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Creston Review Jun 22, 1928

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Array <--_..   ��������� .- ~,  I' -  '<?  -1'  ;  Provincial Isibrarv &gl 3������  \  ffff sag ~^  Tl"  -V.       t_ * .  *_ 1    ��������� ff\i  J* -*������* ^-*.  ^t'.isjfl";  -w  CRESTON, B. p.,*, FBI^ArW-JUNE 22, 1928  No. 20  Wjpjtmftel  Charlie Penson who has been work-  ine Rt ClfSB-esbolan. Alta.,-for. some  months pass* returned home falsi) week.,  MiSB Annie Hooke of Spi������kane is  spending a few days holid-jsya t������5th her  ������CPaS*idl*iS;!-fiKtSi       M������������^     Ji***?-}      jH^TTS.     iS.   J,  Grady. .    .  Bob Foxail left on Sunday for Nel;  ���������son. to resume dnties for ihe Associ*t-  ed Fault ti rowers. -.y <   . ���������  *aud  Miss  Miss'Rose Severn ar-i-ised  to help with  the harvesting of  the  Mr. Ringheim, sr., left on Monday  f-u? Crg.nbrook+ where he will undergo  &n operation &t the St. Eugene hospital, "  -     -     "  E. Ringhetro left on Sunday for  Boswefl to .join tbe road crew.  40.15S oiBvrg&ret Mchr.  lcuiie are spending a couple of week's  in Kitchener* " y  Miss EkHth Serous of STemifi'Ss borne  on a visit this week.  Mr. and Mra. St. Denis, Laura Andeen and Mrs. Ragotte motored to  Sand Point and Spokane last weekend.  Mr. Beduiiis and Mr. Smith were  Fernie visitors, last week. They went  hyatito and returned the same day  r ������wrar*;;.y:r^ \ T-..'. -  Mr. Davis,' ������ssleia������ntf coirtptrqller of  tE***.f*������ftrf%^*������c&     - flgt*.*.w.tir.mp%t*i&   m+mm    ������Enhk     by Mt>: Blain of. Keiaon.'?rw������s here on  Thursday last ^mK^m^u^u^o^jot the  creeks, in the *X<is%i^iat-r|^-witb 'a  view to-puitSbg"^'* ^^ijr^^pkrty to  srifce ft. e^fn^lew'JpenQrtrOn-^take  water   ������.-... , , ,   . _ ...  7. .,    - -.   ^-j? ���������^-.i'-.r-i -������_.    .i sessavsrases,   wmcb   wound, up with  Pf  his brother, _A!hert Maione- -The  groom's gift to the bride was a set of  French ivory, and to the- brides&iliids  he gave each a necklace and bracelet.  After the ceremony the happy ������o*ip"e j ^s**-OPl ^  caseaa kucsus uu Erne nuinoer or aoout J so  adjourned to the bride*? home where  a sumptuous wedding dinner was  served  with the  usual after-wedding  a ^���������.sr-M'j���������.j���������.  Mr. Mbieel and Cyril Senesael, and  Mo*nd,*a$-|.Mr. and Mrs. ������.bers������a -were  weekend  visitors in Kitchener.  J  Miss Oljja Nelson who has been  atteicdtag high school at Cranbrook is  home for the sunamer vacation. Sue  passed his second year examinations  by recommendation.  available, for hotfe^o?^s'fe?e;a:������^L-s*3i'3giP  ^-tion purposes;-. - ''/"   ?i������,\.*b*%������--  i" ���������. ' /'- ���������*   '���������"'   J":'<-'1*  Bev. J.. Herdman, f^Jni^fd > Gh;;rch  pa&tor, took His flnHl.s&rvice.j^1. Xiister  am   0.������M.M7|^awe   ff^.^.^.^.Sm^m.   -������.. ��������� Jt-.^feWU.^S'^ff.^ ^ ^.���������.~i*  with a large  turobu^-MGp^hga.--been  very popular- with *;LlsWjr,7lNj^le and  his leavinsr is reffrettedbv ajfc-^*  ���������      * .-��������� ������"~, ' ^if  Geo. P ton  of JNelsoss- is a ������������������ visitor  1  H. Bathie., X*. Davis and A. JJackett  of the; road erew at Boswell were  between train visitors at their homes  i   K?n*Um.m*wmj +  WJBm  sH^\wm-     *������.wr%f&  4Tia#������*������51 wr  m***mmm*jf  on  Morabito*  ������a*������%A  ^*m***j*  Misses Aug;ustina and   Sylvia   Bene-  detti    were   visitors   to  Creston  Saturday    to   attend   the  Maione wedding. -  BmVB. ��������� jfune 14th, at Kootenay  JLake General hospital, to Mr, and  Mrs. M. Wigen. a son.  Three car loads off berries haye  rolled to prairie points and several  hundred pnlSs cf jivor. berries have been  shipped to BriSliassi.  Mrs. Dfesereau, jr. and son. were  visiting with Mr. ahd Mrs. J. Diese-  reaulaet -week.  Dance In the old schoolhouse Saturday, 23rd, tinder the auspices of the  B&sehattOilab. ..Slid brothers orches-  --trui   Admission, grants,. SI, ^tadiee- 50  cents. ^.  Mrs. Hayden and Mrs. ITonng of  Creston were weekend visitors with  Mrs. B. DrifjQI.  Claude Simpson who is attending  high school' at Cranbrook, spent the  weekend with her pas-eats here.  Miss Myrtle Anderson Is a Creston  visitor this week, a guest of Vera  McGonegal,  Mrs. D. McDonald spent-s^ few days  iu Kitchener, a guest of Mrs.' A.  Howard.  Mt. and Mrs. Molahner And daughter. Beatrice, and Miss Haael Hobden  were Creston callers on Friday.  Miss Beatrice Molander is & Wyan  del visitor this  week and   wilt'help  with tbe berry harvest.  Mr. and Mw.B.Sutger, Mr. and Mrs..  W, tit. Hooker and son, Jimmie, Mr.  and Mrs. C. P. Paulson   and   family  Mr.    arid    Mrs. *" BL  Juhnenn  Creston visitors on Wednesday.  wet-A  Mr. G. A. Hunt spent a couple of  days in Yahk last week.  and  here this week,  a guest.of <Jol. and  Mrs. Lister.       _ - ^ ��������� _   :.-^v    ,  Walter P. Edwards' has sold his1  fourteen-ucre crop of alfalfa to Jus,  Davis of Creaton. who is also a Libter  land operator.  The 1828 hay harvest is general in  this section this .-f^eek, and the'crop is  an average one. '  Geo. George of Cranbrook. who has  been a patient at tbe Cranbrook hospital, is a visitor at the home of Col.  Lister. " ^  Bears are reported active, in the  Huscroft section,: and John Huscroft  is having  a   particularly   busy   time  ��������� . ..    .i^r.-.^n   **.^������������������x ������^.*%%������.������������>w ������*& _..-11- *.*.**.*.  of his livestock.  dance in the evening. The popularity  of the young couple was evidenced io  the many valuable and useful wedding-  presents. Mr. and Mrs. Maione are to  g?ss:de %n Os^stoss- asks, have ihe very  best wishes of it host t*f friends for a  happy future. AiB&cmg Ahe owt of  towti guests ������������.-g������w������ Mr������ - arnd Myp.  I^renzo;Yahk;Tony.Datro,Kirtgsgate.-  and Mr. and Mrs. fi. Naso,* Cranbrook;  Miss Alice Carr of Fernie,  d-hk   h  Pil | visitor with her parents. Mr. and Mi --  ������ few  days last week.   S������������������-  made the trip by auto.  