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Creston Review Jun 15, 1928

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 :'V:l;5?.'  ;Prd^ctei^btt^|  '5  tor a4  ..1  -*-i.  '.I-  ���������' bnaiiLi^fV-'^^^ 'v--'?'-"r,'/-  "**'���������* "���������'.''^���������yK:.*SBWiiftS������H  ���������eitlnar  - -..r^:;- ;rr^irT-^ -''^^y^f^j'j'at'n-*^^^ SRe9N*i@-^%^,k'.  ^^t^fSii'^fe-^^  conta-ste af ij  JBfit^sv --"V������?-K������ y  mitt%m*ioicammtt ��������� - - ..<������������������ ���������:.--  -,-- ..   ,-    .  *Twm&;&tim\*Wm\;-^  ���������"^-'"'"&?#^f*l-:^?y^^^ '^^^^^^^^^^^^CmVm^^mm^mW&f^m^'^  ^f^^ipg ?"- '-Wms^'4*^^ &l|p-p^  ������������������^'?^?-^SiBft*'.ItoSffife*y������.jjtf"-4fMEU--,-'    ;'.i.iv   v. -������i .:?-.-.--...5������t.-.f-i.-i.'.ys������..j.y-������<..vv- ������ ; -.'.  ^Ejj^li?^!^^-���������... ^.-.-^-?** :#::' ���������������������������- ������������������ - - '.f^l^^:#^y:#fe^;-; ss-aa y  h^ssein  &dmmym]m&8&*^^ m "5* ������*j*jss  ,  ..--._-._-^_.������-r^^  M^^ve^r-Ahd  Ai������.   Sjpeab^r  ^SSSS^%?t*^1  i^IJ^|^^^^i^iS������ii:?-^:--.-^y f  >4*J-?^^:ij53.:3^  :ff^^^yy#fy '���������*' '-  l^������"g-������������jr'-������3i^^  ���������'���������.-.- ������i'*-5  ^^y ..r^.*'i-::M^--<^ V:%������z- -- - ��������� -. -- -.-������������������     ��������� ��������� ���������-���������..--,-- -  .,  i -:.^y ��������� ���������������������������&; ytAX^ZAA- &;&&&&?%& >.;��������� : ������������������������������������;-. s^.o;    f yrestonVsecond June mxtdtag vrna  ��������� )P<: a y :-^������p^;|g^������^;': :-;-'ff:-- 'y;Jfffp������,H!S^;|iKll*^^  ,.���������   .......... , ^flpi^ltol^oi^ii^'  about 450 crates.    Two  a^frigerat^ffi j ,^  caiawjere-petted or. tt*?j*,UaiW*-a^ ^mm^^^V^^m^mM^WMtri^mni^  "- *' '^<*&&aiS?'^;'^!#^'-n^r *:: /-^#Vlu������i-(^^ ^^^^^^m^iP^^^Mmm^.  : The -^H-W^g*^ f^yy:-^^^  ���������^^g^^"^'?^^^^^^^^ -cyj,;:y^i S^^0^^^^&^^s:im^^10iPA^^.  tr^-JJlfdtlBrrs  fer.-: -5a^l?vMr.;aiidv-JSs������.? ^l^ce :fMfe-f &������������"*.*& I,1?^ JS^v^t^^wit-jrt^yfal&h,  W������$M  ty ���������> Be������-?d. Frank Cowley, John  /lejf9 To?n Cowley. Uavid Ooiriey,  |rle* ^Iaithou8������. GeorRe  Uttch������ll.  w ������������������$gpmmm*mg {ttnrj������mihBiV^iBmlB\^\^.  ^P^^P^P^W^W^?Ws:"*'  . *y^-"  ^*^es*:*  aU excessive.  iftifc-r''T.'--VB^  :;>-"-'.-".������y_;jgjii y-  left tor C^anbroolc ool*������>x-  .  ���������'������������������' "''^^'^���������''���������''���������^rp'"������������������'*&������' " -.    '������'li.'t'%-   -  lone  kfaS  re^;vesli<s'oS' in.  ������\-m.*i -.-ii**.   ������������������.  i'-' :������jgcr$!c- .-Tv y "S -���������r*.- f- '���������y-'^F��������� .,.';���������  ���������k^s Susamer  ^C������reai^n%:������(econd JunA ������r������^<l������in^ ������������������]I%tn*^ - 'B^fc&^lG^rtw^fel-^nsss^  ?the weeltfcnd with Mra. T. l>ick.aon at  Ift-yT^^ifcea   Church    pWrson-we,  iS5#?'?:^^^rP^m^!;f5t������S^*^^  ^f*Rhtei- ������f J|r. and ^p.; ������red;._  "'^i^_fwj|jil^yaie������rl*eia  t^ilein  Dfckeon 4s now  'by,fM������.: BV'  W*.;*W^.ni������M^I^^ ':'.'.:.#lf������^^4^^ y ^^"::-  ~**-y.:T?**g*p'y"i^:-kL-!"*'sy***''*"-'*'*g~^ *F*"?,������Irw*iJ*'lMr' gfan 8 ��������� - ���������-.{-,- -.anBtkBJKEB"   '   ������ ���������    ��������� -='-;���������--���������������������������  ^TptWi^|t^mi1mM?;.^^^qHp^.^^ >.-'-- - P:.'"^. - ��������� ^b^!-#!|������E^S?.--*^. ��������� ^?^.f-���������?":'��������� ���������������������������;.  ^BjiSw������"^iSj*������^ rBS^^^^-^^^^^**?^^'?ttmL*$Aw6tm.:-;if?rafB9f ������������������" ���������- ���������,-"-;y-"i'-^ "-'��������� -'-.^i^j-y...-.^,.. :Jffz"y-. ���������: a- ,  ^'j:^^^0At^^^^;s:^^^^k  ^^mi^PP^A^-PP-:P\^:i^  Clerk,  %ictcera **uid  tow^.,  ^^t-^^in^Dit,  Sfite.-pro-''  ^M^J^j A"^*  -i^i><t  ^.v-^.������--yKr."'.-'''--^������.wfs  I  "���������.i'^jriS--?..^  t:.*-. ^  ������������������:,'.-:'������^.  li.W-r*i. fl.  PFj!".'.."v'*,'i'i>������-l    '-'"���������.'.<:.-'  ���������' -I  ���������'.:.:.''-" ���������"'���������y^'-'''^ ;-'=":-V;- :���������; 1  .&&%<.*.:: PPP:>.    P...P-A  .-'.^^II^^^SSR-SniSi^ 'V''��������� iwi-Uja"^"?Iiiijli'ii'i'iTSt?iijf|i>..-.' t..'.  ,];--.'.''. .V:'-"������.?,,{*;-'. !.���������  ;.:''''?J^'>\.,.:ii''V'.''  "1. ..���������.������.'fc .:���������������>��������� ������������������  ���������ry; v,  -  l'.f.?.'S'  i\;::'*v.  iH-i'tr  :>'M  i'k f ���������;���������; ti;  ���������:;;i!'i  i;*-^<fV.  J."'"*.-.* ;���������: ������������������;  ,'.t! .-1  ������������������*���������>"���������'-������������������  '*y-y  -. .<.  mb?*^ sbnafGrtablcdurinff fcheh  mttftjp: attractive ;^������jhw^.;?; ' taw  wedte i*������r featiit^' ��������� :-��������� ������������������*'  ag������^ln in charRe err the shipping  f-. yy i P-P' ::>PP yyjy. f^^l^l?-; ^;: r^i-^^Sy ^"^  ?-ISl������  **:V-'  y^-'T-r^;-  ���������?���������*-.> 'Vf  ;jP-^  .?���������'"?-.��������� ;.-.'-.-;��������� -.���������':'*^^Jf^/$ffiy     --'-vCyv''. ���������"��������� s:  > f iSu Letoille Ieft on Monday for ������el^  when the Sam Dcukchuk rnhcfhhkdH  .������;.���������������''���������'���������'-' ���������  -7M-'  Iffii^  *t.  . A.r ,,  ^MQii'^M jft&tfy-P---^:������"?:<  s^:Tt���������*^F?cA;>v  ^?S???-<&l&&$&R&?r:^~&W&W-r^''"'  ^i^^^p^^'mWIm^m^ -    1H9' MS i  '  "  OhlpMtr-mm,       79  -'^^a)^j^ biggeat wo !  iw������ from 05c  ���������started the faarvef%. of^:4^-6mMlo^,er  th'tf^^klIa:ott^'''^:^vs^^*;.^^^  ������--'-.������e.  *��������� ���������-..���������.'^���������V!^A^^-;!^,; .?#^-''-^'--;''^^-';''^!-:^^^;'- ���������  wBiin  rtno  erectta  -������i'*v ���������-*" - ��������� ������������������ - .-'���������*wk^:,i(.?^('i'd-;K-*"'lt'yAS  tha  ������ll;rCWBai?iS'������B^r'*������������WW.:'SeW  ������j*^8Sfc^  .e.tfU������������rMl,fra.  Were bu*inr������M vkifcors at Xliter thia  ������re������kj-f. , ., ,   .-,. ',*������:.��������� ,  -..���������;���������.,.':: ....  ..��������� ���������,i;M>^sy-A-t.\- {������������������%.".ptiwK:.r-':'J.'S ���������.t,'!*.������vr<i������'.'!*-*.  .S3-? it^'^i !>' VT' ;.i-t-:-:^i-: J->1'v-  "i -jr.w   T w ������,     x- -*w ��������� j������, ^*  Fineyf 6% to^^,   .All fe ii atocfc  v .... .. y    -  ���������;>"'*."*"^,' ";-v .-���������'..���������'i.srjS' y '*���������  y*  <-. tit./  ���������'HftMv.'W*;''^ .���������vy;^  ���������������*"*?���������.'  '    - -��������� '    .���������.VjK������tf.y-^������..'  -.������..-* ���������. r..'.|'.-        ���������       .'���������  ....  inwai  mm  1., 4  H-HM  BSaauva  .rry,  recent lllnefl*. ��������� ���������  1 John Hewlfc������on waW ho������t at a yoang  Thy biMi newa th^x haa como thia  'av lately was tii������ WrHvitl on Monday  * Mr. Blalriow watet* **rl**5rh(to oBjaline^rrri  _������N������i^.:*h^i* WK|tli* *: (i-Hitbi���������. I  WMsyt^si*/    "  bl tha wttafc Jboc������>m|MUki������Ki   by -MtSttr  MaeJDonald  at  VloiorU, ecxnptro^er  of wafcei* M{fhta,'  and'ttie>-two'.tsfUll  -        ������������������,:���������.;-'   Jgya^-iBrkrt^ - - :  ttOSIER^io^J^    -Women 4uad .Children.  &m& .Bmtf^mtiiw i���������  Block   and  Sand   Colors, 2oc  to 40c  Alleizes.  ��������� JH^^~i HR^^W ,i*^ll^.^T^  ������������������ '.I i *- f^a1'!  -i  itf.iSa.'.k..'^''' ' ''' )Mfw������ -Hlfe'yj ?' Jfcj^i ���������  i0' rn  thr review, -v-oeestpn; b. *.,.a  -A.  *������"  Satisfied- customers always  come back." It's an old saw  hut its teeth are  sharp  as  ever.   Nowhere is its truthfulness   more   evident   than    . .,  where Hercules  Permanent ^a"  "Biriiding Paper is sold.  On ease of using ploiie, Her- r.  cules   makes   satisfied   customers.   The  roughest,  the  " most rapid handling fails to  tear or crack it. y  Hercules is tested atid orav-'  en   wind   proof   and   damp'  proof.    y  3Z Hercules will pave the wayf-  on your  _-, _.r It- __   .    c������-.���������..a    ������~.~'A  saies  01  pallet,    ocuu  for  a  sample now.. In three grades  J.. " X, XX, XXX.  Farmers*  Marketing  i our  Canadian National Rail ways' Tour  To Great Britain and  ���������*������  ������* v <������., cv=.  i_ ,..������   '   -     .> _*-- tu   gvcatci , success  (fa\i\if.tr\trn  wit-mrr  ^  %C\r\,\  /-tP- ..P-^f 't-^at. .,..,.   ��������� f|a������etQj*pe' :'Mt!br������^hijWg%is tt>-> lundhJfte  Marsh.- gave & verjr informative  and  comparative tiedk-yoh the British balcony industry, iUh^ti&ting- his remarks  ���������%Tnrl*-1*������' *,    -������������������������*������*vfciiVif**** "&*���������& '"rfsl'l ra������-"    ^i3  *���������*������..-**-������%������    frnvyi  vv xbia   cl   ~t.*,ma.s.Am,*a\sM-    vr*.-/104^^.0   \J-i.   w**v->v*������������   *.* v���������.a  many different bbvihU'ies and special  cuts arranged for the purpose.  From the.^ars^'&iiil Baxter plant  we proceeded direc-l? to Birmingham,  where we were frecfeived by the Lord  Mayor, Alderman A. H.< James;  C.B.E., J;P.i after which we were tak-  and shown sonae of the art treasures  there. In the evening we saw a  charming iraisical comedy "Up with  the Lark," a,block of the best seats  in the house Having been reserved for  Winnipeg Newspaper Wlmm i  A bill introduced in the legislature  of New Brunswick prohibits the erection of advertising" biilbo'ards of any  kind along the highways of the Province.  In  the  United States* Canada and  NewfoundEand the Carnegie Fouuda-  tion  has ypaldy  about   ������ 18,00.0,000   in.  pensions  to    colleg"e    teachers    since  1905.      .'-.-  '. :  " ���������  y y.... ..y .P -  Canada's acceptance - of the principle of Frank " BC Kellogg's anti-war  campaign was received at Washington with satisfaction, and the movement to outlaw war is now considered  as definitely launched.  Z. Mcllmoyle, assistant deputy  minister of agriculture in the Alberta  Government, died recently, following j  a. stroke. The late Mr. Mcllmoyle was  bora at Lakefield, Out., in 1S76. He  came West in 1899.    ��������� ��������� '-  Captain. Charles Kingsford-Sitiith.  the Australian flier, lived in Vancouver with his family from 1903 until  1912: The family came from Australia, returning there after nine years.  The father, W. C. Kingsford-Smith,  and the flier's elder, brothers were in  business while in Vancouver.  Major-General J. H. MacBrien received a telegram offering hi-my a  Moth seaplane for personal use in  connection -with his worli: on behalf of  aviation in Canada. The donor is  Sir Charles-Wakefield, C.B.E., lenown  as the patron saint of aviation in  England.  Sir Geotyge Frampton, the noted  sculptor, who died recently, executed  ���������the Victoria memorial in Winnipeg  Other Victorian-memorials from his  hand arc to be found in cities as far  apart as Leeds t Newcastle and Calcutta. Sir George Frampton was also  responsible for the memorial to  Nurse Cavell. .  W. D. Gregory, prominent Toronto  barrister, announced that he would  not accept lhe "K.C," offered hirh "by  the government. This is the second  time that Mr. Gregory* has refused  this honor, the Drury' government  having offered it in 1921, "I tfeel  strongly that tlie practice of giving  certain barristers precedenco !s out of  harmony with the Democratic standards that generally prevail In Canada," said Mr. Gregory.  Sunday Was spent quietly in Birmingham, our itinerary including a  motor -tour-"of. the environs of the city  and a talk on Denmark by Mr/ J.  .Nugent Harris, of London. Mr. Karris had lived for some years in E>en-  mark, and his loVe for that country  shone all through his delightful ad-.  dress, which was accompanied by a  remarkable selection, of Danish slides,  0xx. Monday morning, after a brief  tour of the Birmingham Market,: we  proceeded south to Kenilworth Castle, one of they .most extensive' baronial ruins in England. Kenilworth dates  .from 1120, and was presented in1362  by Queen Elizabeth to lier favorite,  Robert Dudley, who was wont to entertain her^there ih! magnificent style.  Our next stop was Warwick. "Warwick Castle, described as the "most  princely seat in the Midlands," is still  occupied byfy^fth^^^ family..  Warwidk is a fine old cotintry town  with winding streets and many ancient buildings. The castle, Which was  visited by some of our party, dominates the town. The earliest building  dates from .the 10th century although the present castle'is I5th century. .;'"       'f   V '"\  Shakespeare's    country   is    a   few  miles from Warwick.    The house in  which Shakespeare -was born remains  little altered,- and wandering through  the rooms we.saw on walls and ceilings the signatures of many famous  visitors, amongst- them    Scott,    Carlisle, Thackeray and Browning.    The  Village of    Shdttery    Hathaway    is  about a mile away. It was a delight  to visit this beautiful and wellpre-  served old place, today the property  of .the nation.  