  I hnd only tnlccti ������  Tew boxen *������vlieti I  N0ti'������(������c1 1htif 1. fn-lfc  bottnr, fo 1 coti-  11n tied Inking lliemi  nod     in     a     wliort.  II mo my Imart f>lt.  entirely   tlifforcnl'.1  .fOc. & bo j u\ n.11 tlruiw'mtM nnd  <������r mttiltfcJ  dir������<:t   om  v������cript  t>t  Tin* T. Al'lbum Co., l.imiled,  Mrs. Baldwin urged the girls to  go to Canada for, she said, "there is  no better place for young married  people; and providing girls choose the  right kind of men, I cannot aanagine  anything   nearer  paradise."  Recipes For This Week  (By Betty Barclayi  LIGHT  3UUNCH   CBOQUlETTES  Two cups left-over meat or fish  may be mixed with 1 cup thick cream  sauce for croquettes. Mold in desired  shape, roll in dried bread crumbs,  then in beaten egg, again in bread  crumbs and fry in hot fat. Thick  cream sauce calls for 1 cup milk, 1-S  cup flour, 3 tablespoons butter, "^  teaspoon salt and a touch of pepper.  Wise mothers who know the virtues  of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator always have it at hand, because  it proves its value.  New Assistant: What is in that  red bottle ?  Old Hand: That's the medicine we  give customers when their prescriptions are illegible.  Minard's Uiilnieut for Insect bites.  An TCnglish paper suggests that It  is not so hard to escape from ,a flapper, "but a widow knows all the detours."  RHUBARB PUNCH  1 quart rhubarb.  1 quart water.  1-3 cup orange juice.  ,-1 tablespoons lemon juice.  life cups sugar syrup.  Few grains salt.  1 pint mineral water.  Cut rhubarb in small pieces,  cook  with water until fruit is soft. Strain  through double thickness  of cheesecloth, add orange juice, lemon juice,  sugar syrup and salt. When ready to  serve pour^over a cake  of ice in  a  punch bowl,  add mineral water  atid  allow to get    very    cold.    Makes    S  glasses; 24. punch glasses.  llie Oil For the Athletic.���������In rubbing down, the athlete will find Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil an excellent  article. It renders the muscles and  sinews pliable, takes the soreness out  of them and strengthens them for  strains that may be put upon them.  It stands pre-emient for this purpose,  and athletes who for years, have been  tising it can testify to it's -va3ue as a  lubricant.  With nearly 2,500 convicts serving  terms in Canadian prisons, less taan  150 are "Negroid, Indian or Mongolian.  I  TlowMiich  Should Baby Get?  ^Fhmoiis Authority's 12ule  "By HtxthSnttoin  There ai'c times when the alniiglity  dollar will not go as Car as a little  politeness.  SHIP CHRISTIE'S BISCUITS BY AlE FREIGHT  tleultvT*,  Toronto, Out,  VV.  N.  U.     JV30  When Major" Fits-.maurlcc, tho Irish member of tho ,,Brcmcn,a," crew arrived at Seven Inlands from Oroonloy  Island, he and "Duke'" Schiller, pilot of the relief plane, \vero met hy Mr, I-. A. Gonest, L,owci* Quebec representative of ClirlHtle, Brown & Co,, Limited, and Mr, Stewart of the Clarke Trading Company, who tendered them ro-  frcdhmcntfl in the shape of hot cofCoo and ChristleVi Biscuits which, wore, naturally, much appreciated. The above  picture nhowB the aeroplane which carried thc first shipment of Chriwtle'a Biscuits by Canadian air freight from  Tnrn.nl'*> 1r������  Windsor.  Baby specialists agree nowadays,  that during the ilrst six months, babies must have threo dunces of fluid  per pound of body weight daily. An  eight pound baby, for instance, needs  twonty-four" ounces of fluid. Later on  the rwlo Is twc*> ounces of fluid por  pound of body weight. The amount of  fluid absorbed by a breast foci baby is  boat dotormincd by weighing him before and. after feeding for the whole  day; and it is easily calculated for  the bottle fed one. Then make up any  deficiency with water.  Giving baby suillclent. water often  i-ollev.es his fovevlsh, crying, upset nnd  rentlcss spells. If it doesn't, give him  n few- drops of Fletcher's Castoria.  Fop those and other Ills of babies nnd  children such as colic, cholera, .diarrhea, gas on stomach and bowels,  constipation, sour stomach, loss of  nlcop, underweight, etc., loading physicians say there's nothing so effective. It "is purely vegetable���������the  recipe Is on tlio 'wrapper.���������and millions of mothers have den and ad on it  in over thirty years of ever inercnK-  \np; -nfle. It ve-fri-nhten tinhy'ti IviweK  matron lilm sleep and eat right, enables him to get full nourishment  trom h 18 food, ao ho Increases in  weight nfl ho should. With en������eh package you get a book on Molhorhooil  worth its welffUt In gjokl.  .Tust n word ot? caution. Look for  tho Hlghature of. Chas. II, Fletcher or*  the package.flo you'll be mire to get  the genuine. The forty cent,  bottle*  .       4   .,'   *:   . 4   **.    *-������������*  h ������     iWl** '^ (Sri**- ������*������  mlJtH^lkfdmimi       4*i-fc������4   IfMJr      ���������** V *w      UVmW������V*  vmmmmmmvkmmtmm THE   REVIEW,    CRESTOX,   B.    C.  /P  Her a Good Lesson  Miss Jeanne Ginsberg, Bronx, N. Y.,  writes: "I 2j-ad become accustomed to  arising each day with a heavy head,  dizzy and a bad taste inmy mouth. My  bowels were frequently clogged and  constipated. I feel greatly relieved since  taking yourpurely vegetable laxative."  CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS  All druggists���������25c arid 73c red plsea.  o  n  w.  MM mWrnm  at  SO  PAINTED    jj  fiRES  ���������  BY ���������  NELLiE   L.   iVlcCi-UNG  OC  -,- *. '.���������������������������. :������������������  y; ?������������������'-���������������������������" -y,.,,-. '���������  IIO  ac  3E  * CHAPTER XXIV.���������-Continued.  "I cannot see anything* very clearly,"  said Jack,  miserably;     -"I    only  know, my wife has gone. Civcumstan-  tiai evidence seems to be against her,  .but nevertheless I will do my utmost  to find her. I    will    take    her    word  ., against the world."     N  The -magistra-te laughed softly, but  there :was no mirth in the sound.  "Have;; a drink, my dear young:  friend," he said, "and forget her."  " "Ko, thank you," s'aid Jack. "���������'I do  '"hot drink, and   I   am   pretty   sure   I  will*never forget her."  There -was.something in the ydimg'  man's voice and in his face that made  Col. Blackwood wonder if he had pursued the right course. Perhaps he  should* tell of her coming to him to  ftnd out about the marriage. Perhaps  he should tell . /* \ '. No! the' heli-  *=cati-���������'she had been impertinent to  him, and she had threatened him.  When Jack had gone the magistrate sat a long time, wondering.  Then he went to the cupboard and  poured himself a drink; another  drink, Ah! that was better. Kow he  know he was right; another drink,  and he -was sure that he had done  not only a wise but a noble thing in  leaving- the marriage- unrecorded-; -A������-  ,:y- ter the third drink, he sat in a shel-  low haze, musing pleasantly.on the  time that young Jack Doran would  v come to him with tears standing in  his eyes and thank him for what he  had done. *"You saved -me, -and  though I should live si. thousand years  I shall never be able tp thank you  adequately, Sir." And lie would reply  ���������"Have done, my boy,--have done;  .one brave man must ever help another!"  So the night wore "pleasantly on. \  CHAPTER XXV.  Not so pleasantly did the night  pass with Jack Doran, wfho sat in the  station Waiting for No: 8 and listening to the wires telling their never-  ending story���������a dull, ,,-gray. station,  dusty even'when the snow had covered all the dust. A red stove in the  middle of the floor, egg-shaped, fluted, and either flreless. or red hot according to the mood of tho agent;  torn posters showing palatial white  steamers ploughing green seas and  carrying pleasure-seeking Canadians  to tropical lands, all for trifling sums  "and return;" a bill of sale, where in-  ATTENTION,  UHcIi Ur  MIDDLE AGE!  Mrs. Goodkey Tells Her Experience with Pinkham's Compound  Hyomoor, Alberts*..--"--"Tho Change  of Life wa������ tlie-trouble with me and I  waarun-down, thin,  and weak and could  not Bleep, Jin til. a  poor appetite and  could not do -much,  work, I am taking-  Lydia K, Plnk-  hnmfn Vefte+nble  Compound now  and I feel Hike a  well, woman. I bhw  it advertlmicl in tho  papers and tried it  uhdI*ydiaI������!,P2ul<-  Iwim'fi Sanative Woh1������, I have reeom-  nicnded it to a lot of women friends."^  Mum. Wit. Gooui'CWY, ISyeinoor, Albert u.  w.   n.   u.   noa  structions had been given to the auctioneer to spare nothing, ill-health the  cause of the owner's de3lre to sell:* a  stray notice re a bull pup answering  to the name of "Buster," with a reward; a dance and raffle at Banner-  man by St. faith's Ladies' Aid, pro--  gram and refreshments, and cordial  invitation to all;. "Save the forest'*  poster���������"The forest is ours, let ua  keep it always;" John Fernwaldt's  announcement of his ability to mend  shoes. Old Country -methods and moderate prices���������-try me once.  