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wright and  sons ~ of Kienhsrley were weekend  visitors with- Mr. and Mrs. J. Kelly.  Bob and Tom Marshall are at -n <u-k  on the erection  of a packing shed f������>  Wahteb���������Strawberry pickers  packers.    Fred Lewis. Creston. j  -   Fok Sj&SjE���������Jersey cow,   freshened  three week**, .second, -calf. ��������� A������ Hetner,  '"Wfmramsm^^'^^^ y<r^<^\AK^f' --  . Fob Sale���������Alfalfa or "clover $15  load at field, or $20 load' delivered.  Percy Boffey, Creston.  Wamxsd���������Strawherries and small  fruits, state price. .McKeown & Coulter, Bos 385, Fernie, B.C.  Fo*������& Saxe���������S sad irons, iron bedstead, waahtub and board, 2 kitchen  chairs, pair fs*oose feather pillows.  O'Cedar^mqp, all kinds cooking utensils.   Mrs. W. K. Brown, Creston.  p������S|}ii-:v   i.^r.������rfti������������-.  ^fdipK.-";   ;:*tni!i.y  .y^nini  BUKviy--. ^.stq&f^L ��������� ���������;;;3������tov,  Miss Joad Kenap left on Saturday  last for Trail where she will visit her  brother and sister-in-law* Mr. and  Mrs. Aubrey Kemp.'  Mrs. Frank Staples - and children  returned on Saturday front a week's  visit.. .wtth^-rafairVefi iod. friends   in  *" Pi.. ^ -<-  Cranbrook.      ���������    "      '      - tt.      --*���������--  v * -   ' *-''.-("  Bay Crisler was a. *weefe������n<i hnsine-as  visitor  at Nelson, returning on Sunday. " :  iSrickson came home with the baseball honors again on Sunday, v They  beat WVyondel at Creston by a������,tna.rgin  of 29 to 9.  Ed. Taylor and Mr. Reid of Cranbrook were weekend visitors with  Brickson friends. .'  Mrs. E. Langston left on Monday  for Cranbrook, where she is a patient  in the St. Eugene hospital.  A. Bond is this week a visitor at  Natal, where he has taken a plastering  contract and   will   remain   for  some  tiuie.    .-..--  Mrs. Col. Xiister will hold an exhibition of music of about 25 pupils, at  Lhe Community Hail on Friday evening.   Evea-yb(>dy welcome.  aur-iuie the raspberry crop.  ^"SfcrH^bsrEry packets a������d packers ������i*������������  scarce in this section. The raspberry  crop is .heavy and will be quite early  in July.  John ������*arkin, jr., is spending a few  day's in Michel this week.  ��������� HUVlr,      JKM.I "S.  meeting' under tbe auspices of thn  W.C.T.U. at the Church on Monday  -3V.eni*fi������-*. The pcraker-ga-ve au Iiitert*!-ft  fug talk on Frohibition work in the  prpvince, and music was supplied by  Mrs. E. Kpott, Miss J  Kolthammer and W. Truscott  Our Business  is Growing  i .*.���������   Theyj  ideal  Birth���������At  Mr. and Mrs.  Victoria, June 12th, to  W. G. Mitchell, a son.  Most everything ypu need iii the  line of wearables to make you  more comfortable doring the not  weather, will be found here at  most attractive prices. This  week we feature  m**JTDM-m*m*T   MSMm%mmXt  *m+*m****\  ^^BgkWr^^^ .jj**T***a*a Jv^artW  ** P������Mmmmmm.m..m  *g   &Mp Straw  *m*f  mSPm%t  ���������*\WBm*T*w  a*&o  ?*9  Our selection is the biggest we  have  ever  shown.     Women's,  Men's  and   Children's   Peanut  Straws from 65c.  mvWSS   mmm*  ^LWj^FW* mSm^mm. f^gt^mm^m  WSmmZ**mrmW  ' ' ^ Hnl.lli^ffi M, ^ m.  ^^k\ -w**l Wr*4    B-*4   1^^    ^*%  O <������aHM*^     JBL       ��������� ��������� mm\mttmt*    m*tumm������  ~5m%^mm\.    fSjm^mr  ** VH ti  <%jt 0 hjh;'������i# ' s*W*������  *��������� ****a#n. ytrtt.  srMesTa%vsHMr&  J04^mmimm^mm^mmmWm0^0m  WW^^*W****,W''^^ WWfW*a*(fSt^WBH|J^P*!^W'^^  . Mrs. H, A. McKowaw of Crsinbrook  was here for the weekend with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. G.,Cart Wright.  On Friday night she spoke at a liberal  sociable at Harrop, at which the candidate, Frank Putnam, also appeared.  Miss Edith Littlejohn returned to  Vancouver on Saturday, and whs  uccompHOBed as far as Nelson by her  sisters Misses Kitty and EfBe.  Sundiiy registered high water mark  for express shipment** of fruit. 435  crates were loaded here that day,  Walter Long of Wenw tehee, Wash,,  spent a couple of weeks'- holiday at  the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  R. J. Long.  Favored with quite ideal weather  the Brlckson branon of Christ Church  Ladles1' GiSUd had a good turnout for  tha lawn social at the homo of Mrs,  tt. J. Long, at which the intuke was  Ml. ; .    .  The ranchers are this   week  with the cutting of alfalfa hay.  report    a    bussiprr    crop   and  weaibet for haying-.  Mr. Shuttleworth of Kimberley' is  this week a guest of Mr. and Mrs. F.  C, Knott.  , Tom Hickey bad the misfortune to  break bis leg last week. He was  taken to Cranbrook hospital for medical attention  and  returned  borne on  Tuesday^   *  There s&WY be five ������"|sp^^*ro������sefe���������������a  to try theis-yentranee esMminations at  Oreston nest week. . ���������.  Bev. J. Herdman of Irinity United  Church will preach his ' farewell  sermon on Sunday, June 24tb, at 3  pBo&. There will also be a farewell  social evening held in the Community  Hall.  Mrs.  Spofford of  Victoria   held  Daily  This is due  ���������'���������' to First Ciass  .  Workmanship and -,  Reasonable Prices.    Our  - ' customers aro well pleased.  Try us  for  Shoe,  and -all Leather Repairing  OUT OF TOWN W_01B&K:  Out  Work, Guaranteed  is  B������iVlorabito  Lewis���������Boffey Nuptials  Morahito���������Maianv Wedding  BJloJy Oroso Churchy Creaton* wae  thronged with invited guests on  Saturday morning* for tbe mnrrlago of  Josephine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Bruno Morablto, to Frank Maione,  Father Cullluun ofllcIuUng. The  church wus pettily decorated with  rosea and ptJonte* and the bride wae  cftsarmtnjfly attSrciJ' Ita ' tsrfc&Ste 'beaded  georgette with veil and orange blossoms, and carried a fcoquot of roses.  There were two bridesmaids, her  sister, Mary Morablto* and Mary  Mnlono, both attired In rose orepe do  chine with gold and bliver luce and  botjuuta of oaruatlons and snapdragons. The flower girl was lioulo  LoreniEo, gowned in wblte crepe de  cheno and bearing two bankets of  flowt'i'**.     TEjo groom wuu aupporttid  Beloiv for the Ooming  'T T     a.   TIT     "  aA y  Hot Weather  .���������.f'::.,,. :-.������������������,;,  ^*f'il"'i.'