The  cottage  contains  much of the -old furniture and many  of the old fittings. "We   aisoy.visited  Holy  Trinity  Churqh.,   set   amid   the  trees on the bank of the Avon. Here  Shakespeare is buried and here also  first day in London, for we had seven engagements facing us, Including  the reception by His Royal Highness,  the Prince of Wales. Our first trip  was to Covent Garden, once the garden and burial ground of monks, but  now Londonrs    greatest    distributing  'p-soijlie of J^feat^ London, for vice, saw  before' lis"one"day's supply fruit arid  vegetables for a population equal to  Canada.'''It' was easy to believe that  pneSjprovsnce of Spain alone sent 4,-  000,000 cases" of oranges to this great  '^aiifcet7'';'aiid*;i-ft'-''gi*elat:- ���������plea^ttre to learn  ,that?,sorn6 varieties ^;of .Canadian apples had won, a, leading place in pub-  lic';fai/br..';'"f '���������"'������������������"':f'y '" y ,."; '.'  y Ouri-hex^ehgagexiicmt'?:;was to visit  the Coekspur Street ������awces ' v������f" tiio  CanacUaa- National Railways, wh6re  we were cordially received by Mr. C.  J. Smith, the European Vice-President, together with hts f department  chiefs; The rim of this ilne bisilding,  ow'hed by .the C.N.R.y.was. -given to us.  aiM.we had the pleasure of seeing* the  latest copies of Canadian papers. An  Interesting feature of, the fine offices,  which house a busy staff of some one  hundred people, is a magnificent inu-  (To Be Continued.)  SFINBAY SfHIinr li7^cnM  iJ\?i.TtSJ>������m!L     WVMVVU    UUWV11  JUNE IT  THE CRUCIFIXION  ...Golden' ihsxt: "God commendeth  His o-otti lo^e toward us, in.) that, while  we'W^rc yet sinners, Christ died for  lis."���������Ottomans 5.8.  Lesson: Mark 15.16-47.  Devotional Keadingt^saiah 53.7-12.  vol   ffia^ts   V������.r  :*Nd; Rest With Asthma.���������-Asthma  ���������usually attacksFat liight! the one time  when rest Is needed "most. Hence the  loss of strength, the nervous debility,  the loss of flesh and oth6r evils which  must be expected .unless, relief is secured . Fortrismtely* relief is* possible.  ���������Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  has proved its merits through years  of service. A trial, ���������wi!*'  vince you.'''-''?       ���������        ���������""''  Of  Woo! Prospects Good  Substaaitial   Increase   In   Exhort  Wool From Canada  A very substantial increase is to  be noted in the export of wool from  Canada in the last fiscal year. This  increased from 5^223,981 lbs. worth  $1,538,660.the year.before, to 11,140,-  101 lbs., worth, ������3,149,967/ ?  ,i..According ��������� to the Canadian Co-operative Wool Growers, Limited, wool  prospects are very good with the con-  ditioh of the naw wool bright and  the shinkage average. Foreign market conditions are also reported excellent.  Explanations and Comments   -  The Crucifixion* verses 22-27. ���������  They led JeVus away-to be crucified,  going outside the city, as was the  Jewish usage <Acts    7.58),    to-. Goi-  guvu.u.   uwgOi-Hii   iii.ea.ua      we   iviaut;  Oa  a skull.*' 'We "call the spot Calvary,  trom the Lacin word caivaris, skull.  It was customary to give one about  to be crucified a stupefying drink, and  they offered such to Jesus, wine  mixed with myrrh, but He refused it.  Matthew says He tasted it aasd then  refused it. Jesus regarded the suffering before Him as part of the cup  which the Father had given him to  drink, and He would drink it xo the  S*1 f*rf������ ���������*���������������  Distinguished Model  A distinguished model featuring the  diagonal closing, circular skirt at  front, plain back and up-in-ihe-front  waistline. Crepo satin, new light  weight kasha, tweed, canton faille  crepe, wrpol crepe, flat silk crepe or  -crepe Roma are appropriate materials for style No. 910. Thc applied  band around the neck and down the  front is particularly chic if made of  contrasting* fabric or color, or cut  from the bias of fabric. Sizes 16  ycarsr 36, 38,"40, 42, 14 and 4.G inches  bust. SiKo 36 requires 3������f] yards 30-  inch, or 2"*,& yards 54-inch material;  and a5 yard 30-inch 'contrasting.  Price 25 cents the pattern.  , Many styles of smart apparel may  be found in-our Fashion Book. Our  designers originate their patterns in  thc heart of the style centres, aud  their creations; are those of tested  popularity, brought within the means  of thc average woman. Price of the  book 3 0 cents the copy.  First Dentist: "A fellow,can't bo  too careful about joking with his patient 8."  Second: "Ko, 1 lor*, n patl.c-nt yra-  tcrday because T pulled a good one."  How To Orildr Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,,  ;*������7.r)   JMcDcrmot  Ave,   Winnipeg  Pattern No.  *<"���������������������  Size  BOILS*  Minard'H    will     dry   tip   bolls.  It  kills  thc inflammation  and  dlidnteet.'-j.  Name  Town  W.    :Sf.    U.    1797  Lawyer "You say you want to sue  your wife for breach of promlso?  How 3m that?"  Hurry- -"Mho  promiuod   to   divorce  -,   .-, .> .-, ��������� ���������    ���������  ������������������*���������     . . -   ���������- -;���������  Conceit   HuiiiaUmoa   in:ike������-  ���������udmiri' hlri own mlululccH.  a  .It: JIM  1st   t,Uc   giLixvx;   wi   xxio    vvlx.���������.    xiic   j.uul   cLL  which Shakespeare was christened is  still to be seen, in this church and the  parish register, containing a record  of his birth on April 26th, 1564, and  of his death on April 26th; 1616, is  also preserved.  Our stay at Oxford was short, but  we were fortunate in "being- able to  stroll through the grounds of one of  the colleges and in seeing the memorial to- the poet Shelley. The statue,  beautifully wrought in marble, shows  the drowned poet lying* exactly as he  was found after having been washed  up by the sea. When first set'up ita  stark realism created a sensation.  Our next stop was at Windsor Castle, which is still used by the Royal  Family. Here we were privileged in  seeing the State, Apartments, the  magnificence of which -words fail to  desci-ibe.  The castle overlooks the River  Thames and has been the place of  residence of English kings for Gentries. Here James I., of Scotland,  King John, of France, and King David, of Scotland, wero held prisoners,  nnd in ono of the gardens James I.  saw from his prison Joan. Beaufort,  his future wife.  A vault in tho cas-tle in which repose tho remains of Henry VIII.,  Charles I., and Queen Jane Seymour,  is connected by a subterranean passage to another vault where arc buried George III., Gcorgo IV., William  IV. and Edward VII. Queen Victoria  and her daughter, Princess Alico, are  burled hi Frogmoro "Mausoleum  which lies ita the park adjoining thc  castle. f  Near Windsor Castlo Is Eton College, which was founded by Henry  VI., in 1540,  From Windsor wo proceeded to iho  King's farm, to bo shown over the  buildings by Mr. Murray Connchcr,  tho manager. Mr. Couachor paraded  some of tho lving's Prize Hoi-eford'a  and showocj. us line exam pica of Dov-  on hnd Jernoy broods. Tho, Royal  Farni is> 1,200 acres in extent. Before leaving wo wero entertained to  a delightful tea in Line Royal Dairy,  This was our last stop heforo London,, and excitement was ' at fever  heat as wc proceeded down'tho magnificent paved road which leads frosn  Windsor to tins Metropolis. Night,Wart  falling aa wc threaded' pin* ��������� way  LhroiUjii Ilae .*.,tCiul 1 ly jjicrcaaUig' Uaf-,  flc. Double deck busc������ with'which we'  were to become more, familiar in  lvondon, began to malic thoir appearance as we .reached tho outtiklrlH of  Greater London. At laflt after priftiilnR'  ���������many tinbrr������lrmi mil-ofi of bulTdhagfi,  wc found ourHclvoa In Oxford Street,  ���������ihen Regent. Street, iind Anally at.  our hotel, .the "Rogojit Palace",'jurat  off Piccadilly Clrciui In the very heart  oi* tho Went Mud.  Wc roao bright and early on cur  Sores Heal Quickly.-^-Have you a  persistent sore -that refuses to heal?  Then, try Dr.. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  in the dressing, it will stop sloughing,  carry away the proud flesh, draw out  the pus and prepare a clean- way for  the new skin. It is a recognized healer among* oils and numbers of people  can certify that it healed where properly applied.  Recipes For This Week  {By Betty^Barclay)  ?.,������������������' SCALLOBEIV BISSIES  Pour over layers .of well-seasoned  meat, fish, or vegetable enough medium cream sauce to .coyer. Sprinkle-  Well with buttered crumbs and bake  uiitil brown. When combined wilh  starchy dishes such as potato or  macaroni, use thin, cream sauce.  Medium cream sauce calls for "|t0up-  milk, 2 tablespoons fldu'ri' djnd 2 .table-  spoons butter. Thin cream sauce calls  for 1 cup milk, 1 tablespoon flour and  1 tablespoon butter.    ;?;', ,     "y?- '"���������;������.  The garments of the crucified���������the  headdress, shoes; outer garment, girdle, and seamless inner robe���������were  the perquisites of the executioners,  and the soldiers cast.lots to see what  each should have. ;���������?-'?  "There havb been many like these  soldiers, unmoved by the most pitiful  tragedy, save by what they could get  out of it. In the Great War, -when  mothers, gave their sons, wives their  husbands, "and men themselves, and  the nation poured out its money in a  passion of service, the profiteer  .thought only. of bis own. greed. >He  had no call to service; he-saw only a  chance to get rich. He got rich, but  his" wealth is blood money."���������Joseph  Fqrt Newton.     ���������  It was the third hour, nine o'clock  in the morning, when they crucified  Him. The accusation placed above  Him oh the cross was "The King of  the Jews." Palate -knew"-of no crime  of which Jesus had been guilty, and  by this inscription he sought to annoy  the priests, who, as he expected, considered it ah insult to themselves,  John 19.21-22. That all who passed by  might read it, the: inscription was  written in Hebrew, Latin, and Greek  (John 19.19, 20), y the y languages  spoken at this time throughout the  civilized world. *  On either side of Jesus a thief was  crucified. "Crucifixion ������������������- was terrible  and disgraceful, jehough in itself, but  if Jesus had' hung upon His cross with  nothing* hear him? to-di^urhtithe impression: of������������������ His; calm s6renity**and in-  ���������nocenceyitymight have happened that  the people who stood and watched  would have lost sight of the disgrace  and would have felt the majesty of  the sacrifice. 'Already that place of  suffering might have seemed as glorious as it ha-3 seemed to the world  since. But as It-,"was, they went to the  prison and dragged out two .wretched  culprits who were waiting: for their  doom. That there might be no doubt  about, the disjgracefulness of the  Saviour's sufferings, they hung Him  between-''-two'' thieves." P��������� Phillips  Brooks.  DoiCt Make i������&iy  Out of Baby*  -Babies Have'Nerves  2^'R-b&'H BRITEAIN  ORANGE CTRAWiJEBSniES "  .���������  1 box strawberries.,- -     ''���������' '':  Juice 2 oranges".""  1 cup sugar.  ;������������������}������& cup heavy cream.  2 tablespoons powdered sugar.  li teaspoon vanilla.  Wash and hull strawberries, cover  wilh orange juice, mixed with ono cup  sugar, and chill thoroughly. Serve In  champagne glasses.' Beat tho cream  until stiff. Add powdered sugar tmii  vanilla, ancl, with the,*pastry-ibag ,and  tube, pipe a border ;' arouhcl' ''���������'���������ehch  glass.  Travelling Clinic Ih��������� Alberta- -  ,   ���������  rr~.'"'���������?'. ���������������������������ft- ���������:', '"'���������  VI^Ming    SpjiTNely    AoHI������vd    ������>Ih1 i*Ir.< h  Wltore I\Icdlca.l Sorvl������:c������ Are   Hard To Obtain  '���������  During the month, of May, a travel! ing clinic, with two doctors, n den-  ti^it nnd threo nurses, ,1s touring  through thc northern Mcctlous o?. Al-  borla. The travelling clinic. Ih a now  ph'rrcc! of! public heal I h \vo>VTr; ^ctc-I-  opcrt to copo with conclttlons in  spairacly-settlcd clistrictH whero medical'and dental services sire dUilcull. to  obtain. Where there aro doctors'or  daril-hsta, the clinic co-operates with  them. -It. doc*-3.,fcducaUo'n.t'Jl wfi'rl{,,(ijc.'  jiuilnatloffiM atsfd,���������lii Hjiticiul uaacu/jnlik-  or^opriratlons.;7" ;-'  MIlnJird'H TJnlmMii ffor IhmccI h\t*u*. :  Much of  the nervousness  in older ���������  chlldron can bo��������� traced to the overstimulation during    infancy,    caused  by regarding baby as a sort of ani- .-  mated toy for tlie amiinomcnt of parents,   relatives  and  friends.       Baby  ���������rhay bo playedfwlth ,hut not for more  ^httti a quiarter of an hour to au hour  dally. Beyond that,    being    handled,  tickled, caused ..tp,.-,laugh    or    oven  Boreahn'rWrtl' sofhctilmos result In vom- ���������  i^ting, and invariably    causos   irritability,'crying or sleeplessness.  ���������;  Frotfuliibas, crying    and   sloop]can- ���������  hess'' from  this  cause  can  easily  bo  avoided by treating baby with wow  consideration, but    whon    yon    jusn, ;  can't woo w;lmt Is making baby restless or upset, hotter give him a fow  drops oJ-pwre, harmloss Castorla. It's  umuKing tp. see how quickly it calms  baby's 'nei'voa nnd    rsoothos   him   to  sleep; yet It contains   no   drugs    or  opiates.   It. is  purely   vegetable���������the  recipe Is on. tiho   wrapper.    Lending  physicians prescribe it tor colic, cholera, diarrhea, constipation,    ga������    on  stomach   and   bowels,   feverish nous,  loss of sleep and all other "upsota" ot  babyhood. Over    25   million    battles  used a year jjhowo Its overwhelming  pppularlty. . ,,  With* ..each botLle*, of Castoria. y<iu  get *x book on Motherhood, wotth itn  ^rclg-ltt In gold. Look i for Cha-i. IT,  l4'*-(o'<.