Jack came back to his own bitter  thoughts, to which the telegraph  wires naade k weird accompaniment..  ghostly and grim. He could see the  instrument from where he sat, muttering, tapping, clicking with its  mysterious finger, silent for a few  moments, then convulsed and shaken  with the desire to foe understood. He  thought of all'the suppressed emotions, the heart-break, anxiety and  fears the wires carried in dead silence  ,aldng the miles, and how they break  into strange tappings here, chokingly  alive and articulate.  Life was like that he mused, we  aii carry our load of emotions carefully hidden, but we cannot all throw  it oft" at intervals* in dots and dashes  like the wires. . *  ^Leaching the city, Jacic went to the  Macdonald Hotel, wbere he met his  partner, Keith, whom he-naa,not seen  since the night'of the recruiting meeting at Peace River. They discussed  their plans for the future.  "I am going to have our specimens  assayed here .at the University, and I  will go at once to Victoria to file our  claims,"..' said Keith.   .....  Jack told him briefly of his domestic trouble. "I believe she is here in  the city," he said in conclusion, "and  I want to find her. I will not believe  a word unless I hear it from her."  Keith whistled softly. "This is bad  ��������� .���������-l-        ������������-������-_  >,     T.^-^.^.4^1 Un������J      X     !>...*>.      ..������,  W tJM. **.,     MUJ , AXX2     jaAJU, CUUVA     J-     a U.J.������5     CMAX  sorry. Women are the finest in the  world or the worst���������if they're not o������e  they are the other. When you begin  to break off the coupons from srour  gold mines stock you'll have a flock  of them pursuing you, anyway."  Jack was looking out at the wide  view of the winter landscape, with the  magnificent river, covered with snow,  winding away 4nto-.the blue distance.  "I don't want a flock," he said, "but  1 do want Helmi. If you knew her,  Keith, you would knoiw she couldn't  he crooked. She has eyes that are like  a little girl's, full of wonder and innocence.1"  "I don't believe there are any innocent girls these days," Keith replied,  lighting his pipe for the twentieth  time. He could never keep his pipe  going, and when.he. sat for half an  hour in one place he had burnt  matches strewn around hiixi like confetti around a bride. Keith, waa a  low-set man of very dark complexion, tanned now to a rich mahogany.  VMy own opinion is that you are  well out of it, Jack," he continued;  "but I'll admit I'm no judge of women.   They can all fool me,"  "Sometimes I think of enlisting,"  said Jack. "When J listened to that  boy leaning on his crutch. I wanted  to go. The other old soak rather  spoiled it, though."  "Gosh! I liked him," said Keith,  grinning; "He told tis some of the  richest stories I ever heard."  "I couldn't stand him. and his stories," Jack said with warmth, "he's  the sort that make war, he loves itt  .you can see that���������but you'll notice  ho will never do any of the fighting.  It looks as if the thing had to be  finished up now that we are in it."  Keith was watching Jack closcly>  even though ho was ho bu������y keeping  his pipe going. "I'll certainly look  after your interests, Jaclc, if you want  to go. I'll file for you on everything  I get while yoti're gone, and I'm goin'  to get right after the potassium do -  posits and the oil as ������oon aa I get  the gold cinched."  "I know you would," said Jack  grateful ly; "I am not thinking about  that."  "And I'll do my best to locate the  Helm! girl and see that sho haa  plonty."  Jack remembered Helmi's outbreak  of rapfft when Kelth'n name ivax nmn-  tioncd, and hastened to nay, "I hope  I'll iind lier before I ga,"  f?o, gradually, tho thought of enlisting took shape in Jack's mind. It  was with him when he stepped into  thc \.*hitc bath-tub and enjoyed the  luxury it afforded, with iter shining  appointments, snowy toowoln, foaming  H<j.tj>, ij-iu. In; l;i>kJ<]ii'L xiiiuy.ui. vviiuic  . private   Crowe   had   lo]d  about   tho  Many of Canada's leading;  social sind sporting: clubs use  Red Rose Orange Pekoe Tea  exclusively* The added  strength  and  inimitable  flsvsw ffif Red !?*?*?������** CrSEi**'������  p.i������ic*������ife   *STTBal*-ft   **���������**���������   '������������a**   !'������������������!