*  STRAW HATS for Men, Women and Children,   including   Peanut,   Sennet   Straw,  Milan and Boaters, from 20c. to $2.������0.  TENNIS   SHOES   in   Brawn,   White   and  Fancy, 95c. to $2.25.     Alt sizes in stock.  ROMPERS, COVERALLS and OVERALLS  CHEESE CLOTH and NETTING.  Full stock.-  HOSIERY  for Men, Women and Children.  BOYS' and  GIRLS'   HOSE���������a . special   in  ..__ Black   and   Sand . Colors, - 25c.   to 40c.  All sizes.  r-ias, ir.nfB  Ew**TT ilm\\ B|JHE7Hja��������� .'8m ai m h 8  COWIPANYg   LTD. THE    REVIEW;    GRESTOX,    B.    C.  If vou want th*** ."v&mrsr K@st_ -as^c  SEA STRAIGHTENS  ROMANTIC TANGLES  for Red  Orange Pekoe  17  "Safety First    on the Highways  The phenomena! growth as. the number of motor driven vehicles on "the  highways of this continent constitutes one of the most amazing developments  of modern times. The motor car has, in fact, completely revolutionized  modes of living In the space of a very few years, and, equally so, has ushered in an entirely new era in the history of transportation.  It is not necessary to even enumerate the many changes which the general use of the motor car has brought about. These changes are patent to  everyone. The result has been, of course, to likewise create eniirely  new problems which did not confront, and were never dreamed of, by the  people of a couple of generations ago.  The motor car has forced governments and municipalities to completely  re-organize plans and the worlc of road building because what was regarded  as an excellent road for horse drawn buggies and wagons is quite obsolete  in these days of motor traffic. The result has been to compel huge expenditures upon all governmental authorities, not only in the construction of a  much higher standard of road, but in annual maintenance charges in order  that such roads shall be kept up to that high standard, and shall be available for use at all times in all weathers.  In large cities, the multiplicity of cars has created congestion and  traffic problems of the most ^ifiieiilt kind, and the mimber, t  speed of modem cars not only an hourly danger to each other and their  occupants but to all pedestrians- Laws governing rates of speed, laws prohibitive of glaring headlights for night driving, and innumerable rules of the  road in an effort to regulate this enormous and ever increasing jEraific, have  been passed. Many of these: enactments were experimental and found ineffective. Amendments to laws have followed amendments in rapid succession, yet the toil of accidents and violent death mounts steadily higher and  higher.  The fact might as well be faced,���������it must be faced,���������that only through  the practice of the principle of "Safety First" by the people themselves,���������  all the people,���������can the civilization of today really control this modern juggernaut which the inventive genius of this generation has brought into being  and to such a high state of power and efficiency.  Legislative enactments, and arrests and fines for violation of those laws,  will not, and can not meet the existing problems- Public sentiment and tlie  public conscience must be aroused against those who habitually and wilfully  disregard the laws and regulations passed in the interests of all people. The  speed maniac, the man who persists in flashing blinding headlights in the  eyes of all other car drivers, the crank who considers it an insult and a  I  II Mm iir wm  i������p mmm mm mm������ m^m  vy Hi   . it ImUJS},.   Soothing*���������     *  yet a.man's smoke  COOL <&H������>  FRAGRANT  When May Christie, whose novels  and articles are read aii over the  North American Continent, reaches  an impasse with characters in her  novels, she "sends them on an Atlantic voyag-e," to U3e he rown words,  because their tangles are unravelled  on the ocean. Miss Christie, now married to J. S. Mazzavini, New York  broker, is shown here on the White  Star liner Megahtic, leaving for England after spending ten months on the  power and i North American Continent, in which  time she wrote two 76,000 word novels and forty-five articles.  improving Our Highways  The total amount spent on the improvement and maintenance of Canadian roads during 1926 was approximately $45,500,000. *"  NEW STRENGTH FOR  WEAK STOMACHS  Save the Valuable  ''POKER HANDS"  Sa  &  Indigestion  'Disappears    When  the Blood Is  Enriched  The most urgent need of all who  suffer from any* form of indigestion is  a tonic to enrich the blood. Pain and  distress  after eating is  the way the  reflection upon himself and his car to allow any other car to pass him on j stomach shows that it is too weak to  the road, the crOzy fool who not only disregards aii safety precautions for! perform- the work of    digesting    the  -c~~-1 **���������" *���������** 1-~'-     Nefw strength is given  Recipes For This Week  (By Betty Barclay)   .  himself but who is callously indifferent to the fate of othsrs, and the common  "roadhog" who ignores everybody's rights and selfishly arrogates whatever  he desires to himself,���������all these enemies to the welfare, enjoyment, rights,  and even lives df others, must become taboo throughout the land and be  ostracised by his fellow citizens in the community.  Every driver of a car should keep constantly in mind that it is a powerful machine he has in his control, iand that tlie safe way is the sane way.  Common sense will prevent accidents. Apply it. There is not only the law  but an etiquette of the road. Observe it. Protect person and property���������your  own and the other fellow's.  Two controllable factors enter into accident prevention on the streets  and highways,���������your car* yourself. Always observe, among others, the  following simple rules for safety:  ������������������ 1.    Keep your car right; see that the brakes, steering gear and headlights are in perfect working order.  2. Keep your eye oil thc road and your hands on, the wheel.  3. In passing traffic, look ahead.  4. If a "road-hog" tries to pass you���������let "him.  5. Entering main streets and highways���������stop and listen.  G.    Don't rush through nor "loaf" in heavy traffic.  