<<h<r>r,'H Hlfm������tnvi>i ������������n tlio n������u'Uii|**������t  no you'll g,et.i?emdne Castorla, Thar*  ni'c' many imitations. TEM   BEYIEW,   ORESTON.   B.   C.  ISMI  m^mm^BrW&M  yf:TTO'R'0'|S.Tqy;CAN?y:  drunk, but old Sam was always sober. The cafe, too, ywas festive in its  appearance; 'Flowers in bloom were  on the tables. A drooping fuschia in  the window-��������� rained its crimson and  purple blossoriis .down like a spraying  fountain, a������d squares of embroidery  hung on the * walls..-Helmi wondered  atf the changes. It must be some  Chnese holiday, she. thought.  Sasn came around from the desk to  greet her, and , she noticed further  improvement-���������Sam had false teeth;  fWithf some gold ones.;^His nails were  ^ai^iily manicuried f, and ',his /hands  heavily ypefcfumed. y "Nice led-haircd  girl," he said, ishaldng her hand side-  w������ _. -  ���������<-m   , t *������-*--  -mm  31  u  u  D  PAIN'TKU.  FIRES  ��������� BY ���������  NELLIE   U-.   McCLUNa  OE  Copyright,   Canada.  f~    iiicar-'-,". 'Te  1925  Badminton players iind a"  drink of hot te'si"'."of great  benefit after a strenuous  game*. In leading: Badminton clubs of Canada, Red  ; -Reese- .*Xea?ls. a.-gj*?<&at '..iffavoarite.  Nb otherf tea otters suck  brisk, zestful flavor arid rich  quality. "Put lip^ biifsr iti  bright, clean aluminum  packages* ������   ;.   ";.       y'^"~:ahew  Glass Windows !n?Ancient ^Tssaes  CHAPTER XXV.���������Continued.  Sam had been in our law courts.  He had listened, to many learned  friends disagreeing with other learned friends, and he had become some-;  what of a learned friend himself. He  had one rule, "admit nothing*-���������deny  every thing-���������rem ember you were not-  there when it happened/' So, when  a well-dressed young man came ask-*  ing for a Finnish girl with red hair  Sam knew nothing, iii Sam's limited  sphere the relations between men and  women were elemental and simple.  Maybe the police wanted hi3 red-  haired girl���������that might be. Well,  Sand did not want to lose her, she was  a good girl, honest girl-���������she rang  up the right change. Sam did not  usually trust any white, girl with  change, but he was' glad now that he  had found one whom he could not  catch, forf.it; might be she was honest  -all the time.:--: ..���������������������������������������������.-���������  ' 'I^o," Sam did not Itnow��������� -Sam did  not know anything. Sam did not tell  Helmi, either, Vnice 'girl,' Helmi���������if  wanta fella she could get plentee���������no  use gettinf nice girl all excite."  Plelmi went back: to the "Good Eats  Cafe" one day to see if it would be  possible for her tof "be given longer  hours. The dollar*-a night was not going to be sufficient for her needs. Her  room rent was fifteen dollars a  month, and even at that she suspect?--  ed tlie Corbetts were paying some of  it. She would like to go to' work at  two o'clock in the afternoon if Sam  could arrange it. lie had been, away  for a few days and another Chinaman had been in charge.  When Helmi arrived old,Sam was  at his accustomed place behind the  desk, very elegant in a nniw Wack  suit and a white.tie. He wore a white  flower in his buttonhole, and resembled a church usher on Mother's "Day.  Helmi remembered how they looked  in Miss Abbie's church. He was Very  friendly with her, and bowed cavalierly over her hand. Holnni had learned   to   suspect  polite  men   of being  "A GREAT  TONIC," SAYS  MRS, RUSSELL  After Taking   Lydia   E.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  Femv-ielc, Oni;.���������"1 am talcing Lydia  K. Plnkhnm'B Vegetable Compound  .tlurtng tho Change  I of Ufa for nervous  Ifootlngfl, loss of ap-  Ipetite and to gam  .'���������.tfrongth.   It   5k   a  fjrnat tonic and I  mvc taken a dozen  bottles of it. Tt waa  rocommondocLto  mo by a friend nnd  mow I recommend  jit to all women for  touch troubles an  'conic nt this lime."  ���������TVina. W. V. Russi&u-, It. It, No. C,  ^enwicl:, Ontario,   y  VV.    N.    U.    17tt7  good girl caiiy tlay. Old Sam  got nice liddle white girl now all his  own. Sbon she come* my girl���������grand  girl���������Mrs.  Sam L,ee~-drivee big car  ���������say- girl."? '?-  ���������yAs he spoke a big gray car with  silver mountings drew up to the  curb* and & lady in a scarlet suit  came out. She came into the "Good  Eats Cafe," jrSlling* the .doorway with  color; like _some^ strange tropical  bird. Heilhii's eyes were so dazaled  by the visloa that ih her admiring  ^survey she had not yet reached the  fa*,ce.yf '.'-���������...'���������''������������������  A shout came from Under the  drooping black hat, and the beaming  lady bore down upon Helmi. "Helmi,  my love, come "to me 11 always knew  I wxmld find you."     y  "Rose Liainbi" cried Helmi, breathless with excitement. "Ro3e, are you  out?"���������::'?:��������� -.'  "Hush/'' cautioned Rose, dimpling'  and drawing* her shoulders up, "I was  never in. You and i met at a Young  Ladies* Seminary���������no tradesman's  daughters allowed���������remember! Not  that good old Sam minds-he's been  in jail, and it makes them broad to  go to jail; but for the sake of my social position, mum's the word. Sam,  teaf for- two please. Sit down Helmi,  and let me look at you.  Have you been converted lately?  O Lord, do you remember how we  were prayed over? I got to be their  little pet lamb���������pure as the driven  snow���������but I drifted! Well where have  you been?"  Helmi told her.  '^Married? That's had. But I knew  it; I sajw it in you���������you were that  kind. And your man has sort of. been  mislaid,y teihporarily. He is Only a  miner-^-letx him go���������its beastly poor  pay, I hear." '���������";���������:���������;  "But I, want him to come back,"  said Helmi, "I love him, Rose."  "Ain't that: like you, Helmi? Of  course yoii do, and you have a baby,  and I suppose you keep it too."  "I sure do," said Helmi.  Sam Lee had gong into the kitchen,  end Helmi leaning close to Rose,  said; "Rose, did you marry ' old  Sam?"  "Kid, you've said it," replied the  bride; " sure did���������license, ring and  all, Sam Lee, widower. Rose Annabel Lamb, spinster���������Anglican clergyman doing the job."        -  "Rose, how could you ?Ho is not  only a Chinaman, but old���������very old;  he must be at least sixty."  "Sixty!" Rose almost shouted.  "Don't kid yourself���������he's eighty. I  wouldn't look at anyone only sixty���������  he might outlive me. Sam is safe .���������  he'll snuff out like a gentleman. Little  Rosie, all alone���������think of it J���������with  some forty thousand bdnca. How's  that!" ,..: .  "No good," said Holml, shaking her  head;  "no good."  ���������"Kid, I couldn't work. I hate dishwater and I couldn't scrub���������it always  made my nose sore. I hate work and  what could I do? If 1 had lots of  money I'd run straight. Old Sam is  not so bad, and the gray car is a  pippin.  Come and sec our house, Helmi; It's  ewcll���������rugs of blue and rose, with  ono. littlo ton house in tho corner; tapestries in gold blossoms, lamps  of hammered brass���������oh, como and  see it, Sam, some more ginger!  Thanks, old top. Lots of room for  you, too, Holml. I'll glvo yoxx a room  In rose and gray with fresh flowers  every morning. Como Holml, lot's  havo a littlo run In tlio car. I've been  pinched once for speeding, but I'm  careful now. I want to toll you  about what happened aftor you left."  Holml went with Rose to tlie car  and steppol in after her, The .sudden  rush of air, the delightful feeling of  motion, tho sensation of freedom,  With these Helmi's fenta foil away.  Impwlalvcly ������hc hugged her friend'u  arm. "Oh, Rose, Its good to hoc yoti,"  whtj mod.  Two men on Uio tildewalk regarded  them closely. One watched them with  Wicked^wise eyes, cynical and hard,  the only? gleam' of gladness in them  due to his suspicions being: verified.  Thfej other: man's eyes burned.,with a  e"reat'fiorFow: ahd a bitter disa'D'DQint-  ment.y'yy';~-'-'���������'  "You see what I said," remarked  the first, "that woman driving the  car is v/ell fkiiown in the underworld.  Lately she has come here as the mistress of a rich Chinaman. The Finnish girl is one of the gang, as you  can see. Mrf Doran, you are well out  of. it.v.:?-;'-?yy.;;;,-..-       ��������� ��������� '���������' ��������� ���������  Jack leaned back against the doorway, sick at; heart.    *  "Now I want to    tell   you   some-  was he; "that girl has no legal hold  on ybii. Col.yBlackwood did not record  the marriage." He knew her history,  yoti see. She has therefore ho hold  on you, so dp not worry about that."  Jack turned away without  speak-  The- loom, of life went on with its  weaving, but from Helmi's life the  golden thready had gone. But, of  course, the flying shuttles cannot stop  to look for ends. The loom of life  does the best it can with the threads  its shuttles are able to bring, but it  takes no responsibility for the pattern.. -.'  Art Of Glass Making Was Known To  -?������������������-���������' thefEarly' Egyptians'?v."-' a'a.  .���������'.' Glassy-svindows; are' h'6t?*Uie.'relatSve-;  ly moderja things they ars commonly  reputed to be. According to Dr,y?M.  Blaschke, a German ceraocnic chiem-'  ist, they w-ere inusei in ancient Elome.  Most of the?panes did noty^exceed 12  by 16 inches in size, though a few  larger ones have been found.  Glass-making, known for many cen-i'  furies in Egypt, came io Rome relatively late...puring;. the tithe of Cicero,  who died in 43 B.C., gia^s objects of  any kind were rarities, and glass  windows were unknown. A hundred  years later most households cwned  some, and by the time the empire was  well established glass was fairly com.-  mon. The' famous mosaics of lhe  later empire, notably at'Ravenna and  Constantinople, were    made    largely  out. o-f hits nf flaSS*  AVOID THE PAINS  OF  SHBHMATiSBS  ftftKAU'Vi.lKn S X\JUX*  f -y-. :-AASSS'.r ,^p       ������  doub!y rich    |  richness  and f liiyor  ���������.��������� rtjr  ���������ai*--���������::-:. mm-y^'l' ?.G.ii.tt?i).:., :-S. A- .-,;���������:������������������   ^.V^ A-AA^-A  '������������������'���������'���������'���������''���������"''''r yiiswieGtehecli!^  Little Helps For Uris Week  CHAPTER -XXVI.  Mrs; Kalinski and Mrs. Corbett  were having a cup of tea in the latter's big room one. afternoon when  Mrs. Corbett had finished her duties  as janitor's wife r.who could be got  by the hourfto "do out" rooms for the  tenants.  "I've turned out Mrs. Rowan and  Mrs. Snider today, given Mrs. Brown  a lick and a promise, and put Mrs.  Flickdahl off Until tomorrow," said  Mrs. Corbett, . as she set the peanut  butter aiidstra^erryf jam on the ta^  bfe and yproceeded ytoy<nrty slices***from  the loaf.P\$Sxa'(\ Kalinski was still  "Waiting." 1    f-y. PP P ���������  'It's a long time���������thes last months"  said Mrs..Corbett soothingly, "sure  every day brings it one day nearer,  and it's yourself has everything  ready and fine and nothin* to do but  to hop into bed and call tS*e neighbors  and good old Dr. Eckhardt. I never  saw a woman any readier than you  are, with the name and all."  (To Be Continued.)  This   Trouble   Comes   Through  Weak,   Watery   Blood  Many     people     suffer    rheumatic  pains that could be avoided by building up the blood. Rheumatism comes  With thin, watery blood, and can only  be driven out of the system by enriching and purifying the blood.     To  make rich, red;  blood   no1   medicine  equals   D^r.     Williams'     Pink     Pills.  These pills actually make new blood,  driving out all poisonous secretions,  and creating a condition   of   robusv  health.     Thousands of rheumatic sufferers can testify to the value of Dr,  Williams' Pink Pills,      Among them  is -Mr. Jos.\ A.    Tally,    Bobcaygeon,  Ont., who s;ays;-~-"As a "worker in the  woods for years I was exposed to all  kinds of rough -wintry weather.    The  result was that I was finally laid up  with rheumatism. I could hardly stir,  andy was  confined te bed.    Medicine  seemed to halve little or no effect and  the best   encouragement   the   doctor  gave me,was that with the coming of  warm, weather I would be better. But  instead of getting    better,    I    -grew  worse.  --fMy--joints were badly swollen, and my legs so stiff they would  hardly support my body.       At this  stage I read that Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills were recommended for rheumatism and decic^a?to try them.      The  results were beyondfmy expectations.  After a few?weeks?vEhe swelling: haa  disappeared, a.nd,thte?3ti������eness gradually wore  away,fvBs������d- much, sooner  than I expected all traces of rheumatism had .disappeared.   The next winter when I went into the woods I took  a supply of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  with me,  and they kept me in the  best  of condition.      -My 'experience  should give encouragement^ to other  rheumatic sufferers."  