-������-������������������������������  m   %*aj.������*w      .*.������**������������.������*      Mm      mm.&m      ^.MM.^mlA:f  go farther antf taste better.  Packed in ~  -proof  num.  13EW  dirt, the mud, the lice, the scratchy  underwear. JEIe^was Tglad to think o������  the wealth coming to him from tie  gold mine, for he craved all the luxuries of lif e; and he wanted to be able  to give theni to Other people.. He loved  white sheets, smooth and satiny, and  beautiful rugs with deep rich colorings, music, pictures; but .especially  did he want these things for Helmi.  who had such a love for beauty.  .No matter where Jack's thoughts  began they would soon come back-to;  Helm!. He wondered if she had got  the two hundred dollars all right. At  first he- had thought that he would  send for it when they were outfitting  at Peace Rivera but Keith sold another share, and. then, they were all-  right. He had yeven -written out an  order, for a "friend of Keith's who offered to- advance the money and get  it when he went to Eagle Mines.  What had heydohe with that order ?  Yes, he remembered���������Keith got it  back from bis-friend and destroyed  it.' '^ryy-AA-P-    ��������������������������� y   >''"- - .  f  The first day Jack was in the city  he made a thorough searehfof all the  Chinese places, but without result.  When he came to Sam's he was met  by the wily proprietor, who had  learned in. a hard school that it is  foolish to give information. Sam.  could lay down all his knowledge of  English in a fraction of a second. "I  not know,-' all at once became his entire English vocabulary.  (To Be Continued. V  Teeth and Health  Issued     By     The     CanatJInn ���������   Dental  Hygiene    Council    and    Published  By  The  Saskatchewan Dental  Vi;  NEGLECTED ANAEMIA  ���������>-.���������.-.-������ *J������u    M^m-tir. 1 IJ4.M.*.   A J^UJMM'.Ja,:^   . -  "Sugar and spice and everything  nice" may be what little girls are  made, of, but certainly such a diet  would never build strong, healthy little girls and boys. a   ���������-  With the child properly started on  the road to health, through the mother's careful dietary habits, there must  be no slacking in this regard, if it is  to continue safely along the way.  Proper diet from the nursing period up through adolesehce has much  to do with teeth and health. It is now  that nutrition plays the chief role in  the formation of healthy tooth tissues  or in their early degeneration and decay. But hand'in hand'with this must  go the maintenance of cleanliness  through-training the child hi the best  andsmost thorough, mouth hygiene.  The notion, that the deciduous teeth  being replaced by successors can  therefore be allowed to' go without  the care necessary to % keep them  sound and comfortable is most mischievous. Too early loss of these little teeth from any cause, leads to  disturbances of the permanent dentition with consequent general disorders.   ,.;���������,'.-.  It Would be better for the young  child /not toy know the''taste of sweets  too soon, thereby avoiding their craving at this early age when they may  be harmful both to the tooth and the  *iS.  Add to the Soy of the  open road--this pleasure-  giving refreshment*.  A -sugar-coated gum that  affords double value, Pep-  persiSnt flavor in. the sugar  coating and peppermint,  flavored gum  inside.  Little Helps For This Week  .Plain wholesome foods  Often Leads To the Most Serious  Consequences  In no disorder is delay or neglect  more dangerous than- in anaemia.  Usually the first noticeable signs are  pale lips and cheeks, dark, rims under  the eyes and ay feeling of weariness.  Then follow headaches, backaches,  palpitation and. breathlessness. The  only way that anaemia can be overcome is to enrich the blood, and it is  because ot their wonderful blood-  enriching and blood-making proper*  ties that Dr. fWilliams' Pink Pills  have won such great success in the  treatment of this often most; stubborn disease.  Thousands of young girls who were  in an anaemic, condition** owe their  present good health to Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills. One of these, Miss Katie  McEachern, Port Hood, N.S., says:������������������  "I praise the day I began the use of  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I had not.  been feeling well for some time. I  was very pale, had severe headaches,  dizzy spells, and occasional fainting  spells. The least exertion would  leave me tired and breathless. In  this condition I began taking Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. I continued  their use until I had taken six boxes,  by which time I was again enjoying  good health. I hope my experience  will lead other sufferers to give thia  medicine a fair trial."  