7. Signal before you slow down, stop, or change your course.  8. Look before you back up.  9. Obey the "Stop" signal,  y  '      " ,  ,  10. Watch your "Step"���������Don't "stepson the gas, the train will win.  Pretty Cashier: "I think I need a  holiday for the sake of my health. My  beauty is beginning to fade."  Manager: "What has put that idea  Into your head?" ���������������  Pretty Cashier: "The men are beginning to count their change."  ; "Hi, there," bellowed a policeman  to an inebriated citizen, "yoti can't  Btahd there in the street."  "Yes, I can orfshef" retorted the  citizen proudly. "Don't you worry  'bout mc. I been standin' here an  hour an' ain' fell off yot."  PHUUPS"  ? <������>   ������  FortVoubl**  due to Acid.  iNDiaaa-riON  ACIO STOMACH  HCARTBURW  MCADACM������  OASES -NAUSKA  What most people <:aU indigestion la  usually excess acid in tlio stomach.  The food haa Homed. Thi! instant -comedy Im an    alkali    which    neutralizes  aclda. ISut don't use crude holpH, Use  what yaw doctor would advise'.  Tho bent help in Phillips' Milk ot  Magiu'Hla. For the 50 yenni since Ita  Invention It hHf������ remained attuidard  v/tllt piiyHi'ilaiM*. t on wiii. Jitui tutlhli.tf  mints t\o q.tii<:k in it hi eff������;������:t, ho harmless,  ao ������t1i<.'i������*nt.  food it takes  to  weak' stomachs by Dr.  Williams'  Pink. Pills  because they purify  and  enrich the  blood.    This accounts for  the speedy relief in stomach disorders that follows the use of this medicine.    The; value of this medicine in  cases of indigestion is shown by the  case of Mrs. George W. Johnson, Le-  quille,  N.S.,  who  says:���������'T have no  hesitation in recommending Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. . I was greatly distressed    with     indigestion.     Always  after eating I suffered from pains in  the stomach    and   other   distressing  symptoms. I tried different remedies,  but without getting relief.   I was advised by a. friend to try Dr ��������� Williams*  Pink Pills, which I readily did, and I  am feeling very grateful ever since to  the person who gave me the advice.  The very first box helped me and before I had taken a half dozen boxes I  was restored    to    my   former    good  health and all traces of this distressing trouble  disappeared.  It is  nojw  about a year since I took the pills,  and I have not been troubled with ia=  digestion since.    I have taken every  occasion to recommend Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills to those in need of a medicine and shall continue to do so."  A little booklet, "What To Bat and  How To Eat," will bo sent free to anyone asking for it. You can get the  pills from any medicine dealer or by  mall at 50c u box from The Dr. Williams* Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  i_- i-  J-Jlifn Muskrat To; Europe  Whatis believed to be a record for  muskrat shipments from Canada has  left on board the Canadian "Pachlo  vessel "Boavcrdalc," bound for Antwerp. It consists of 149 muskmts, Iho  foundation stock for muskrat ranches in Germany, Finland and Franco.  Tho consignment, was inado up of 74  pairs and or>cratcd at a muskrat  farm nt TJnrlHay, Ontario.  ~"~' ECONOMICAL. FODiHIHG  1 quart water,  1 teaspoon salt. .  1 cup pearl tapioca.  1 teaspoon vanilla.  4 tablespoons butter. .  1% cups brown sugar..      ....."    .     L;  Cook tapioca; in water "until transparent. Add other ingredients. Bake  one-half hour.  Continues Best Seller  LEMON BBOP COOKIES  1-3 cup butter.  Va cup sugar.  1 egg.  *4 teaspoon soda.  2 tablespoons hot water.  ������������ tablespoon lemon juice.  Grated rind 1 lemon.  % cup flour.  Cream butter; add sugar, gradually, and egg, beaten until thick and  light, soda, dissolved in hot water,  lemon juice, grated lemon rind, and  fiour. Mix well, drop from tip of-tea-:  spoon onto buttered baking sheet, and  bake in a quick oven.  To make crisp cookies, use one and  one-half cups flour when mixing;  chill thoroughly, roll very thin, sprin*.  klc lighty with sugar, cut out, and  bake.  Over   Ten   Million   Copies   Of   BiMo  Sold Last Tear  The Bible continued to be the  world's best selling book in 1927, establishing a new record of 10,034,797  copies ,says the annual report of the  American Bible Society.  Copies Were published last year in  166 different languages and dialects, -  -and the first |6<ihipl6t^ Bible isijtbd^  Luba Lulua language of the "2,500,000  Bantu natives of the Belgian Congo  was issued by the Society, i.f?f-  There are 150 convicts serving life  terms in prisons of Canada.  Much of the experience a man gets  comes too late to benefit him.  Jhrnggsst Gaye He? ���������,  *Yeiry Good Advice  Mia* Ruth Hprowfiz,, Bronx, N. Y.,  writes: "Having been troubled with  indigestion caused .by constipation for;  several; months, my druggist advised  ������ purely vegetable laxative pill.  i I can safely say that since I am taking uieiu, and only one each, night, I  feel like myself again and can eat mo9t  anything without fear of an attack."  CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS  IAI1_ druggists���������25c and 75c red plcgae  nJii\v;  One tasteless apoonful In water neutralizes many times its volume In  acid. The results are immodlate, with  no bad after-effects. Once you learn  this fact, you will never deal with  exceHH acid in the crude ways. GO  learn���������now���������why tills method i������ supreme.  Be sure to get tho genuine Phillips'  Milk of Majjnenla prescribed by physi-  cium-  U>v i������o  ywitrn   in oorrucuug* ������x-  ofiss ncldM.  Kneh  bottle <*onluli*iM  full  .directions    any druistitora.  For    Hum*    nnd    Scalds. ��������� Dr.  Thomas' Kclectrlc Oil will take tho  fire, out of a burn or scald. It should  be tit hand lit every kitchen bo that  It may bo available at any time.  Thoro is no preparation required.  Just apply the oil to the''burn or scald  and the pain, will abate and in a  short time eeaao alio^o liter.  *"'     "���������"���������' ��������� *������������������ <i������������������M.