You can get these pills through  any dealer in medicine, or by mail at  50c a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Col, Brockville, Ont.  "All things whatsoever ye would  that men should do to. you, do ye even  so to them."���������Matthew vii. 12."  And each shall care for the other,  Aiid each to each shall bend.  To the poor a noble brother,  To the good an .equal friend.  ���������Ralph Waldo Emerson.  No curse   has  fallen  on  us  till  we  cease  To hielp each other.���������George JEliot.  Try do to others as you would have  them do to you, and do not be discouraged if they fail sometimes. It  is much better that they should fail  in obeying the greatest rule laid down  by our Saviour than that you should.  ���������Charles Dickens (Letter to his son)  Our Foreign Words  Fow  People   Know   That   Hundreds  Are Used Every Day  How many foreign words do you  use in a day? Perhaps hundreds.  It is true that by usage many  words have become part pf our own  speech, but pool is Keltic, ill Is Scandinavian, yacht is Dutch, waltz is  German, phantom, is Greek, and extra is Latin.  -.Nearly every military term is  French, grenade is Spanish, macaroni  is Italian, caste is Portugese, chintz  is. Hindu, lilac is Persian.  Sabbath comes from Hebrew, alcohol is Arabic, bosh is Turleluh, sago  Is Malayan, and tea is Chinese.  ...ii      ^   .. y.. .j.,.' ;..:'...^^^T^L.^."y'"'T;-'l?.''���������;'-??^  SUMMER COMPLAINT  Nearly Lost Hor Little Girl  Mro. Theodore Bivott, Anthony, Ont.,  ,writes:���������"Lout Fall I nearly lost my  littlo girl as,alio was Buffering terribly  from flummm- complaint. Sho became  very thin and weak; had no appotitOj  and could linrdly walk across the room  without ^aJliug down, At la������fc my  | mother advised mo to got a bottlo of!  Queer Law In Venezuela  Two Horns Must Be On Every JftSotor  Vehicle  One horn is not enough for the  automobiles- of "Venezuela. Under  the latest law, double facilities for  making a noise are required in that  republic, a hand horn, for the city and  electric horn for the country. ���������,  Actual practice shows that the  drivers usually do-not stop with? two  horns, hut have three, one hand operated ������nd the|other two electrical.  The button for one of the electric  horns is on the steering wheel, while  the other is placed fon the left door  of the car and is operated by pressure of the driver's knee.  (F  Teeth and Health  re mice!     By     The ' Canndtnrt     Dental  H.vslen<5    Council    and.   PiVbH^hed  By The Sasltatche-wan Dental  Socltey  Some men's only business is pleasure and the only pleasure of others  is business.  W<l>lwrK3i   and after nho had taken a fow dost*  also waa rcliovod.  I also found it a grand rorm������dy for  tramps, and would nob l>o without a  bottle of it in the liowso tor atiy-  t������������ ���������������������-."  Haw boeu on tho market for ov������r 84  yc-ffcri** put up oaly by Tlio T, Milbun*  Co., Limi(.u<l4 Toroitto, Oat.  CltOOIilDO TEETH  Nature is no bungler; but plans  wisely. So tt is that she has intended  teeth should occlude, or come together, In certain definite relationlhips,  with csps interlocking as "the cogs of  two wheels which work in harmony."  But quite frequently her aim is  thwarted, and there is an abnormal  relationship Imowu as mal-occlusion.  Many nnd varied causes as wta  have been cited contribute to thia  condition as: meddlesome extractions; decayed shedding; tardy eruptions; improper masticating habits;  faulty diet; deforming habits of the  young child; and general dtscases affecting tooth development.  But there Is a type of mal-occlu-  slon, without tho so-called "crooked  teeth." Tho teeth may in fact be exceptionally well formed and placed  normally in the arch, so that in this  typo tho arch "per se" is at fault,  either exhibiting a deformity, or being in improper relationship to its  follow.  Mal-occlusion may bo very notlc-  able, evincing a protruding or rctrud-  Ing jaw, or other facial deformity;  but again, tho facial contour may not  be altered from normal to any appreciable ox tent.  Apart from this relationship to  facial expression, however, mal-occlusion may load to serious disturbances of thc teeth themselves.  It may be that due to IUIh condition  that one or several tcx-lh aru receiving excessive Htros/i, resulting in  a d I scaled condition of tho tiauue������ enveloping the tooth, or tcoth, and menacing tho life oi! the teeth involved.  Moreover, tcoth that are not functioning properly through dlBcase.  may bo weakened atrucUirully, leaving thorn more prone to decay; nnd in  any event, they arc nol receiving tho  benefits oC normal tooth ������x<������rr������lH������( or  ot tho mechanical cloanstnfr, through  excursive mnHtlcntory movcmcnlx,  which, titter rill, in thn bout dofenco  agalnut Iho forces ot tooth decay,.  Ev������-*f  "!������������������-���������  #3  Ever/  Cord  Insulated  Willi  Rubber.  Gum-Dipped  You Money  Gum-Dipping is an exclusive  Firestone process. It insulates  and impregnates every fibre of  every cord. With rubber and  prevents tbe cords from chafing against ench other.   ;  In ordinary tires these cords  are uninsulated. In flexing  they^ chafe against each other,  causing internal heat and friction which softens the rubber,  causing blowouts and tire failure.  These better . tire* coat you  no more, yet they give thousands 4f exfara miles.   See your  nearest Firestone Dealer.  MiiKiisramc tike ta*. ucibbek co.  OF CANADA I.JrMITKn  Hamilton, Ontario  MOST MILES PER DOLLAR  Build* th* Only  K5IF?!-B!FrED TIRES  * mmmmmmmmsmmqgmmmmrmmmmssW nrsTM-fc.  ^SB-SS^H  MBYISSW  \*i*z&vuta.M  O'^l .1  ���������^���������rffc grm mrm <rf������^������ m  Kj>**A.s.m*:m*A  'gg.t  *&*.%  ifmlimkXT  Division 1���������P. McLellijirw,. Priricipiil.  ��������� Proficiericv;' :'.i..G������W������:"'8--^l*-;'a!*^tin������������  Mnrshill, Wiiiiwm Bayitv;i:ornjV Crawford. Grade 7���������Dorothy Marshall,  :Miti-y Maionf������e J*������-tk Ytmnj?.-  Pei fectatteiid-^nfte^MKry; Moi*abito,  DoroJ hy Marshall," Do i nthea Mac-  Dniirtld, Lp Roy .lohnsfsn, Kolrtnd Miller, -lean Hendeatson, Minnie Downes.  r i-iiii<:e8   urwiti,    niiiijuric    jL.n������������������ iuuiivu,  fBlsa Willis. Jack Young, Mary  Maione, Maifg^erits* Ferguson. Ht-r'l������ert  GonlinK, '.-Andre-wi ��������� M,Hte>v^>">^ Craw;-  fford, Frank AliMrovv.Mat-Raret Blinco.  Ha������������*l Hopsvoodi "BettySpeer<?, Dora  Nickel. JcWh Hilton,: Pay Pendry.  Manuel Irving. Olive Greer* Harold  Beningsr, William'Bayle.. iSfiars Christie.. Jb>ed Alderson.  Division 2���������Miss Kendall. Teacher.  Highest   standing:      Grade  6���������Her-  * bert Dodd. Sarah Quinn, Iris* Ta y������or.  Grade 3������������������i>ei-L ftnis-riiw,   ivcBinjii & >������������������������������������  iips. Nellie Paynes-  P*-rfei-|t/ atteudance���������Hubert. Beiti a-  tgtr. H������rh**i-t. ���������?,D������xkL Jamlsa. ..DowheSi  Robert Dickson* y Helena H < >pw������u?d,  irlarry Johnson, Slesper Lewis, .^Tera  McGor.fgal, Harold MscJLaren, Frances Mocfrev, Molly Mo'tire.. .'.Arthur.  Nichols. Kate Payne, Reetha Phillips,  Sui*i������h Quinn. Allan Speers, Arthur  S������**eers- fL*������mh������*"tf :Spe*seer- Daisy  Trevelyan, Clifford York, Kathleen  Greer, Velma Rentz, Edith Rentz,  Tony Morabtfeo, Martha Q'oichia.  Division 3���������Miss "Wade, Teacher.  Proficiency���������Marion Quinn, Eleanor  Spratt, Stewart Spiers. General improvement���������Holger Johnson.  Perfect attendance���������Douglas Aider-  son, Doris Bayle, Raymond Bevan,  Arthur Dodd* George Dodd^ Clarence  Embree. Margaret��������� Sieuderimu, .Stuart  HiSton. Holger Johnson, Aileen Klingensmith, Hughena McCreath, Hazel  McGonegnl, Lloyd McLaren, Marion  Quinn9 Stuart Sniers. Eleanor Spratt,  Ethel SntcliSe, Charlie Taylor,  Yvonne   Murrell,   Margaret   Torchia.  Division 4���������^Miss Holmes. Teacher*  Grade 3 Sehiort i'roiiciency^-Racbel,  Morrow. Improvement ��������� August;  Morabito. WHting iniprov*!nient~  William Richardson. _Grade 3 Junior;  Proficiency��������� Doris- Ferguson. Im  provement ��������� Doris Beninger. Writing improvement ��������� Edra Walkey.  Grade 2 Senior: Proficiency���������Beryl  Palmer. Improvement   ���������   Gladys  Dayies.        "Writing    improvement ���������  Irwin Nickel.  Perfect -attendance��������� Elena Andro-  soS, William Craig, DorUt Ferguson,  Maisie Eei-guson, Joan Greenwood,  "William Bternaghan."ThomasLewis,  Gordon Martin. Helen McCrbath,  Irwin Ni������kel0 Gerald Phillips.. ?Jean  Ryckman, Ariel Schade. Ruth Spen  cer, Jessie Spratt, Richard Trevelyan,  Robert Willis, WUiam Greer, Ruth  Davis, Treasa Torchia, Gladys Dsvis.  Di vision .45���������Mj bs JJLerr. Teacher.  Class leaders: <Srade S���������^Dotss Walters. Grade1, Class A���������Ruby Palmer.  Class B���������Mary "Watson. General, improvement���������Margaret Dent. Writing  improvement���������Ardrey Weir.  ������erf*>ct attendance^���������George Crawford, Elsa Forester, Charley' French,  Rnssel Gabellhei,- Dorothea Green  wood, Marguerite Grant, Fred Mac-  Kay, Victor Mac-Kay, Jimmy O'Neal,  Eva Phillips, TOni Quinn Mary Ross.  Dorothy Klingensmith, Elnier Walkey, Mary Watson, Ardrey  Campbell York, Ernest Hill,  Richardson, Georgina Paulson.  during May isccb^  just .issued by Miss ISobden, and those  taking..t\\? high standings are: Grade  S-rW^efr^^BlHir^f??;..'Dennes .���������... Bush.  Grade 7���������ESdith Nelson, Rich'rd Molander. Grade 6���������Selmer Anderson,  Willard y Blair, . Grade^^��������� Myrtle  Anrterspny John Nelson. Grade 4'v���������  H������nry Nplqn-rt.. 0������irtyAnderson.���������'���������������������������kGr'tde  2:���������iieo^ardy Sohsy,;iySob^rfc/ yJ.oh u^on.  Grade 1~-Alice Bohan, Joe'Langhiis,  The? p^rfectT ������^  .Io*v������'t'.���������'^I^n^k���������������������������������������������vA!^^rvi^;01������1*nce.������������������.iAhd..er-  sbn, Curt Anderson, Myrtle Ahdeisob,  Alta ���������Bianry Wesley Blriiit*^ Debbi^  Bush, Alice ;Bohan. John Bohan, Leonard Bohan, Robert Johnsbft, Jack  Langlois. Richard Molander, Edith  Nelson, Henry Nelson. y" V ��������� ��������� A. -y *> ��������������������������� y ���������  HotrSK FOB Rent-������������������'Five-room house.  Ci estorii  locaeeo.  Wi    J  ;���������-'"'"'??'?'??���������' S    One Bound  a;.Sa:a.    Wfcy Trip  :]^r"diiliTU^pf.4.75 $1,25  ^opeiarid ];5cfcP&������. 1.25 2 25  1.75 3 25  2.05 aao  2.50 4.75  2.75 5.00  4,90 9 20  &    R/Ut Q KCl  f Naples -zizszg  yCJolburh-^-^^  L._.      !  uli*^  G*o^^"4^letie  y^o!sa*ae^^i  tern termlimt iiKoilina  Stagfo lcsavos Creeton ft.00 a.rn.  Stago arrives Great on (3.50 p.tru  ackson, rginRgfj ^nnhtiiii step Line  .   l-..-A'AA-*A?-AA:: AAtllAAAA,;.. - "*     .  Show  Have sonae Ice Cream or-  an  Ice  Cream Soda   at  our parlor at the Creston  Drag & Book Store*  ^3 SS fB ^-S^fkTfS'^ ���������  at  educed Prices  Men's Half Soles $1.00  Men's Rubber Heels 50  Women's Ilalf Soles......    .75  Wbmen*s Kubiber Heel   .35  Workmanship guaranteed  ���������gg.-m.ua i  Weir,  Mary  HStGhGmG**  Sixteen of the scholars at Kitchener  school registered  perfect   attendance  Olirest Ghureh. Greston  SUNDAY. dUNB 1T  CRESTON���������11 ft.tn.. Matins and Holy  Communion.  WYNNDEL���������8.00p.m��������� Evensong.  SIRDAR���������7.80 p.m.. Evensong.  Now is the time to buy  your Raffia. Only a limited  quantity in "stock. Price  per lb. 40c, in 5 lb. lots at  35c. por Ib.  ���������   \Wm\Jrk WW i3'U������'i^i  r  BRITISH Columbia's Power resources are the envy of the world. With Power, the  riches of the world can be woii; with Power, ores can be mined ... smelted; transportation problems solved; manufacturing industries developed, and with them  population". .. pay-rolls. Power Is British Columbia's strongest Md for anore Industries  . ���������. more people.  Of the millions of horsepower available In our  province* but "half a million are now harnessed to turn  the -wheels off industsy. The great hydro-electric development at Bridge River will ultimately generate more than  600,000 horsepower, while the output at* Bennington  Falls and other points is being steadily Increased. The  Campbell and Chllko Rivers, on the malnlandl������ and  the Nimpkish on Vancouver Island, are capable of  tremendous power development for the (conversion of  our forest and mineral resources Into fabulous wealth.  Two of British Columbia's. Electric Power systems  are among the greatest in Canada, each generating  more than 400,000,000 kilowatt hours In 1927. This  represents an Increase in the last ten years of 98% ...  truly a remarkable achievement t  Foreign authorities speak of this record as a meailur<i>  of the great vitality of British Columbia.  Today we rank third In power and industrial development among Canadian provinces. We have made greater'  progress per capita than any!  It la the policy of British Columbia to foster the  development of the hydro-electric powers for the benefit  of the public. They are allotted to private enterprises  on condition that they will Ue developed within a certain  time, so that no exploitation of public n-aseta may tnlto  place.  . Millions of dollars are now earmarked for Power  development In our province. Dams are being built,  turbines Installed . . . transmission lines erected to care  for the imminent industrial development.  Thousands of dollars are being expended weekly on  materials and wages; thousands are feeling the immediate benefits of this enterprise.  Side by side with our power development* Industrial  Expansion has kept pace. Today 17% of Canada's external  trade is handled by British Columbia. During the past  decade, our basic Industries havo increased 101.3%.  Our total payroll. Including all classes,- la estimated at  210 million dollars. Today, our Xumbering, Mining and  Fishing industries employ 72,517 ipcople, paying them  175 million dollars In wages ��������� ��������� * distributing an average  wage ranking arnong tho highest: in Caaiada.    ��������� "      ~  These 175 millions In wages are a great contribution  to our annual internal trade in the province. They  have given our indu strlal workers a buying power ranking  second In tho Dominion and have largely been responsible  for our ever increasing prosperity, as evldenceo by the  fact that tho number off automobiles, registered-In the  tu-ovinco last year was 76,187 as compared with 8,596  n 1916.  British Columbia's steady and varied Industrial  development has changed thn conception In Eastern  Canada nnd the United States of our province. No longer  are wo entirely fdependent on the* East for our^manu-  factured products. British Columbia ia Increasingly  furnishing her own needs. She now ran^s third in tbe  whole Dominion as a manufacturing province.  Our phenomenal Power'ond Industrial growth haa  focused tlie attention of the great industrialists and  Investors on our province. Today, British Columbia in  the eyes of the world, stands for Power, Progress and  Plenty.' May our efforts of the next ten yenrs stabilize  and Increase our Prosperity I ..- ���������:       .  Read these announcements and understand your province's  ���������progress . ������. ctfj> .them.out end send them tojfrfexds. If you  desire extra eopiies of'these Announcements a trots to this  newspaper will Mng thsm. Advertise your Provintel r * y  ^  y  ^ THE -CKESTON  REVIEW  ^..j-iiiUMmi-ij  L.ocal and rersonai  British Columbia Forests yielded products  xra\nf.t\ at frhia fsi������f*> faiian in  1Q^7  Suck production can only be maintained  in future years if fires are kept out of the  tssnber-lands of tfeis Fstevineee  Wanted���������Str-asvberry pickers and  packet's.    Fred Lewis, Creston.  Vital statistics for May -give the  Valley a nett Rain of live in population. Ther*������ weie five births*1, no  deaths undone snut-riasre. Ot the new  arrivals three were bm-s������.  May payroll f������g__puhlic works department employc-es in charge of J. 8>.  Spiers totalled close to ������9000. The  disbursement of this amount is helping  o;it local business materially.  A full crew of rtien'and teams-are atr  work   on  the .North and South High  way at. the Porthili end and by the  end   of  next" week the voad "should be  in* ti available .shape for notoists.-  Fok Sale���������B sad irons, iron bedstead, wash tub and board, 2 kitchen  chairs, pair poose feather pillowp,  O'Cedar'noop. all kinds cooking utensils.    Mrs. W. K. Brown   Creston.  Revenues -were fairly buoyant at  the  Creston  office off   She   provincial  h^/^J.    ������   A������^������*������      -&4.JI  We  carry  v*rtt*'*wrT,4-*.trt T,  tJ-WS3M.V������.K.t.X       VI'  Electric Lights  We are now prepared to supply Light and Power  hrin   t.i������5������r������Ar  ^S^jOjwb+o   ������r������rl   Vvnoitiaos   rV!ttS������������kC!  oVkrvVO  Ayx-COOr*. I  1   '  r. rt.  \M.\Jt  afford. - AU work guaranteed. Estimates on jobs given  free. See "us, or call us on the phone, and we will be  pleased to call on vou.  YOU  N   HELP  ponce,   vviuc-n  * j  urn.  ri.    MfiV  I II \jr* ���������% ^  $870.    Of this amount $671  was  from  auto  licenses,   aud   SS21  police   court  finite  11 b   *lJ^K.Ji  BESS  igW Million  BB  jniiar Kg7or  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE.  CANADIAN  ���������R ?E S: O R T S  CanadiaiiFaciffc  *  _ P mT*r**mt?Vsm.a.  BANFR       LAKE LOUISE  WEST  COAST  Vancouver Island  The Delightful Weeb  Coast Cruise.  Ic Coast  VANCOUVER.        VICTORIA.  ALASKA  THE ROMANTIC NOBTH  Eastern Canada  All Kail or Luke and Hail.'  The Creston Valley all star ha-sphall  team   met  with   defeat, hy *a -.13 to 8  score  in the clash *with'*Kimberley  at  ���������Exhibition   Park   on   Sunday    after-i  noon. .-Ther������=s- was:,a large turnout of 11  fans to see'the game. " .  .     -  Capt, J/F. Oatts, Jrt charge of the  local forestry work., -who _bhs spent  the past few weeks at-'"coast points  recuperating his^ health, returned on  Wednesday, and-is feeling consider-.  able better for th������ holiday..  The Henry . Dyne --ranch' .in the  Grandview Edeig^rtits 'dtstTipt. was last  week "purchased hv'O.^W."Al!an. "The  orchard has a record for prpduf tion  that has few" eVjiials. hut- Was hit  severely by the 1024 blixKEiril.y  Erickson branch of Chl-isb 'Church  toadies' Guild are-*ariving a lawn social  at the home of -M.rs.-IL J. Cong on.  Wednesday, Jutie 20th, -2.30/ to 5.3������  p.m. Apron sale, afternoon tea, ice  cream, home cooking; -AH "are weslr  come.  The date of tha B.C. provlranial election has been set for July 18th, with  nomination day on June 2?ih:: A. ii.  Palmer has Veen named .returning'  officer, and left yesterday for**-points,  down the lake putting up the proclamations. -      -*: f      -  Fob Sao^e���������Bee" supplies, consisting  nf -frames at.d foundation, hives nnd  queen excluders. Also a few good  drawn' comb-*.- Would like to buy one  section, of spring tooth harrow* Enquire Co-Oper&tive Store. Creston.  Chas. Clay, OresS-on. ��������� s?-"   . ~a -*���������'  Ten free enlargenie.nts  were ^rfiveh  away  by  the  Creation   Drtif3ry<& Book  COME   IN   AND GET YOURS  I&AZOB FREE with PURCHASE of 10 BLADES.  30-Day Introductory Of f er*  THE  I^ISXAXsIU STORE  i������^s:a!ii!i sj^uIi m Duua ^miHc  m*gr m I* m%%*m9^**W   M  V B B      BvBH W      ^ms^mXW      W-VBr^wrVv     ^^   m   mm*m>m.ntm  GEO. H. ^LSSLJUV  ->  Is at. word that means a great deal  indeed.     You can get it here.  And you can get it from your car  airier it has been there.  TICKETS on SALE DAILY  May 15 to Sept. 30.  Return Limit Oct. 31, 1928  Store, in a������'iy.  j-. ;    J! t..-~t   Full information from W. B. MARTIN, Agent, Creaton;   or T.  W; HU'N'PJC.* Agent, Briolcson, or write  Gm D. BROPHYm District Passenger Agent  Canadi n Pacific Railway, Calgary, Alta.  FLOUR!  i  ��������� In any of these lines we are prepared to take care  of your every requirement promptly and at prices that  will satisfy.    We are handling  ���������mmmmrmmmtm^ *|tt* ^^r0m*^mL   tm*^W "*&* ****^fc"���������^f^r^.  Hi   B j*m  91   J H^fe  Maple Leaf and Robin Hood  ;��������� FEED  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats, Chopped  Oats, Wheat, Etc., always on hand.  iff   ^\lM    j^l    v**-^L      H  GALT���������the best mined  .is sriven away for? ;the return of filfn.  fljiishin-ar^ envelopes amount!or. to -^5.  TPhe enlarge-aients are from yonroiVn  negative and- esfeasU're 8 x 10inches,   -v  Miss Lizzie Lewis, -H*hose' nruit-riage'  to Bert Boffey took place yesterdayv  vcas guest of honor ai a shower at the  home of Mrs^ Fr.gd Sffbith btk Tuesday  night, when" a lio������t' of young- friends  generously remembered her \Vith a  great variety of miscellaneous gift**.'  At the June session of-. Oreston  Board of Trade on Tuesday night  President Mallandaine, Cleo. Johnson  and O. O. Rodgers were named dele-  Kates to attend the convention of the  Associated Boards of Trade of Eastern  B. C at Koashind the latter part of  the month.  The- cool .and slightly showery  weather that has prevailed this week  Is keeping down strawberry shipments somewhat. Frohm all points in  the Valley about 1000 crates a day are  moving l.c.l., and Wynndel expects to  be moving them in car lots from the  pre cooler today.  Rev. J. and Mrs. Herdman -and  family were weekend visitors at Bonners Ferry, where he exchanged work  with Bov. D. DeT-ionpr, who was the  speaker at Trinity United Church on  Sunday evening, and on Monday  night uuuresaeiB a largely attended  open meeting of the Uoaver Brother  hood.  A clnss of oigkt candidates received  the apostolic rite of confirmation at  fcho hands of the Bishop of Kootenay  at Christ Church on Friday night.  Afc the same service Rev. A. Gariick  was officially installed hb rector of the  pariah. There was quite a large turnout, and after the service thoro was a  reception in the Parish Hall.  It. B. Staples, Bales manager of  Sales Service. Ltd.* was hero from  Kelowna yesterday. He hus jiiBt  completed business culls on the fruit  trade at all praiirio points ami says  crop conditions nnd trade generally  could hardly ho better, B.C. straw*  berries havo tho entire prairie market  to themselves and with berries soiling  at popular prices he expects to see tho  big 1028 crop disposed of at pi ices  equal to 1020.  rv  JVifELK    UAHAU  /PALMER   6.    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BV GASOUNE  mmmmmmapmnmmmmassss ; wjiunsmmmmwrnsssassassasamasamsBBB  F. ri. JACEiSOfi^  REAL ESTATE  Llatlncs iwUoltoa.  CHCSTOW,    B.C.  TRgifc.S������    tisv?*  a** <>*\s&������&* V.do������*J X-  For salft al Government  liqttov Btorci and Beer  Pinrlom*  mm  P*      jl     PI.     1Tb*)1      jlm. <S*JC r   m      psf*1*^ w^ #  Jf31 Vm\ "B"^5���������������    SSUI H*il*tfs*Jf    ^Lfmf *s*c& jr^ffl   ������^.ii      ii B^iF^    Btf &x%i? ti t������h'^&y  CHAS.MQORElC-������  0.O. ImANC. BLtm/BYOR  MtNwm mNmNtstiR  MFtONtTMar  jum* mmmsmws A/^*.*mmt j***m mm si  O.O.  VICTORIA - PHOENIX    BPQ.   CO. LTD.  iiiiinMiiiiiiMiiiiiiii-iMiimiiniiiiiiniiiiiniiiiTii-iiiiiiniiiiMimi  ��������������� iai 'it Hi    4 ,t ti ' Tin" '' rii    i ~ mil un iiini nirrnin-   i imimumi ml iin'Mni  H*'.'CC?1  This advcrcisemcftt is not published or dispbyed by the liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. .fc khtview, m^srcMi b. a  isoooa t&&  The Orange Pekoe, at a little  '...''"���������:      extra cost* is extra  ts  in c  1 &.**-*%  1/1  ������.������������* ft*  -&'  ^f h~mm. i~~--~~  /ji(uif������i,(cu'<i  East Is Coming West.  Alberta Sells Railway  Purchasers Obtain Sights and Titles  ' To thc Lacombe and "North-  Western Railway  A cheque for $1,510,582.59, turned  over to the provincial .treasurer".'..of  Alberta, by the Canadian Pacific  Railway, on May lbth, purchased the  Ijacombe and Northwestern Railway.  The company obtained full posses*  sion, right and title .of the latter property, with all securities and capital  stock "of the land of the company.  The new directors are: D. C Coleman, vice-president of the Canadian  Pacific; G. A. "V^allcer, solicitor at  Calgary; George Fox, superintendent  at Edmonton; C. P. Porter and  George Hutton.  Tit*  ��������� The recently announced decision of the General Motors Corporation of  Canada to proceed, immediately with the erection ot a."-million dollar srtaiiu-  t'acturing aiid assembly plant at Regina. is gratifying- news, not alone to the  citizens of the capital city of Saskatchewan, but to all Westerners, because  it indicates that at long- last the leaders of industry in the East have come to  a realization of the fact that they cannot continue indefinitely to supply the  rapidly growing- western market from factories located thousands of miles  away, and compelling the western purchaser to pay greatly enhanced prices  by reason of freight charges based upon the high clasification imposed upon  finished articles.  Western people have contended for some time now that the logical  industrial development in Canada is thc establishment of branch factories in  the West. There was a time, not more than a couple of decades ago, when  the view prevailed that the western market could be supplied not only from  Eastern factories, but from. Eastern wholesale houses. Gradually, as western  population grew and the volume of business increased, branch wholesale  houses were opened in Winnipeg, and since they have gradually spread all  over the West, until today wholesale establishments located in all the larg*er  western, centres of population very largely supply western needs.  The same development which thus characterized the business of wholesaling and distribution must inevitably now follow in the work of manufacturing itself. Freight charges on the transportation of necessary raw  materials into the "West will be substantially lower than Charges en the  finished products, while the opening of western factories may, and in all  probability will, encourage the production for use of certain raw products  of the West which today lie undeveloped because of a lack of market.  