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 bo sent by mall at 50 centa a bo;*  by The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  should be the rule including plenty  of milk -which, because it is both rich,  in nutrient qualities and easily assimilated, is the perfect food for the  young child.  Parents should be reminded too,  tbat the child should be brought to  the dentist at about three years��������� of  age and thereafter at stated intervals. Preferably thfe first visit should  be made before^ there are any cavities in order to establish, the confix  dence of the young child in. these services. Much of the dread of dental  treatment, with its consequent neglect of mouth conditions among  adults has arisen through recollections of a painful first visit during  the tender years.  ';  It may be further noted that the  susceptibility to tooth decay is greatest in youth, most cavities appearing  before the .twenty-fifth, year;, and  that the period of adolesence and between the twelfth and- sixteenth  years, marks the. high-water mark.ot  dental decay;���������due to-'the ��������� rapid physical changes demanding an increased calsium supply present in the diet,  v Diet, mouth y hygiene-y and' ���������=> systematic dental examinations are the  three pillars of dental health.  "The will of the Lord be donef ���������  Acts xxi. "14.     ���������...v.������������������,,..' -.  Light! more light to see  What is the -true.-and perfect will of  God, ���������-���������'"'.  That we may help ta do it;  not as  -.' tools,. ���������;���������:.���������. __... '..---'  That know not what    they   fashion,  bpt as hands,  Whose  heart is  in  their work;   and  whatsoe*er  It be,���������Lthig, above all, more faith to  '  cry        y--.-  In darkness or in light, "Thy will be  y   done." . x'.:',:.  Love is higher than duty, and the  reason is that love in reality contains  diity in itself. Love is duty and something more. "Love is a beautiful  plant with a beautiful flower, of which  duty is the stalk." All acceptable  obedience flows from love; all true  love prodvices cheerful service. We  do not really love God if we do not  seek to obey Him.���������Rose Porter"  Plains Buffalo In North  The experiment of transferring  buffalo from the national park at  Waimvrlght, Alberta, to Wood  Buffalo Park xuear Fort Smith, atforth-  ,woat Territories, has proved entirely  successful and the 5,500 plains buffalo which have already been transported have definitely shown their  adaptibllity.to northern conditions.  British scientist says that thc brain  is tho only part of tho body which  doesn't wear out. The Leal, of , tUty  theory, is, of course, first to And the  brain.  Walk in Peace  Remove   tho  your    corns,  freely    and  rollof.  mmmmmm  hard  Bkln   from  apply    Mlnard'a  get   ��������� comforting  Ocean Ships For the Great Lakes  Tramp Steamers From Europe Pushing Their Way Into fhe Great  Lakes  One indication that if the St. Lawrence canals were deepened, sea-going frieghters would come up to the  ports on the great lakes is that this  Is already done by tramp steamers  which are able to ge through the  shallow St. Lawrence canals. A German freighter from Hamburg is now  lying at the docks of Detroit taking  on a cargo of motor-cars which it will  unload at Barcelona, Spain. For years  past an occasional small tramp  steamer has pushed its way into the  great lakes in search of a grain cargo. If these "things happen with 3 d-  foot canals it- is a safe prediction that  a 27-foot channel would bring whole  fleets of tramps to the lake ports.  The tramp steamer will go where  there is traffic if it is possible to get  there.���������Manitoba Free Press.  Always- Ready and "Reliable. ���������-  Practically all pains arising from inflammation can be removed with Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Simply rub it  on the, sore spot and it is quickly absorbed by the skin. Its healing power i������ conveyed tof the inflamed tissue  which is .yquickly soothed. This fine  old remedy is also a specific for all  manner of cuts, scratches, bruises  and sprains. Keep a bottle handy always. -  Attacked By   Aefthrna.      