-m mmt  A going clack Is one that has bcisii  wouud up, a going con-bcrn Is ono  that hasn't been. i  TRADE MAfl-<  PERMANENT BUILDING PAPER  Buyers Seek the  j/%%' fTaiiii,9ii9i'iify Homes��������� ���������  \  Forethought ��������� Hi.   building    m)  home makes a good selling pro-'  jpoditioii).  3uyo������*w Iind a warn),'  dry house the most desirable.  Any  houae ts  impervious  to^w..  wind and dampness when pro* y->"  tected by Hercules ,Pcrmantwt_3  Building Jf*P������i>  In three gradti^-jc,' scat., kkjc-^"  (Hercules has been tested undt .   # v.  proven, wind proof and damp   j J)  f\-  \i  'X. \.g  The groan area of the "United States  la 0,020,780 miles.  JTcr S!!!,,^'*, H^ver���������^**m** JI.lM^r'Vi"',  W.    N.    U.    5.7SS  proof..  Prove St for yourself.' Samplos  aant gladly.^"  li  '    AimR^R  ������w���������������,^.^W   ^.w^.w..,^.^ r.,..:...... *.:....    :..���������   t      t ** . ^* V V*   ������������ '  ' ���������.������/  IHAMII.TOM. CANABA-!!  fm^!00l*t!l^pti^pt������^li%mp������i+jr^^ rrr  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON.    B.  C  IJLt&al  HARVEST  FROM BRITAIN IS  Appeal Was Rejected  On  London:���������"The Canadian harvest  will soon be ��������� due. Why not an ar-  rangement between the Dominion" and  Homo Governments and all the parties most likely ^ to .-.help-.-for 10,000  Britishers to. be provided with work  during the coming harvest in Can*  Bda7'\.     ..   ;, ^ K. ;^-j?.< 'r: \   __   ^ .  . WiiiiamVLunn, 3afcrJ;'<���������������- Koihweii,  makes this suggestion in' the Yorkshire Evening' Post.** *"He is an ex*  chairman of the Overseas Settlement  Committee, and still a member or  that body.  "In I July last year," he proceeds to  say, an arrangement was almost arrived at for 10,000 to go to Canada.  of whom 5,000 would be miners. The  conditions were to give cheap passages, guarantee employment at not  less than 4 to 5 dollars a day, and  to assist in bringing' those back whu  could not find .permanent employment, j .       ���������   <".<  "One lady promised to pay the expenses for 150 "South. Wales miners,  and others were prepared to help  with smaller numbers.- Just when  everything was in order for the project being carried out, it unfortuna-  ately fell through.  "No i doubt three out of four would  settle permanently in Canada. Those  who seriously desired to return  should be helped in cost of passage  bome,^ he said.     .**.-        ;  These 7,000 or '8,000 who make  their homes in Canada would become  nominates. Then they- would be  likely to nominate their wives, sweethearts, sisters," brothers, and- in many  cases, their fathers"'dn'd mothers.  That-is the most,_satisfactory way  of populating the Dominions. Here  is the pebble which", if thrown into  the pond, will begijguthe circle which  is likely to enlarge; and e&iargef to  enormous dimensions.  Cannot something; be done, and  done soon ? asks Mr. Luna, in conclusion.  PRESIDENT OF THB'l.iO.D:SJ.  Privy    Council . Gives ; .Decision  ^Albe^ta* Coar Case  London.���������The decision of the Privy  Council judicial committee rejecting  Alberta's appeal^ in the coal mining  tax case has the effect of depriving  that province of large revenues  which it had hoped to collect on the  production from coal mines. The  Privy Council upholds the decision  bf the Supreme Court of Canada that  Alberta mine owners tax act of--1923  which Cplacied a tax on every ftpH of  co&I "mined In Alberta' is ultra vires  nf   tYtet   nrrwri-nr,*.  ���������        e������������������������ ......���������.  The province's test case was  launched against the Caledonian-  Collieries, Limited. The judgment  of the Privy Council states that it  is undisputed that though the tax  was called a tax on gross revenue,  such gross-.reven.ue is really an aggregate of the sums received from  the sales of coal and is indistinguishable from a tax on every sum received from the sale of coal.  The judicial committee  with the judges of the  Court that the tax was not a direct  tax. Some attempt had been made  in the argument to support the tax  on the ground that it was anala-  gous to income tax, but it was pointed out that there were marked distinctions between a tax on gross  revenue and a tax on income which  ���������for taxation purposes means gains  and profits. There may be considerable gross revenue but no income  taxable as income tax in the .accepted sense.  The appeal was therefore dismiss-.  erf.  ik*?*'    ^h������*������' j������������**Hi  Fee Delays Seaplanes  Machines Ready For Survey Of Conditions At "Fort Churchill  Ottawa.���������tee cm'the small lakes in  the vicinity oF Port Churchill is holding up the" dispatch of the two Canadian Air Force - seaplanes which are  in readiness to" fly to the Hudson's  Bay port for the purpose of surveying the break up conditions there.  It was stated at the Department  of National Defence that tho ttoro  planes are at present at Comorant  Lake, North of The Pas, and' are  awaltinc* fsvorabl  k.m?*w  WFW PRiiqnFNT  3  S  a i a ssjsang  W       4.4*x������-t.B.  Mrs. John A. -Stewart. ���������> of Perth.  Ont., was elected national president  of the Imperial1 Order Daughters/bf  the Empire at .the annual meeting, in  Toronto. She succeeds Miss R. M.  agreed  Church, of Toronto, and sister-of_T.  ������T ������*    V?  fi  u.d. rarmers tonipsain  Wuu is .ictixiiig frOin  duty of their pilots -will be similar to  that which has . occupied   the    Hudson's Straits air patrol last yee.r, to  observe the movement of ice out of  the Churchill River and through the  inlet on the shore of which Canada's  Northern  port  will be    constructed."  This year a wireless station will be;  built at Fort Churchill, the workmen,"  equipment and machinery for which  will be taken there some time next  month.  that office after three years of work  in the order.  Report Shows Big Increase  -/    ,,  B.C.     Department    Of    Agriculture  ^-H W4SK      AjSB  tttttfete  '**���������  arsmps  Alberta and  Saskatchewan  Students  Will Pursue Technical  Studies  Quebec.���������-Chosen as the most outstanding and valuable -member of the  Canadian Society of Technical Agfi-  culturi sts, Prof:.'SpB.k?A/LNagant. professor of geolog^^^d-'cherriistry at  the Oka Agricultural'College, of tfhe  University of Montreal,".'"was unanimously awarded the fellowship prize  at the closing session of the agriculturists here.  