The decision to locate branch industries in the West is furthermore pleasing  to Western people because it indicates recognition by Eastern industrial  leaders of the fact that, if they are to command the support and sympathy  of the West, and if past lines of separation between east and west are to be  wiped cut, and a new national viewpoint developed, the East cannot continue  to merely accept the cream of western trade and profits in years of good  crops and times of plenty, but must come west and throw in their lot more  whole-heartedly with the people here and, while benefitting in years of  abounding prosperity, also carry their share of the burden in years of slim  crops and business depression.  With wonderful activity prevailing in the work of prospecting aiid developing the immense mineral areas of the northern portions of the three prairie  provinces, with large "schemes of power development now receiving attention,,  and with the new, larger, more national viewpoint gaining headway among  the financiers and industrial leaders of the East, there is every reason for  saying that a new erea in the history of "Western Canada is opening.  While the West will long continue to excel as an agricultural country,  ond will steadily expand its annual production fe*-pm its rich prairie lands,  it seems safe to predict that from this time onward industrial development  will move along in keeping -with the agricultural growth and mineral development of the country. ;  Such development offers the best and most practical solution of one  of the West's big problems, namely, the unemployment difficulty which  annually presents itself because of the seasonal nature of the basic industry  of this country. In this connection it is pointed out that the "peak" period  of production in Regina's new industry will be in. the late winter and early  spring months, before active outdoor building operations, railway construction and road making gets under way, and when under present conditions  unemployment is at its maximum.  Viewed from all standpoints, therefore, the whole West can unite In  welcoming the momentous decision of one of Canada's greatest Industrial  concerns to establish a large branch plant in the heart of the prairie west,  its action will be but the forerunner of many similar decisions by other  large manufacturers, and a resultant development from which every  Western centre, and every Western citizen, will benefit.  NO BETTER BiEBICiNiS  rry      * ***'������*  Your Boy Heeds  -   S      *H *������������������!*������������������-*"������*������ TI*W������#5������        Wk.tf'feMklft***.  To keep his* skin and scalp clean  and healthy, and Cuticura Ointment  to soothe and heal rashes, itchings  and irritations and to prevent the formation of blackheads and pimples.  EUmpli:Suk Sr������������ ty Stall.   Addrsaa Canndmn D������pot:   "BUn-  .VobM, Lt4,, Hontr*������V*   Pric������,   Soap 26c.   Ofotakcnt 23 mad 60c.  Talcum 25c.   Cuticur* Shaving Stick 25c.  ������������������ A.mt,  JTBU  Om.Smm.1  * cti&vrs  t\m.  nuuauu  Is What Thousands Of Mothers  Say Of Baby's Own Tablets  A medicine fbr the baby-or growing child���������one that the mother can  feel assured is absolutely safe as well  as efficient���������is found in Baby's Own  Tablets. The Tablets are praised by  thousands of mothers throughout the  country. These mothers have found  by actual experience .that there is no  other medicine for little ones to equal  them. Once a mother has used them  for her children she will use nothing  else. Concerning them Mrs. Charles  Hutt, Tancook Island .N.S., writes:���������  "I have ten .children, the baby being  just six months old. I have used  Baby's Own Tablets for them for the  past 20 years and can truthfully say  that I know of no better medicine for  little ones. I always keep a box of  the Tablets in the house and would  advise ail other mothers to do so."  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by all  medicine dealers or will be mailed  upon receipt of price, 25 cents per  box,  by The Dr.   Williams' Medicine  ojivcaviuwj   - ----  Straits   Open   For  Navigation  Much  - ISurlier Than Even Friends Of  : lioaie Anticipated  Flying operations have been resum=  ed in Hudson    Straits,    and    reports  from  the  air  bases  reveal  that  the  ice   has   already  cleared   out   of   the  4������*������r.*������%������.v. -*���������> ^ A.C Jl.1* _ -~������- ��������� ~������  -^ JS ������ _  ^clovci JJ.     CUU     \JX      mc      Ulli-uJ.J.JUt-.l      iAXLU.      It)  broken up in the centre and -western  sections. It is the-opinion of the airmen and marine officials stationed in  "the straits that an ice breaker could  open a channel right through the  straits at present. No ice breaker is  available, but the department announces that a vessel of this type will  be available before next spring.  The time wheh tlie straits will become easily navigable is as yet doubtful, but it is quite clear,that ice conditions are not nearly as heavy a  handicap as, has always been supposed and that the straits will be  open much earlier than even the  friends of the route anticipated.  VHJIHU  ���������luiri.  WU������*������MJiMMa  PamUi,  'r.mttTi4>\r  Japanese Government To Purchase  Birds For Experimental Farms*  According to a recent, report, the  Japanese Government hasfeanctioned  a programme for the purchase of  1,000 birds annually, for five years,  for its five experimental farms. Some  of ihis poultry vvill probably be  bought in British Columbia, and is  one more evidence of they splendid  publicity f which Canadian stock received at the World's Poultry Congress in Ottawa last year.  Great West Airways  First Commercial Flying Company  On Prairies Is Established At  , Calgary  Backed by many of Calgary's  prominent citizens, managed by.Capt.  F. R. McCall, D.S.O., M.C., I>.F.C.t  and kncjwn as the Great West Airways, Limited, the first commercial  flying company on the prairies west  of Winnipeg, is expected to be in operation within one month, with Calgary as base, it is announced. The  objects of the company are to carry  on the business of aviation in all its  branches, including the giving of instruction to pilots and air engineers.  Fur Farming Leases  Already there are   S0O    applicants  for fur-farming leases in the swampy  St. Paul de Metis district of Alberta,  recency  ing purposes.  Miller's Worm Powders are complete in themselves. They not only  drive worms from the system, but  repair the damage that worms cause  and so invigorate the constitution  that it speedily recovers from the disorders of the digestion that are the  result of the work of these parasitic  intruders. They do their work thoroughly and strength and soundness  follow their use.  A reliable antiseptic���������-Minard's.  For Sprains and Bruises.���������There is  nothing better for sprains and contusions than Dr. Thomas* Eclectric Oil.  It will reduce the swelling that follows a sprain, will cool the inflamed  flesh and draw the pain. It will take  the ache out of a bruise by counteracting the inflammation. A trial .will  convince any who doubt its power.  The   cost   of the  about $127,000,000.  Suez  Canal  was  Lindbergh's famous plane, the  Spirit of St. Louis, has been placed in  the Smithsonian Institute at Washington. Years hence, folks will look  at it and say: "Wonder how he ever  did it in tbat old crock?"  For Rheumatism  ment.  use Minard's  "Lini-  Nearly 50 men of more than 60  years of age are inmates of Canadian  prisons.  Gold Meal For Edison  Its 192S gold medal for Science has  been awarded by thc Society of Arts  and Sciences to Thomas A. Edison,  the inventor. Plans for a large public  testimonial in New York when tho  Medal is formally presented to Mr.  Edison are nearlng completion. It is  expected that the event will bring  together ambassadors of foreign governments and head of leading scientific societies, universities and indus-  ���������iea.  Federal Income Tax Collections  Federal income tax collections for  the fiscal year 1927-28 totalled SflC,-  570,972, an -increase over the preceding year of $9,000,000, in spite of thc  reduction in the income tax last year.  Montreal's share of the payments  was $17,37-1,903; Toronto's S:l 3,320,-  64.0, and Vancouver's $5,4.40,359.  Children may cry for the moon until they get big* enough to want the  earth.  New Market For Purebred Hogs  B.C.    Branch    Of    Canadian    Swine  Breeders' Association Cultivating  Market In Antipodes  For the past year the secretary of  the B.C. branch of the Canadian Swine  Breeders' Association has been engaged in seeking new markets for  purebred hogs, paying npcial attention to Australia and New Zealand!  As a result many demands have been  received, interest being stimulated by  Now Zealand's removal of live embargo on stock with a clean bill of  health.  PHIUI-Pft  dtt*" to Acid  INDIOUSTION  ACID STOMACH  MtrAf-JACHK  NAU!  Many people are almost crippled  with corns. But it is needless Buffering which can bo speedily ended with  Holloway's Corn Itemovcr.  Britain's Air Mnll Growf*  Air mail activities in Britain aro  growing rapidly. Letters dispatched  from London last year totalled 27,000  pounds, as compared with 17,000 In  1920. Air parcels were 74,000 pounds  in :1927, and only 55,000 pounds in  192G. Ten thousand potrnds of letter  mall were carried to European deBti"*  nations alone in the past 12 months.  Many people, two hour:- after cut-  In-.;, aulfer Indigestion an they call it.  It in usually cx������,chh- acid: Correct it  wilh nn alkrili. Th** bent, way, the*  quick, harm I ���������..'."���������in and ctlicicut way, lu  Phillip.-!' Mint oi MugrirtHlu. It bus re-  rmi'ilm'ci for Mi yc������rn lhe ftturulrml with  |itiyMi(.:ini������H, Out; HjHHiMi'ul iii wait-*'  n<'iiti'ali/.ei'i many 1 linen Itn volume in  ������tomui-!i ucitl.i. and at. t>m*e. Tho ������yia-  toins dlhuppnnr In live minuted,  You will never use .xrurte mcthodn  when you leuow thia bettor method.  And.you will never mifi'ov from occofci  acid when you prove out thia easy relief. iMcnKo''do that���������for your "own  Make���������now.  Be Mure to get tho genuine Phillip?!'  Ivil'k oi'. IvIukiju/iIh ju tirtui'llx-itl oy jiiiyrti-  cIhijm for 50 yearn in correcting ^xc^-m  acid.*. Kur.h Uottlo contains* iull direction ������������������������ any drugMtoro.  Thc outcome of a brtslcbtball game  and  buclcvv.hcat  calcen  depends  upon  the batter.  Nearly every building on the farm  can be greatly improved and  "modernized'* by Gyproc.  This famous wallboard is recommended by leading contractors for  both new and old construction because it gives advantages offered by  no other material���������fire-safety������ rigid  strength, economy and cold and heat  resistance.  All these vital advantagea t And you get  them for nothing���������-because Gyproc costs no  more than products that have none of  Gyproc'tt remarkable qualities,  Gyproc makca durable, permanent,walla  ond ccilin|*i������ In leao time and nt leao coat.  Gyproc Joint Filler on. the joint a miaurca a  smooth, ilafc surface which taken any decoration���������particularly suitable for Alftbaatinc.  *M*mtSmmmfmmwmm>mwmmmtmi&*m*m*������wmmim+**mmmm*m n *-mni%<i|ii^in iiiiiiiMiiiwwiiiwiiwtWM r  SEND FOK FREE BOOK!  Can������dct Cynnum and, AIa*ba������tine Limited,  wlnnipeai Canada  Please send tiut������d������otn*r free booklet, "Wi������11������ tlmt  Reflect Oowl Judgment" which contahia  valuable  information ou Gypi oc for furm vine.  A safe and Aiiro medicine  child troubled with wormo in  Graves* Worm Tflxtorminator.  for   n  Mother  Always heal a now range #nul-  tiully. Thia will prevent tho possibility ol? Ha craclcinR.  For lluy Fever���������uko Mlmtrtl'n.  w.   n.   u.    :iT;t7  Nome   Addreta,  J  GYPROC  Advantages  for Farm  Buildings ���������  limy to uie.  IjOW co������t.  Workable am lumber.  Cannot warp, bulge,  crack, (brink or bunt.  Taken any decoration.  Rental* heat nnd cold.  Vermin proof.  ICllniinutCB repair*.  Protects your mock.  . Ideal Tor lining gar-  fltten, poultry liousen,  bin iiv, train biiitt nnd  oilker* farn\ building*.  Kapedullydu'Uublc for  converting attics and  barteri'ienlti   into   extra  "EMIPIEE"  MW  mm ������sf&  r���������r  TRW-   HB1VTP3W;  "*"/Tr>TrrfCim/-WT *  \Sm  CONSUMERS OF  AYE NO  a rs������ff-aa������,  *jC^*rs  IBM  *B BB .^.  b^h aa m  Regina.���������At the International Pool  Conference heid^ii^re, a message of  goodwill was*"brought'-" by the delegates from the British Isles.  Four distinguished " visitors from  England and Scotland toldr the conference of the desire of hundreds of  ���������thousands of co-operative consumers  in the Old Land to remove the barrier  that appears < to exist as between the  two classes of co-operatives and each  work for the other, in complete confidence with thc one object in view ���������  the creation of a truly co-operative  body composed of both producei^ and  consumer. \ "  A. W. Golightly, representing the  English Co-operative Consumers' Organization, broke- the ice on the question and told of the suspicion with  which the creation of the wheat  pools of Canada was viewed at* the  start. The Rochdale co-operatives, he  said, had had bitter experiences in  th������- last 70 years with trusts * and  combines, and the formation of the  wheat pools had first appeared to  them as a trust in another guise.  