The   first  fearful sensation is of suffocation,  which hour by hour becomes more  desperate and hopeless. To such a  case the relief afforded hy Dr. J, D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy seomB  nothing leso than miraculous. Its. help  la quickly apparent and soon the  dreadful attack is mastered. Tho  asthmatic who has found out the do*  pcndablllty of this sterling remedy  xvlll never ha without it. it Is sold  everywhere. ,;  Over Fifty Minerals Helng Produced  A notable feature of the program  of tho Dominion as a mining country  is tho diversity of lines along iwhich  Canadian mining has advahced, Some  fifty different minerals, metallic and  non-metallic, are listed In the production figures- for 1020, and this number Includes a variety such as nickel,  cobalt, asbestos, gold, lead, wllver,  copper, and xinc. In which Canada  olthor leads world production or  ranks among the greater producing  nations.  Cardinal Newman On Style  To Produce Good Literature Put  Your Thoughts Inio the Simplest  ��������� and Clearest' Words Possible  "I have no stjde," wrote Cardinal  Newman. "Air my life I have tried  to think out clearly what I know,  what I see, what I feel, and to put it  into the simplest and clearest words.  That Is all my style. To produce literature you must first of all know  what you are writing about;.write in  as -simple words a3 you can; cut out  the purple patches; be sincere without being dull; grip the subject before  you; feel it, aud translate it into -Che  simple English our fathers have handed down to us."  For Rheumatism use Minard's Liniment.  No Chrorae Being Produced  There has been no production of  chrome in the Dominion in recent  years although Canada is known to  possess roaervos of chrome ore, and a  considerable tonnage was mined and  shipped during tho war period.  A Swedish count is coming to Canada to learn farming by \yorking (\n  an agricultural laborer, and the question Ib," what farmer is going to take  tlie count?  Most, of the brstn of Canada eat  only lnsccta, but there* are a few fruit-  eating bats In tho extreme -south of  iea and Central America. THB  CEESTON  BEVIEW  ..-;V\.  r  i  (1  nb a- t*-:wsm ���������  I  SALMON is an ideal summer food  because it is delicious eaten cold  just as it comes frona the can with a  little dash of lemon, and because it  has all the elements of meat 'in an  easily, digested form. Another point  in   fay or  of canned salmon is  that  * * ��������� ��������� TT.- -        * " ' ii''      ? - \  nourishing food.    There  to suit every purpose.  Oow For Sai,e���������-d year old Jersey,  will freshen *nd of July, $80. Robt.  Turner, Canyon'.  Pob SALE^phwrolet light delivery  truck, : in good condition. John  Kendra. Crestoh.f1?;  .  . Mr. and MtbsGoo. Nickel are spending a few days with -.friends in Nelson,  leaving on 8afcurday.  ' ;:?'Mirs3fJ;- Nahc0?iSeVern    of   Wynndel  '"-3p'essftftlii&'''pa^t!''''#^*i!k'>er������d the guest of  Mra. aW. S   McAlpine.  Mrs. R. -Sfc^vetfe left on Thursday  ffor-������ few woakR" Jvlsit with old friends  at Neison and Nakusp.  Fob Sai.b ~ Buy gelding rising  7 years old, weight about 1350 lbs.  W. G. Greig, Wynndel.  Waotsd��������� Strawrierru'H and email  fruits, state price.    MoKeown & Ooul-  ���������   -      ' " ^        'A-     tr������ d^t S-  ������a  is  a brand  l  GOLD SEAL. LILYS FISHERMAN and  Brands in tail and flat sizes*  W   A 'F&'rmlEe^r'  ������  SARDINES,  PILCHARDS,  i^ffAMS,  AGRICULTURAL U$E���������a few  tons still on hand  on which we quote a marvellously low price io clear  Mass M\wi Co-Operative Assn.  CRESTON Two Stores  ter. Boa S25,-.'Pes'rile, B.O.g  Fob aAE.K-^-22 Barred Kock pullets,  high   class  stock  and lnyin������  heavily  Jiiss Alma Johnson, Ci*������8ton  Fob SAfJs���������Netted Gem Pofrtfcoea,  for seed or fc������ hie use, 50 ceuts ������ suck at  the ranch.    Mra. P. P. Heric  Iwfs. Geo. Murrs*H is away thi������ week,  she accoaijp'srtied -Mr. and Mrs. K. Gt  Gs-een wood on theii Bsiriif trip.  J. P. J oh nett on, who is operating a  sawmill plant at Kinj?sgate this season, was horns for the weekend.  ERICKSON  Fob Saijs���������Burly tomato plants.    J.  Pascuzzo, Sirdar..*  Dr. Mittun,   chiropractor   of  Gran-  brook, spent   the   weekend   m   town  ���������visiting friends.    