The $600 scholarship prizes, gift of  the T. Eaton Company, were awarded to R. H. Bedford, of Alberta, to  study soli bacteriology at McGill  University, Montreal, and R. C. Russell, of Saskatchewan, to study plant  pathology at Toronto University,  y  It was officially, decided tliat the  convention of the, agriculturists next  year will be held at Winnipeg.  Alberta Pool Making  - Interest Payments  Say  Canadian   Competition   Is  Dan-  . gerous Factor In Agrarian  Development  Seattle.���������Canadian competition in  grain growing has become a "dangerous factor" in the agrarian development of Washington, J. Carl Laney,  state secretary of the farm bureau,  testified at the Interstate "Commerce  Commission farm hearing. Agrarian  representatives appeared before, the  commission recently, urging the necessity of lower export grain rates.  Supported by voluminous exhibits,  Laney gave a comprehensive comparison of farming conditions bet/ween the grain districts of Western  Canada and Eastern. Washington. He  asserted that aid given farmers by  Canadian railways a:nd the government was attracting growers from  Washington, to Canada.  With cheap land, low taxes,' low  grain rates and fertilizer,.? Alberta  ranchers can not* only raise grain at  a cost of several dollars an acre  lower than those of Washington,  Laney said, but they can reach both  their eastern and western markets at  a much less cost.  Laney said the average cost to the  Canadian farmer including everything until the grain was placed at  elevators was $14.70 an acre, whereas on the American side of' the -border line it was $20.58.  He added that with such a wide  spread in their favor the Canadian  grain growers were rapidly driving  Eastern Washington wheat from the  export market.  Victoria, B.C.���������Agricultural production in British Columbia in 1927  is valued at $76,599,269, the highest  sum on record, and an increase of  $5,637,000 over 1926, the Department of Agriculture announces.  Substantial gains were made in  livestock, poultry products, dairy  products, fodders, honey, hops and  wool, while. decreases were noted in  fruits, vegetables and grains. -  Imports of . agricultural products ;  fronj other provinces in Canada were  valued at $16;648,703, against $17,-  437,350 in 1926, while imports from  foreign points increased from $3,-  622,011 to $5,593,084. * Exports of  agricultural products for the year  amounted to $10,025,735, an increase  over the previous year of $1,617,095,  or 19.23 per cent.  Cattle Shipped To England  Over Three Hundred Head Sent From  "Calgary Recently  "H.flrv\^**���������������*���������*<!���������*������vi--.. ���������   nr*>Tn o  -fi������������**e������+-   o'm*MvtA-*^f   **���������<*  cattle on the hoof to leave Canada  for over a year arrived in Montreal  at the East End-stockyards, over the  lines of the Canadian Pacific Railway, on its way to England. Over  300 head of cattle were in the train"  of 17 cars, averaging 18 animals to  a car, with a stockman aboard for  the care of every 25 cattle that made  the trip direct from Calgary to Montreal.  panied by Francis Burns, of Calgary?  iand Arthur Hilliard, veterinary sur-  j geon, who supervises the health of  the stock from .. C algary to Birkenhead, together with a staff of stockmen under������ Archie McGinness, foreman.  St. John, N.B.���������General Sir Arthur  Currie was elected president of the  Canadian Legion of the British Empire Service League at the second  annual  Dominion convention here.  Following the announcement of h!<r  unanimous choice a telegram of congratulation was dispatched to iho  former leader of the Canadian troops  in France, coupled with the wish for  a speedy recovery to health.  Lieut.-Gen. Sir Percy Lake *--������s  named immediate past president.  The .importance of not bringing  boys and girls of tender age, \anac~  companied by parents or guardians  Into Cahada was stressed in debate  as was also the. necessity of setting  before foreign Immigrants Canadian  Ideals before they could be corrupt--  ed by communistic teachings.  A. E. Moore, Manitoba, was reelected national chairman and presided during tbe deliberations, when  many resolutions were brougbt in -by  delegates of ifre various provinces.  Some of the moat important of these  ���������to the .Dominion as a whole���������were  submitted by tne committee on Immigration and colonization, headed  by P. Shelton, of Regipa.  The recommendation f of this* ebm-  mlttfce f included a complete Ddraih-  lon sifrvey of; the imniigratloiiy and  settlement problem,, tbe barring of  Orientals from Canada's shores and  the banning of' Communist Uteroture  and publications in this country^  The re-'^ort of the 'immi^-ratio** an'*'  New  WiU Form  Pool  Westminster,    B.C.  -Fraser  Valley poultry men and women ai..a  meeting here decided to yform an egg  and poultry pool in British .Columbia.  A committee was appointed to nominate a committee representing all  poultry .sections >.��������� of -the province  whichfWill draw up-a constitution.���������'$"...  India Ready To Renounce War?  Washington.���������The Government ? of  India has accepted the invitation of  Secretary Kellogg to participate as  an original signatory in the proposed  multi-lateral treaty for the renunciation of war.  Beatty On Trip To England  Quebec. ��������� E. W. Beatty, K.C  president-of the Canadian Pacific  Railway, and] Sir Herbert Holt, president of the Royal Banl*^ of Canada,  have sailed;, ^oir, England. -. "While on  tise, other side* Mr., Beatty will let a  contract-for a new steamship of the  Empire e^ass, to, be used on the Pa-;  cific Coast. routes. It is tentatively  arranged that Mr^? Beattty will visit  Stanley Baldwin, British premier.  ^Flapper Vote" Bill Passed  a: London. ��������� After an unsuccessful  attempt had been naade to raise the  qualifying age, the House .of Lords  in committee last evening passed the  fraifchise bill, which gives the vote  to -women 21 years of age and oyer.  