He frankly told how his organization had wondered whether.-it meant  another effort to squeeze* the co-operative consumer, whether one class  of co-operative wpuld be set against  another. He added that the power  which the Canadian" pools possessed  in the economic structure of the world  was enormous. "And we wondered  how you were going to use that power," he said.  Alarm, however, had given way to  admiration.- "I am.- "satisfied after  meeting ybiir leaders, "after listening  to inspiring addresses, after hearing  your general sales manager, to go  back to my friends in England and  tell thera that the Canadian people  have adopted the best method of  handling their product co-operative-  ly/'c he added, amid loud and prolonged cheering from the delegates.  Mr. Golightly's colleagues amplified his remarks and Peter Malcolm  of the Scottish co-operatives, caught  theP������&ziQ*T. of the audience bv saying  that his organization desired to buy  the wheat of Western Canada, raised  and sold in a co-operative way, in  order to use it in the bread co-operatively made by his people and sold  ib those who were in his co-operative  society. "The vessels that bring your  co-operative grain to us should return to you -Cvith our co-operative  made goods," he said.  No Evidence Of Grafting  Immigration Inquiry Report Exonerates Members Of Parliament  Ottawa.���������The parliamentary immi-^  gration inquiry report was - tabled'; in  the House of Commons. The document contains little, of a drastic nature^' but thirteen recommendations  for the improvement of Canadian  immigration activities in Canada. ~  Evidence in detail respecting the  organization-of the department of immigration was heard at thirty^sb;  meetings of the special committee  which  conducted   the   inquiry.       'All  PRESENTED AT COURT  conducted  jLrua.jai,a   vn.    uuc   ucpal Liucui i)    illiJUJLig, i a-  zzv.rl     fnlr.r.i  vsa. fnn  rr.t.1*  r.r, .���������������������", f>r$  on both separately and in conjunction with governmental and voluntary organizations��������� were examined  into and the. testimony of a long list  of witnesses was received. f  Aid.  M.  J.  Coldwell,  Regina,  who  made charges last snmmftr that mem- '  -tters of Parliament -had trafficked" in  special    immigration,    permits,    was  numbered among the Witnesses.  The report contains no findings- of  wrongdoing or trafficking in special  immigration permlts-vby members, of  the Federal Parliament or others.  Tabling of annual returns at each session* of Parliament showing particulars of these permits granted is, however, suggested. Steps to speed up  British immigration to Canada by improving the overseas medical inspection system and the granting- of assistance to vouh2* Canadian agriculturists similar to that given by the  British authorities to British emigrant boys feature the report. Efforts  towards reduced ocean 'passage and  railway rates are also advocated.  Reindeer For  NArfliern  Canada  Not Wanted In England  Slarry TBiaiv Is Refused  Permission  To Land At Southampton        .���������  Southampton, Eng.���������Harry Thaw,  arriving at Southampton aboard the  Aquitania for a visit to England, was  refused permission to land by the immigration officials. TKa-w had obtained a British visa before sailing but  nevertheless was not allowed to land.  He was informed that the home  office hq,d issued an order of prohibition and it is supposed that. he. will  be obliged to return to New York on  the Aquitania. , ' .  Would    Supply    Food    For    Eskimo,  Bands In "Northern Areas  Ottawa.���������Importation of herds of  reindeer into the Mackenzie basin  with a view to supplying food jfor the  Eskimo bands which inhabit this remote part of Canada is. being undertaken by the government.  In the House of Commons, when, estimates of the department of Indian  Affairs were under consideration,  Hon. Charles Stewart, * minister in  charge of the department,- told of privation which had' been suffered by the  Eskimo in the. past and the efforts  which were being made to eliminate  it.  Mr. Stewart also, informed the'  House that the department was hay-,  ing some trouble providing- relief for  Indians in the Northern territories,  and declared something must be done,  in co-operation with provincial governments, to provide hunting grounds  outside the present reserves. If placed  in competition .with white men the Indian would starve to death.  Miss Ruth-Draper, the American  actress, caused a stir in English society when she was ' presented at  court. In the past the understanding  has been that it was useless for any  actress to seek presentation while she  ���������was still actively engaged in" heir pro-*  fession, but "court officials have pointed out that the general ban on stage  folks has been a dead letter,since the  days of Queen Victoria.  Agree On Peace Pact  No  difference   Of   Opinion   Between  VsunOLvI**   <LUU   JUIlldlll  Otta.Wa.���������There is no conflict - of  opinion between the Prime Minister  of Canada and Sir Austen Chamberlain, British Foreign Secretary, with  regard to the proposed Kellogg treaty  for outlawing war.  This was miade clear by Premier  Mackenzie King in the House of  Commons, when he replied to a question put by E. J. Garland, U.F.A.,  Bow River.  Mr. .Garland had drawn the attention of the Prime Minister to his  answer to C. H. Cahan, Conservative,  St. Lawrence-St. George, on May 18,  when Premier -King declared that it  was erroneous,to suggest'? that the  British Government, couidf not sign  the .Kellogg" treaty without the cohr  currence of the Dominions, f y  Premier .King referred, . Mr. Garland to his communication to Mr.  Kellogg wfcerfi.he.he had .set forth  that the treaty would be submitted to  parliament.    - .  Pass Estimates For  DefenceDepartment  Amendment Presented To House Oh  Cadet Training- if ateaied ���������-  Ottawa.���������When estimates of _the  Department of' '-National - Defence  were before the House of Gommons,"  Miss Agnes MacPhail, Progressive,  Southeast Grey, moved that a vote of  $500,000 for cadet service be reduced  to $1. Miss MacPha'il's amendment  was declared lost and the item itself  carried.  During the debate, Miss MacPhail  ������sked Hon. J, L. Ralston, Minister of  for the fact that his department waa  the only one which "interfered" with  education which was  under  provin-  ���������To this the minister replied that  no training was carried out without  the consent of the provincial governments. No teacher was compelled to  take cadet training nor were any, of  the schools under compulsion to- do  so. He declared the strongest advocates of peace were those who had  done their share in military training  hi their youth.  - Included in the votes were $2,815,-  000 for-the non-permanent militia;  $4,950,000 for the permanent force;  $2,725,000 for the naval services; $1,-  6<39.e94 for the Royal Canadian Air  Force, and ������3,195,000 for civil air  operations.  &4&VJ &  r**A|y  run  _ n'������~fif.vfn  l<iii*f-ililnil--a  pin in a m  WHKA i  May Hold Exhibition  Of Canadian Goods  In  To Honor Airmen  Winnipeg, Man.���������-In; honor of- four  gallant pioneers of the air, four new  stations in tho* western region of tho  Canadian National Railways have  been, named Fitzmaurico, Lindbergh,  Alcock and HlnchpluTc, and a fifth is  to bo called Endeavor, tlio name of  the 'plane in which Walter Hinch-  cllflfe and Hon. Elsie Maokay attempted to fly tho Atlantic.  Expect Cubic Conference Report  London.���������Tho report of tho Imperial Cable Conference, in which the  Dominion governments arc represented, will bo made shortly, tho Canadian Proas has learned. It ih believed  tho committee will produce ** some  scheme for maintaining 'cnblo communications intact.  No ifctugr-r Of Y\'i������r  Toronto.- Sir John Aird, president  of tho Canadian Bank of Cijuunorec,  niter an extensive trip in Europe,  nlatcd In an'IntervleXv* hove, 'lull Uc  considered that there- v.'jw no danger  o������ another outbreak of war.  W.    N,    XT.    1737  Conducting Another  Search For Fliers  V mmm^mmmmmmmm*  Quebec Man Believes Nungcgsor and  Coll Landed In Labrador  Quebec.���������That he was morally convinced that the French fliers Nun-  gessor and Coli had landed with their  monoplane, White Bird, somewhere  in the Labrador country and that ho  had.> -the intention of conducting h  n������w search party this summer in that  district.was the statement made here  by Dr. Louis Cuisinier. Dr. Cuislnier  has returned from Greenly Island,  where he had gone to tho rescue of  tho stranded crow of thc Bremen, Dr,  Cuislnier said that the search party  would be sent in specially equipped  aeroplanes.  Request For Railway Cars  None Available  *md Fish  Shipment*  Accumulating At Princ-e Rupert  Ottawa.���������A request for railway  cars to carry an accumulation ol  halibut from Prince Rupert, B.C. to  the Eastern markets was made in the  House of ��������� Commons by J.-C. Brady,  Conservative, Sksena.  Within the last few days 490,000  pounds of halibut have been brought  to Prince Rupert ready for market.  Only three cars were available ancl  these had been secured by "U.S. shippers. He asked the Minister of Railways to take some action to assist  the Canadian shippers to obtain cars.  Hon. C. A. Dunning, Minister of  Railways and Canals, promised assistance.  Plan    For    Publicity    Campaign  Britain Being "Discussed  London.���������Canadian products should  become very well known in Britain if  PArmalee's scheme succeeds. Exhibitions of Canadian products are going  to be held in the near future at Birmingham, Aberdeen, Belfast, Manchester, Glasgow, Dublin, Leeds, and  Bristol, ahd a striking publicity eara-  .paign will be put into operation. A  permanent staff, composed ^entirely  of Canadians, will be" created ih4Loi>r  don so as to be ready at any moment to rim exhibition campaigns on  behalf of Canadian products. Canadian artists will design the. stalling  and Fosters.  Parmalee is staying two" months in  order to perfect the scheme, which  has been welcomed by trading authorities and the British government as a  noteworthy enterprise.  Many Nations Represented  Toronto.-~It is expected that 05 nations will bo represented in Toronto  when tho Baptist World Alliance  holds its fourth cong-rosa hero, June  23-20. About 7,000 delegates ��������� nro expected, representing some- 12,000,000  baptists throughout tho worid. Tito  roll call of nations on Saturday, Juno  23, probably will bo thc most picturesque session.  "Universities Elect Dr. Lalng  Montreal.'���������Dr. G. H. Lalng, dean  of the faculty of "art's of tho University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon,  was chosen president of tho National Conference of CanvtIan Universities at a session of tha conference.  Burial Of Hon.'C. W. Cross  Edmonton.���������With every manifestation of sorrow and. respect, the body  of the late Charles W. Cross, K.C.,  first attorney-general of Alberta,' and  since 1005 prominent in public life in  the province, was laid to rest here.  The crown, the province, the city,  bench and bar, the various other  learned professions, and men who are  leaders in many diverse activities  united in the last tribute .The funeral service was conducted by Rev, Dr.  D. G. McQueen, pioneer Edmonton  pastor.  Grant For Ilealtn Do������oti,rtment  Ottawa.���������For tho Federal Health  Department, $657,000 has been passed by the House of Commons. The  votes included $130,00.0 for administration of food and drug acts; $210,-  000 for marine hospitals; $200,000 f.or  quarantine, and '"'$100.0h0 '' for voh-  ereal disease.  X7.S.  PKES5DENTIAI- POSSIBILITY  Chnngft Ih Approved  Toronto.���������Reorganisation of tho  Canadian Dental Association with  provision of an executive body in  which all provlncon will have representation, was approved at the! annual convention. Dr. J. w.. Clay, of  Culgary, president, ntatctl tho change  wouitt make ior a utrong national  body.  Ottawa.���������The proposal that the  protein content be made the basis on  Which wheat be graded was dealt  with by the committee on agriculture  in its report submitted to the House.  It came to the conclusion that the  nearest approach to an ideal index  of the baking strength of wheat waa  by determining the variety .and quantity of protein, the latter to be ascertained by chemical test. At present  the baking strength is determined 6a  the variety and percentage of hard  kernels.  "The report. stated that co far as  export trade was concerned there was  not sufficient evidence as to the effect of the proposed change from the  present system of grading to that of  the protein test to warrant a recommendation that it be adopted, but did  recommend that a full inquiry into  that phase of the question be made.  The committee also urged that seed  warehouses be maintained to collect  and distribute seed of approved Varieties; that an experimental flour:mill  be established and that inspectors be  stationed at all transfer points between the Head of "the Lakes and the  seaboard in order to prevent mixing  of wheat.  The changes, ������f carried out, would  necessitate amendments to the ,Can-  .ada Grain Act.  