He returned on Sun  day evening with Mr. V. Hiid, who is  spending a few daya iu Cranbrook.  The Women's Institute flower show.  with sale of cooking and refreshments  is 'scheduled fcr Thursday afternoon  next;, yl4th, at .the basement Trinity  Uaited Church, opening at is o'clock.  By a vc te of 80 fco 7 the ratepayers  on Thursday last endorsed the plebiscite for the village to buy the /all fair  grounds and buildings at a price of  $2500, to he paid for in five annual  instalments.  Alex. Mirabelli announces that he  has just received a big shipment of all  kinds of kitchen  utensils which   Hie  **k        y%.*w.*r*%*2m       ������\������**i Aaa_������**iaiv     fdXtjkW.  foot"- on  sonie lines,  according to AieS.. *  c on Sale���������Bee supplies, consisting  of frames tu'd' foundation, hives-mr!"  queen excluders^ Also a few pond  drawn comb-1, would iike to buy <-tte  section of spring- tooth harrow. Enquire Co-Operative Store, Crest, u:  Chas. Clay, Oreston.  r.  ri. aAUi\^USM  REAL ESTATE  CRESTON.    B.C.  g������!r,g    &������    barfgal^  below the jew'i  * ar-h'^^.ays^m^'^m * aam^^m^r- *mm-  B.C. imAND SURVEYOR  Mft������le\fGt &imf&!.mJSm&  ARCHireOT  G&SSTOiV.  B.O.  After the  <% tr *������ *������*. v*  .'Mil  1������������  -*mmm at vm*:   *m\- ������������������*���������> mmA,.mt*mm  %J*t*J  Most everything you need in the  line of wearables to make you  more comfortable during the hot  weather will be found here at  most attractive prices. This  week we feature  STRAW HATS  M&n*m &&&i&9*i$i &$.?&  **   Ghlp Straw...  Our selection is the biggest we  ���������have   ever   shown.      Women's,  Men's   and   Children's   Peanut  Straws from 65c.  Steel  Fishing  Rods  W    W m*k\ B-^        B   BB    B fl      D      ������a*\\ C w*  W A mf^WM  m^   mt^L m.      ^^mm  Thia is ������ BtroriR, serviceable atcol  tod. enamelled black, brass  ferrules and hrnziiifts, snnko  ririfcH, turned oorrupcatod handle, finished natural color and  varnished. Only 12 going at  tn ib prioo.  Christ Church, Creston  SUNDAY.  UUNE TO  CRESTON���������11 a.m., Matinn.  Local and Personal  91*;     tP* m*    0*W      jtf--      *Am mm  ���������"#*���������  x*m,IIK*\   9**, "fr  The village council  meets in  June  session on Monday night.  Mrs. 0. Cottcrlll was a visitor to  Uelson a few days last week.  John Blinco was a husinesa visitor  in Nelson over tho weekend.  WANTJiD���������Strawberry pickers and  packers.    Fred Lewis, Creston.  Boat Von Sams���������-Down Goat River  bottom.    John MalekofiP, Creston.  Houaic Por Runt���������Plvo-room house,  centrally located. P. H, Jack non,  Cicston.  Mra. NoIbou Bali of Nolson la n visitor this week with Mr. and Mra. W. J.  Truscott,  WANTim ��������� Rtrawhorry pncliorsi,  Oo-Operatlvo I'ruib Growers Association, Wynndel.  MIms A. Doyle wan a woelcond visitor with hor mother at I'Vinio, returning on Monday.  WANTEn���������Sijc straw beny pickers,  house with stove.-..tor accomodation,  y set or   Cars\ {Ais������?e Siding). Cx-e?������fcon.  K. B. Paulsen left on Monday on a  business trip to .Hollinquist, S������sk.,  and will be away for a couple of  weeks.  -..Fob Kent���������-4-room bung-alow, nicely  located, ..$10 per month including  water. Apply Miss E. R Arrow-smith,  Creston.  Wanted ��������� Twelve ������ood. reliable  straw berry pickers. Good. accomodation for outsiders. E. Nouguier,  Canyon.  Mr. and Mrs. Harris of Calgary,  Alberta, Were weekend visitors with  Dr. and Mrs. Liilie, ranking the trip  by auto.  Mrs. Cherrington spent a few days  ; with Nelson friends last week. She  j was accompanied by he** daughter.  ' Mrs. M. Wigen.  A. L. Cameron returned on Sunday  from a few days visit with relatives in  Cv-anbrook. He was accompanied bv  Mrs. Behinger.  Appi^S���������Por sale quantity of small:  apples in good shape, Rome' Beauty,  75. cents per. box delivered. Percy  Boffey, Creston.  {���������'OR-SALE���������Pool Stables and equipment, will sell cheap^and give good  terras.    Enquire at pool  hail..    L). S.  Bob McLeod, formerly on the  Sneers'* store sales staff, but now at  ESmherEey. was renewing acquaintances in town this week.  T-ET-EWRiTElt Por Sax.e*��������� Underwood No. 5, in first-class condition.  Owner has just, purchased larger  machine.    Box 27. Review.  Miss E. V. Vickers who. has been  attending College in Victoria for the  past two years, is a visitor in town,  the guest of Miss M. Hamilton.  