The House of, Commons had already  approved the measure."  land    settlement    committee,    which  Was adopted, recommends that every  effort be made by the* government to  have at least 50 -per cent, of all immigration from Britain,* that persons  who are    not    prepared    to    accept  Canadian  citizenship in    peace    and  war be not  encouraged to  come  to  'Canada";  that  every  effort be  made  to- prevent the location of non-English speaking peoples in large blocks.  and  that ���������*' free  passages   to  British  boys and girls, when accompanied by  parents or guardian's^ should bfefccbri>  JKieu -to:fi^hoa^yv^sMa{v&i attained the  age"? o#?l^f*years - ianld i:ovor/r' P:\  Tlie sections of the report recommending that provincial commands  urge the branches to organize committees to survey the farm employment possibilities and settlement in.  their districts, and for a closer cooperation between the British and  Canadian legions . for a" better "selection of men suitable for settlement  in Canada were adopted as presented,  Farmers Are Receiving Amount Due  On  Elevator Deduction.  ���������<  Calgary. ��������� The Alberta Wheat  Pool Is Is flu ing cheques covering the  payment o������ six par cent, interest due  on thc elevator deductions from tho  crops of 1924 and 1925, it was stated  at the offices of the pool.  The total payment amounts to  $S7,:i.01.0.'i, In instances where tho  interest does not total the sum of ono  dollar, no payment 1s being made.  Tho six per cent, interest is paid  oh a total of $1,345,384 which was  thc total deduction for elevator purposes from the 1924 and 1025 crops.  HE DID IT IN ONE  Danish  AvhitoiH Hilled  Copenhagen. ��������� Three Danish aviators were killed after leaping from a  iiavnl rwnplane- which exploded whllo  they were flying over Copenhagen.  Tho airmen, a pilot and two cadets,  leaped from the plane but thoir para-  tihuton failed to unfold and-they fell  <m 1ho roof pi of bouweH, bolnfi* killed  outi-Jght, Their machine crushed in  ti densely populated area and injured  ������. boy.  %mmwtmsm***m*m*ms0mm*mmn  W.    N.    tr.    373ft'  Searching For Bodies  Of Kamloops Victims  Eight Of Twenty-Two Have Already  Been Recovered  Port Arthr, Ont.���������^A tug and  launch have loft here for Isle Royale  to conduct a further search for hod-  lea from the steamer Kamiopops,  which was lost off tho Island last  December.    * *  The expedition has been organized  by Captain H,- J. Bryan, of Kingston,  brothor of Captain Bryan, of tho  Kamloops, ajid is financed by him  and relatives of other missing ones  among tho crew of the Kamloops, Jt  Js propoflcd to patrol inland as well  ns along the shore lino. Bight bodies  of the 22 on the boat have already  been recovered.  Is Successful Candidate  Toronto.���������Mlws IB, Bllver Dowdlng;  lecturer in botany at the University  of Alberta, la Lima successful candidate for the "annual ueholm-Bhlp  awarded oy the Canadian Fodormllon.  ! of the XJnlversity Womeu's Clubu,  A  Forke Will T������wr West  IVlihist'er   Of' Immigration   To   VEsfit  Wc������tern Canada Shortly  , Ottawa.-���������Hon. Robert Forke, Minr  ister of Immigration, will visit Western Canada this summer on immigration matters.  Mr. Forkc's trip will carry him  through to the Pacific Coast. The  itinerary of. Mr. Pprke has not yet  been arranged, but the likelihood is  that he will leave Ottawa within the  next threo or four weeks, visiting all  the important Western cities. A  definite announcement of his ' pro--  g*ram w������H be available shortly.  Mr. Forke probably will seek provincial co-operation in Jmmigration_  work ns recommended in tlie report  of the parliamentary Immigration Inquiry presented during the' recent  aeaslon of parliament. ?  ���������Robin XtoU~Ervtn������-, of Powell Rivet*, B.O.r tho lirst ainatouv to make tx  halo iu ono on the Joi-por Park Lodge Golf Cour������ior Ho accomplished It at the  fifteenth, which has a nnmo that flpoakB for itoelf���������tio Bad Baby, Incidentally, ho lu the tlrat player, amateur or prof on atonal, to do the Bad Baby hi  one.-���������Canadian National Railways Photograph,  Conference a Success  ,mm.~m.m ~m,m~.,m  tPlmt Annual "Fann Women's Week"  Held At Saskatoon  (^uolcatoon.���������Close to 150 delegates  attended the first annual "Farm Women's Week," at tho "University of  Saskatchewan, Tho conference, ar-  i-tthgcd by tho United parmera or  Canada, Saskatchewan section, In cooperation with tho "University of Saskatchewan, was a- most successful  venture, and Is the lirafc of Its kind  held in tho province and, no far as  l^ known, In Canada. As much of Iho  huHhieao of tho program concerned  only the .United Farmers' Organization, ooinn of the senalonn were cloBcd  to thrt precia and public.  A. jatatut ci Willi aw Chaijcsr^"^*  cut In ghi^M and over 24 feet hl^i,  Iiam hffi*n mtndfi ifor m, I^ondon Park. ggJTSB-fe.  -ffi'ea^BtgummA.^sa- .-^asat   ^S  flower dnow  Wanted��������� Twelve jycod, reliable  strawberry pickere.->- Good aeco*mod������-  tion - for outsiders. B. ^wtgasSer,  Canyon.  Tite 1928 flower show of Creston  and    District   Women's   Institute __  ���������staged in Trinity Church hall on j Tl M @E II S Agj������ %��������� 1QM % 3  Thursday afternoon was not quite j  u^* to the standard of other years,  due iu part to the freak season the  district has had preventing entries  in some off tbe classes, and keeping  down   competition  in some of the  Porthili.  One  Way  SUsosd  Trip  I.  UlUCi a.  j-jsdgSiss 's&s done hy C'B. Twi^g,  local horticulturist, assisted by  Ribert Stark, rnd the awards were  as follows:  Srss���������Mrs. Hayes, Birs. C. Moore.  Rips***���������MrB. Cook 1st ������tnd 2nd.  Pinks���������Mrs.  C������>������������k,   Mra.C. Moore.  Swwl ������Vi������aJ������in���������SirSv'UjwJB.  Calif or raia   Poppy���������Mta.   ������L  Moors'.  Mrs. Cook.   ' _':y"~  ETosi?i&ve���������Mrs. ���������k*csk 1st and 2nd.  Cornflower���������Mrs.  Hayes,   Mrs. Mai  litnduine.  Pansies-^-Mrs,  ���������7. Moote,  Mrs. M������S-  lumlvine. ... .        =  ueipheninni'���������Mrs. O. Moore.  