The resolution states.that in Canada, Great Britain and the U.S., and  "probably most other countries consuming Canadian wheat, baking  strength was an important factor in  deciding its value, ana This strength  means   the  quantity  and  quality  of  tvrnfe'n..  Except in the case of Durum  wheal, at present graded in a class  ^by itself, and possibly one or two-  other varieties grown in relatively  small quantities," the protein in contract grades could be lassumed to be-  g-ood quality.        . '  Cost of making* protein tests should  range from 50 to 75 cents, which  would not be a serious difucuity notwithstanding the fact that laboratories would have to be installed at all  inspection points. The committee  suggested that data be obtained as to  the cost of installing and maintaining  laboratories.' Individual tests would  require about two hours. A large  number of tests could be conducted  simultaneously and there would be  no delay in testing and dispatching  cars to terminal points.  The definite proposal in the resolution could be put into effect insofar as carlot shipments were concerned but the committee was not  satisfied that wheat gold locally in  wagon loads could take advantage of  this scheme. This practice of Kansas City wheat pool members, whereby farmers and elevators forwarded  supplies jointly to laboratories, pointed a way to solution of the street  wheat problem and should be investigated.  Introduction of iwotein as a factor  in wheat grading Would be an incentive to grow the 'best milling varieties.  According to L. H. Ncvugman, Dominion ccrealist, and in the opinion  of tho agriculture committee, theso  grades are classed as desirable;  Early Red Fife, Marquis, Ruby, Red  Bobs, Selections, Renfrew, Kitchener,  Garnet and Reward.  The cereal division of the Federal  Department of Agriculture and provincial governments should continue  efforts, to zone Canada's wheat area  with a. view as to varieties most likely to prove satisfactory in each case.  Tho committee expressed the opinion iiiul Garni}I Wheat,, hitherto excluded from No. ,1 Northern, should  be eligible for that grade.  The prcnont "United Statca secretary of commerce, Herbert lloovor,.. J������  regarded as tho leading Rcpubllcrth candidate for tho presidency oC the ITnited dlutuH. Th*? Mbovo Ih the most recent portrait ot Mr, and Mrs. Hoover  taken at their WaHhlngton, home.  Brandon Go-^y W'ci.  Brandon,    Man.���������Brandon,     noted  -prohibitionist centra of thc province,  wont ,*'vwt" wb>n tbo oVetorn votod In  favor of the bpenioer of beer parlors  in the city. Tho vote waa: "For," V  214;   "Against,'' 1,0.31, a majority of  ���������1,203.    -. *    .  ������������������ ���������������������������.  The tautiot who takes his automobile to Europe with him, can now ur-  range to have It ready for him nt tho  timo lu;: lamlH, with tlie I .unit lUlcd and  t [he JJccn30H procured. AAKM  THE  CRESTON  B:  .-^s^-iP'P-y,  t.-rt-raZrA  GHw  ���������- "������������������^-.-  i.*R������--   ;������f-::.^f?%;?^,'^^';.  Room and be up^to-dat^s  if  BrRTH-^On'���������? Ji*^. 7i1>t to Mr, and  ^re^'Be-***^!*^ ���������'*���������* "1--'-r  '!���������'  .*������;''������?    ��������� >>'.w-?*���������'.'';^y!?y'���������������������������'���������Y ���������������������������-.���������.'/    . . .JS,-        '^i'  , .i;^SfaAiUB-^:l^*fi������cr������*s HlfciWa in :Sefd.  leaB^n'^^^l^^iS^ Edward a, Cut|i'p  -  - = ->:���������,  WQfniak^a specialty: pf i _  ���������'��������� ��������� ^-bderri *and un-to-date- S^lii^lsitto SystbsESS;  e most .>,i--i.,^  ...    rooncitjfc < faithff ffloridfiyiyiiBth*  clerk's houra at'the 4^wa h^t w  weekday afternoon trom 2 to 4  c'cSi  ���������3������.-i������S *P  ���������v^^::.-..i;  -:;: iiontiB^bueirietrwy-^^  pled 8^e:i:ira?afaf';.thefVB!!s!g������f���������^>?!M������i :-  siGaera at the Jsme s^  ni^ht*   Accounts ordered ; paid i in.. -  f..:. ���������'. P ���������". *:     mjmb, aM:^SajaPsPsP'-->  u <a.,a, :-JfSAr^;^rAy ?. :?yy ���������;.,;. A^  ������  ILw*,-*  in. jyij-f !��������� ruiiurS-nn��������� iiiiiT^ ii������iin^inr*^"iTOiwmi*ji it'jiii ���������  .VfiM  fclgfinSCV  Ms^^^^gg������SA-P'^^ ���������&<***" ������������������������������������%wz%il::  *S^6������d^||f^^||^^1vf.d������ys, visit -tfltb,^^' ;  ���������friends.,,..-.^,..  ��������� f"' ft~ with .Pressure Clgiai  ^f*af  '>>*'*^*ac33| :'*���������-��������������� j;-' v.; -  ���������>!/.������:'-������r!*'������.��������������������������������������������������� ������^v> '���������'  = --a*  Vb-jftv-S^ or  clover.-|MAi|^-;-{it*iiiV  : sii������������'      Alan  V*ol*Ao -*������������'>v������-^A������i* OTik-feha. *3������������way?:^W������:-"'frc**8*i������������o'���������"...   ���������  ./rsizjes:    Also  .   ^Ft^ve**r^s������^si^  5?������*-.s  .vfaitttotttefa-r*^^ ������ -.fe^^i^*^  ^^^^?,fe^J^^*^^y^Kl^ I   m* ,       , nourishing food;    There is s foraisd  ���������^:;'^---f->-*n.'j'f5if j--- ���������*;- '\'- ��������� ������"*'"'" "��������� '.:���������"������������������*??������������������.".���������   :!   "'     . ������i������..������*^--.'. ...' ...������-,��������������������������������� -^������... ...->_���������>-...  .JiS'S.'- Hrl������:.H^hlsrtosv f left.: on. Taes*:  .Si, !������i������������S*ji;..'������������������'wAdtt'^. 8������r--,fJi^Hl4*rkl������::fwhero...'Kher.|8 hbli-  if-TiViifi'wiii'iiiiiiri-'"' ,'^^Tt"ir''M>Hh':''h^r'':TM->*""*^ 'And .tither  mjmmmessts���������'a e..imn^2  .. -y;%*' ��������� -..^.���������.>,;..p...-  jf  i  i4"r<Hk-^'firitfl<������',--or*4  csrstolesii,  j.'-'t;*..'* -i  W-^rj^kJy deports, j&^taaag"  .���������^���������������11 _a������^i^wl*s"te.a^r^^������f-  Ssnali or laq^^:3B^ppc^^  SI'  .--.������.- ���������*--.-*  :i*a  : a  /y;^f .        - ��������� ���������������������������������������������:���������;���������, ;^  ii *W8U������?������he frti.it season -rush ?*g������tt3ng  ^nlAB*r;wili^ANli*%^  work ������s telegraph uaesstm-g^r *ati the  O.PR. d������?pok.-v--aP; ��������� ..-y. :��������� :!,���������>'.���������  ������������������*.>*.. ^t^-^-s-:*^!^?.^'-^? .-���������:.- ^ ������ ..vv-'.;:-* rf   -: -;-.V-v  ply    M.Gjwke,    former   Crosj-hveldt  ,j������ir������0$j ��������� Orsstso'j*"^' '���������-"?'-' ���������    -* > ������������������-  *��������� Mct:sSa3-MEfsi:Ge<**.-'Johnsons left ^on,.!?._  Tnesdsi-jr for Nelson and Kaslo^, whf?& *������*  xiffi GAl  taarrifise ^ of :;>'beap-45������iat(efr������-' '%biebk-'  -splatse yes-fe^ar-fi1.? .������������������������?. ;;'��������� - .^.v-v-v's-s-.y* ^f. -f  ~* Creston jjOtancJa-  '���������������*���������������������������;*  Ccuitei ^tateptiijei   MeSeown  i.ef^  sst^a.������*<���������*(.'��������� a.-..s*5'aaoe7������ *jt.^..->;o*-  1  SI  iii:'i. _  ,-i .-������!������������������":.��������������� ^:--  "V*    ' W.'v^  iksR-ff..  . ^.^.^^4^:. ���������  WiMffl  Km&*iBsm^mWfts^^ txin!&r^';>^  *\m **m***m**rw  t-oaSAi^���������5-year old. K^^&^:W������*Khti wssr.  "'  -"-"  -���������-        '^lmv  about 1250, son nd   will sell cheap fori 'HaTfUlf L^M^ '^""EfSI  ^a^ilH or ;t������k<2fe SafiffSigsMrjd* e4fW;TsJoh^j 'B^gmBfii     ��������� ���������  -  :fiariie{au^i������staflb3E2^i'A?--- ?���������������������������' ���������';*ji1^>?-*':"s * :f    B|:".* .������������������������������������  $ahiabi wi  SARDINE&.P      PILCHARDS,  . .  .fe^SiSi&^i������w#:;.-.,...,    -on which we quote: & tnartieHoualy low price to clear  S.J*-.tS. .. V **&*' Pfl A*ihA*.  \���������1 M*. ���������'ts ,.*-'*- ;���������'���������-��������������� ������i'l"i.   ;.  ���������'.;y:;.'r-r5.i*fai's 'isfiSW  i3-y-c%s'l-v:'t' ''5"?'Sv.? ��������� >'.';  ���������*������������������!---������*'-?������rs3^'^i 53W *iJ.*>ii*Kr, -^'?--������������ .'f^Fi. i"  ������������������?; ������������������--���������yMry.  ,������3--w������i������,Sil:  .:*������.  ��������� Wru.feaser w������Sfl Hpolc ������i^ visits . .y^j .^,.,5 ^j^^uS������mS<HH������ tlffiJbn ihr rfS������it^r*i*t ! *8i&;'JLfflClb-  at the weekend, fisinkinp th������- tri|5 byt ^";^ ���������.���������ij^WWHray IggLXlU!::yfe������fg^viMJP*.^iMI:^l.W^f^8*.''.,  j1i������tw.:aiKt   .W8������ffl<*coc.pufiKii   ?JbJ-; ���������������������������^.f*.te^r^s&**: ^'-^^^ ������-v v^*-;v ��������� ���������'-?-���������?.-, ,.--.:���������������������������-"-���������.:���������-,���������    --- ..*> ;,���������������������������.-.  ?:<>'  ���������'���������v������'  f\nAUT%Z is apwuwttf tn ������h������ loager^ lowcj. **������**  ;'S&*'b������*������atlfoI .badi*t������-'bf ith������. '"EUtfter and jB������tt������r*  ^������rxo������ct . . . quality ������ttch na -only FiabW  ������m������ta*mannhip and Fiaher ������te������l-and-hardwttod' ���������*������a-  .��������� ,yi*fjraktti^to CfjUk icnpart.* _- ^ .*.  y,       ,  ,: ���������;.','. y. '.fy  '",\5a^<'tha4 suutjoe impreaalv* atandard of qttallw ���������������������  -tends clear throojsh ttw "Bigger and Better** '.Cha**!  ;-?������il������t^;  - -,  down to aV^kr^**u������t .detail of itadcahj^  ;f faW cooatstactlon.  "  ���������aidwj  ������������������ - aj������d i  _ _  ^.������MaAf������Jiia|^. llaahitaiB: IP^wasr^i^  iSaa rjprw   ������������������''"���������   . ..-SSiftt ssa'area jFxsa fin-acfc aa*cSy ,*q|mS. .  ������������H������ apply Ibe ssociHloclclna- four-whedl bralcejp   ��������� ' ���������' ���������  ..������i������t -*$*��������������������� *^u.iw fhucb real tnotorUia plearstwp''to*'  ���������', ua*a teah������ thaa������������nd������ ot miles..   ;. ���������   ������v--'--\>- <;  ������asf   '. '. '���������   a������*"������ty tl������t'������*BiiSaa I'f il*e *wwrld*o vmst  P ������ottj������tru*dlna; iraloe in-Uie low-pclc������d field.    v'  I  ' Accefrt-'no *r������*WIIct bnt your own." Welali ntt ������*W  ^flenct: bttt: that 6f* Chev������tt|ef a; omi pcriormawca.  Judii������ 'Chevrolet' quality lor yvvmeZtt ..., '���������'  ���������   wp  takmga drive toda-jr.         ,, .^fofefr***-?  ��������� '^-aj^isvluM '������������������������*������ ;'r>'wiii**'Uwl *mi  sctmomaS, %m& ������t bupmg -jner  C*������nwS������������ ��������������� Mmm.  i;-fi^  vr  . l.v:l'  ���������n  ;*.*% ,  i ' v������ .' -  r������l'->i"'*���������'-'.  ''"r'S-  . -dlii'  ���������' .vV'.'?:  *-. -Mir. an*? ?^������. OJirfHtrtinrWort bf' Sw'oi"  Imne. -' ware' \*^rkebd ^6tpir vlsftift^fu  Vorbes.   They were ew^'rwitB^ftj'-t3aU  gory. Alberta. :< .,,,,. ry^ji^^l.'  '" TPbte ' raWrt^^ae^rti^tii^'W^ to-  ... .'U-  '���������' r-?���������,^f������>������V;V~" ���������:������������������:-:,*���������.';  '*-:i'',''!^|  /   ���������',><i':lf-'*fe'-^w-4fl'V������--yw-������?'.'ti.r  lit- to  pay  down*i-T  '"from  tho  price  tQK  ,  ^^���������'Isalf cash; 15 pe*?/-^'  *25 per oent. onfrf  ^Bribksoii  ohippingr  ^lff������v;i*nd Mri Hurlburt.  who ���������' btfVe    |'tationa  jlieen tira ������n cxfcend^d^vEsib- with tho p. See your A^ifj^^ Blii^i print pl������u of all  Elmm.a&imm\*t^^  WedtCeaday.,;.-,^   \     ��������� a,^\J.2.������������������.>':!������*>���������.*���������  '*������.���������-  "jii.iiry.'i'i^il.VvY:'  ^&&y^^  Holy Crow Ohurch a..;sp^PWa&"> \  ;, j.'i,,,rtiili'a(jif,1 :.;*ji'f tf *ir;^ Llr^gK ���������i.v'^->V.'B[jgj*l**. }y.'. Jl't'^i t^. SJl i'gm^reri'iw^;.^  ���������mms***.*m.A~mmm.M-*m.-.;pA,-^  -f*i*a**>*feM*ta*l^^k*'*W    *'������������������*������������������   ^���������aW*MMW*M***a*a*B*Blbk  -Ifawttegi t*   ���������    ��������� ������������������  ���������    ������    y-MMX)  ������5.  ' ^:''':  Mi  ������    a)  .������  >. t.nS.1 ������ ^J.*.  ���������   ���������   74������UM>      a*nr4igir j^Bgf!r������   -   *���������������*.���������   ^Hs.  ...-. JlMdMukl^arAMMi   t: ;-*tf JV*..  - ��������� |WcMU������- -' ."���������������������������'  tksmsmtmt tmmm, mm*$mtmm* aums -tttmMmlma.    .  , y .J  ;,-. - -',.������������������,. v      <:,. '   - H ..'V ���������' r.. _      ���������      i-.*    ���������   ������������������-. %   ������������������ ���������     ���������*   ^ * '   ;*; ^   "'-ij?  m  Ph:  ��������� y.  I  ���������y/^i^..^'".'^'^'1 >������^.v^r;,V;y-!'���������-;'���������.-���������*���������'���������:. 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Open an account iii aiiy of our branches  and yem will be artiazed to sec hw  quIcMy^it, ,,t^I| r-gr-o^' )f:. %ow:- say6" rcgu- , h  ' larly. ,"'"'-.-'.''.',:-.    :������������������ >-'<'-n/>\'!'J:1. ;;"^'  /iit^p branch of tho bank it>lli give ytte pottos*  ttxkhsg <mtd dependable: wmi-Jm,    ^  a4# imf* W<������������i������# ii**.^  jandar wifcn a sur-  ���������' 'priset. ,  ���������'������������������.?      j     <*!CAMAI3i\  -' ��������� ���������).��������� ��������� * ������������������   ���������    .������������������    ���������*     . .,-    ��������� ,,;        .....j-..,.", * - i- ,   /  OrmerrON BftANOH C.W.JU~Ul*JVtM**mfr  SV,^>'��������� v ���������      ������r������n������������f^������������l������*^^ir������,,C^������*������Wk'^ ,,*���������''-,.   ,���������  A*w������t������ of On*Htmdr^a������d tMr^^ Httkni  53MB  W.y  ''',^y  r ^'

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