Miss Blanche Hendren. who is with  the Government telephone service, is  home from Windermere on a short  vacation with her parents here.  Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Argue and son,  Jinsanv, spent Friday in town visiting  Mr. and Mrs. C. Hare, They returned  to Cranbrook the same evening.  The district is still being favored  with showery weather, and in. the  pa9t' two weeks has aeeonnted for n  rainfall  totaling close to two inches.  Sam Steenstrup has been at Kitchener a couple of days this week taking  care of a run of horseshoeing ancl  general blacksmith work in that town.  J, P. Rose, whose health hns been  far from robust the past three months,  left on Wednesday for CranhrooU,  where he is a patient at St. Eugene  hospital.  Members of Trinity United Church  W.M.S. are reminded that the June  meeting will he held at the home nf  Mrs. J W. Robinson, at 8 p.m.. Thorn-  day, 14th.  The village's first effort nt laying  cement walk has just been completed  with the putting in of a cement crossing from the poatniilco to the Mercim-  tlle store.  Mrs. O. O. Ilodgera is renewing  acquaintances In Spokane this week.  Sho is fche first Creston passenger to  make the Spokane trip via the Motor  Coach line.  ���������j>������������B2������Ld&������������.    ������"^v*i^^r������������  Men's Half Soles $1.00  Men's Kijober Heels .... .50  Women's Half Soles.._ r75  Women's Kubber Heel    .35  Workmanship guaranteed  Ai sWi*������im������s������$is  Second Hand Store in  connection  Have, some Ice Creaai or  an  Ice  ���������Creaui  Soda   at  our parlor at the ���������GrestaTn  Drug Sa Book Store.  Plenty of help to handle  the rush.  restoo  R. A. COMFORT  wjrl  Install a Sanitary Toilet and Bath  Room and be up-to-date  We make a specialty of installing the most  modern and up-to-date Plumbing System s,  with Pressure Pumps and Tanks,  In stock we are carrying Pipe (Black and. Galvanized) iii all  sizes.    Also Valves, Stop and Waste Cock and -Fittings  at very reasonable prices.  In Blaclcsthithing and Tinsmithing we can take care of your  , every heed.      And doii't Forget it is cheaper to have your  Castings Osy Acetylene Welded than fco buy new ones.  S. STEENSTRUP  Blacksmith       Plumbing     Tlnsmltfa       Ox; Acetflene Welding  ���������SB  Mr. and Mrs. K. Kc-ttlowcll of Kimberley uncut a few days with fche  latter's pturonta, Mr. and Mrs. A.  Anderson, Victoria Ave. leaving on  Sunday for Trail.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Klinponomlth  itro lemvlnjj thin Tn*c!t for Nnjttinp.  whero Fred will be employed this  season. They Imve rented their homo  fco Mr. and Mrs. Morrison.  Croaton  Board| of Trnde   meets   in  June peifBion on Tucetdaylniftht, and  all mouthers nvo naked to be out to  help  complete  urranp;emuntQi for the  Dominion Bay celebration.  Foil SAi.iB���������8 ������ad irons. Iron bod-  Rtencft, washtub nnd tioard, li Ic Itch cm  ohalt-M. pair gonsc feather pillows,  O'dollar- mop, all kinrln oooklng uten-  wIIh.    Mrs. W. K. Brown, Creston.  SyS'tmgrm *������e   ������*?  ggTKBpttn   Bgjpy. Mm ml    -   wmswp        mmF-.mw ���������  fl" u^m\ j3m B^ ^^*SJr   B R B      . i nflf ffi^ER WT        S*m h^H mm\^s\\ m*.  V m ymmm\f(S'^''  Satisfaction iss Every Way  Style* JFut and Finish, combined with  good   hard-wearing   material  Heavy Blue Chambray Shirts, sizes 14$- to 17  $1.25  Khaki Chambray Shirts, 14������ to 17  1.25  Fancy Check Madras Shirts, all sizes . ,  1.50  Heavy Khaki Shirts, triple stitching...............  1.50  Khaki Denim Trousers, 5 pockets '.'.  2.00  Khaki Denim, in fine heavy Denim        ... 2.00  Blue pants, red back, splendid wearers  2.50  Khaki Bedford Cord Trousers  4.50  Our Underwear Stock for spring ia complete,  and comprises Shirts and Drawers, in Watson's  and   Penman's  makes,   also  Combinations   in  different weight3, from $1.25 to, por 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 pair,  and all good values.  Our- new Felt. Hats have arrived at, each 2.75 to    7.75  Forsyth Shirts for Men's wear.  1  C^^^^-Hp^ ^^i^^^ -JI^^^Hjfc ^^^ffll^* J'g^^^K  tSk   ^3      f^^t   ^^H  i^^^^  ,^^^-T^k mJ^tr^^Lmt     ^^S      8^������   ^M ^^^^^^ BM   ^S ^^^^*  i%b1^ B %jf^ Iwili KliAN ��������� iLtl  mf*mf\m\.4ft  ftHm *\   IWI%# 1     ���������"&*&**  C*Oi������IPAIMY,    LTD,  **tmrt������#.;>"-^i!������f*y - ������t������������������m

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