Petunia ��������� Sirs,   mniiandaine,   Mrs.  Cook.  Cape   FbrRet-me-not ��������� Mrs.   Cook,  Mrs. Hayes.  Columbine ��������� Mrs.   Hayes,   Mrs.  C.  Moore*  Pyssthwss^Mrs.  M.-aianda:se.   Mrs,  Qs O&rtwy^Sst*' ��������� ������������������  Any   other   variety   flower ��������� Mrs.  MKilandalse. Mrs. Cook. ]  Collection   [garden   Sowers ��������� Mrs. G.  Cartwrifght, Mrs. Oook. !  B*������������onia���������Mrs. ������������������������* Cartwright.  Fern���������Mra   Cook, Mrs. C H. Hare.  Any   othea   house  plant���������Mrs.   W.  Serrnaffhan.  Collection  wild flowers���������Billy Ker-  nagbac* Lloyd McLaren.  Single   Sower   iu   bud   base ��������� Mrs.  Cook. Mrs~ G. Cartwright.  Best single entry���������Mrs. Mallandaine.  sweestakes���������Mrs. ������joofe.  Along with the show- -went a sale  of flowers, and home cooking* with  the serving of refreshments, and  from >,hese sources the Institute  realized about ������26. which also indicates a less generous -patronage  than In 1926, when the last Sower  show wae staged.  Sealed lenders will fee received hy  the District Forester not later, than  noon on the 4th day jssf July, 1088, for  the purcliHse of Ocense 23C313 near  Kin^csate. B.C., to cut 4SIM board  feet of sawloge.  Two <2fc years will be "allowed for  removal timber.  Furihef particulars of ttee^ Chief .  FVsrssier, "Victoria, or tiaH OisiLrici> 1  Forester* Nelson, B.C.  --^������Ssusd Jcs^���������  ssozsners Fenry���������  Naples ~  8.75   $1.25  CoSburn:���������  *B **$K  i.75  205  2.50  2.75  4.90  5.00  *������������*?  3.25  8.90  4.75  6,00  9.20  9.50  er tn  Show  e*&&  m  St  % a  Women's  Twenty-one members were in  evidence at the June meeting-of  Oreston and IHstrLt Women's.  Institute. In the absence of the  president and secretary. Mrs.  Hayes, vice-president, - presided,  and Mrs. Sherrington was back at  her old job of taking the minutes.  The usual tag day for the Pro*  vineial Crippled Children's Fund  will be held on sports' day, July  2nd, and will be directed by Mrs.  Chas. Moore, Mrs. W. B. Martin  and Mra Hayden. It was also  agreed that the usual cash prizes  will be given to scholars taking  the high standings at the Grade 8  as well as high sohool examinations. Just how these awards will  be placed will be deoided ab the  July meeting.  After some discussion it was  deoided to contribute $100 to the  Otha Scott endowment fund. Half  of this will be paid forthwith, and I  the balance will bo given within* a  year. Mrs. Martin agreed to look  after the work of the visiting committee for the nest two months,  Buooeeding Mrs. Walters.  Major Mallandaine on behalf of  tho cemetery company wrote stating that '$20 had been allocated  the Institute for whatever effort  they might care to undertake to  farther beautify tbe burying  ground���������either by planting shrubs  or in improvement work. Tree  planting appeared to be a favorite  with tbo meeting, but as it is too  late to get on with that work  now tbe matter was allowed to  stand, but a letter of appreciation  will be sent Mr. Mallandaine and  associates.  The tea. hostesses were Meedamoo  Manuel, McLaren, Cook, Kayea  and Chorringtotf, n-tad tbe eolleotion  for the Crippled Children work  amounted to $2,10.  sss  Cocur d*Alene  Spokane  Sfsga teralaa! ai  8ta^le&vefiOre������toDa00a.in.  Stage -*2wiYes Creston &fiO p,na.  ���������Sa " m^M <fi A jt. u        A  ' ��������� tf*fc������ '       fit  eggBg������B"g|    Bagwg?s>*/������������B!������*������     *^*ffSsa-B     S BBS  j iBvwnJ**   Raw,������������ai-wii8    vm^o    bi mw  suave some Ice Cream or  an Ice Cream Soda  at  our parlor at fche Creston  Drug & Book Store.  Creston n^n-?  R. A. COMFORT  Men's Half Soles .$1.00  Men's Rubber H������els��������� .50  Women's Half Sc!ss._ . 75  Women'g Bobber Heel   .35  Workmanship guaranteed  ilSSBBBSBa  1  ? :  &������i4^IS*?^JtS.  '**;���������** iT^7  increase of 13 8,7 per cent, is vitally important to eSreryoii������������  s  ^Thirty per cent, of ^our Province's entire in-  diistrias gMrodtictlosa of 251 ssaS^liosi dollars In  1926 was contributed by lumbering and its  allied industries. British Columbia now ranks  third In the Dominion In industrlalimportance,  and forest products dominate.  Involved in British Columbia's lumbering  industry is capital of more than 100 million  dollars ���������. . 20,000 people are employed ��������� ��������� ��������� 330  mills operated.  Without question this gigantic business Is  ���������destined to continue at the same pace,       -  Climate, soil and drainage have produced our  vast forests of soft woods ���������.. the greatest In the  world 1 One-third of the British Empire's entire  timber supply la }n British Columbia. .Today,  the demand for soft woods is four times that of  hard woods . ��������� .and with tho last great stand  of soft woods located In Out Province, continued  progress and prosperity are certain*  Oreat. as our tlnmher stands are* ow* j*jovet,n������������  ment realizes the necessity of safeguarding the  future of this vast Industry and is devoting  mlich time, study and thought to the-question  of scientific reforestratlon, fire prevention and  conservation.  Lumbering brought 84 million,dollars to  British Columbia la 1936 (the value of the cut  that year), an increase of 49 million dollars over  "1916. Every year more than 30 million dollars  worth of supplies are purchased to enable this  great industry te carry on.  Foreign markets have been sought. * . and  captured. Water borne export of lumber has  enjoyed exceptional growth. Ships laden with  2,616,419,000 feet .board measure Ieft our ports  during 1922-1926... an Increase over the period  of 1912-1916 equal to 9M%. The log scale  jumped 111% during the same period)  This activity represents real money Sn con*  stent circulation. It keeps thousands of men  busy ��������� ��������� ��������� Influences every phase of commercial  life ,4 . . builds markets.for our farm products  . . ,t spells "BRITISH COLUMBIA'9 the world  over!  Add to this the sash and door factories, and  nulp and paper production? which alone  lumped from ������I8������,4509000 In "1916 ti> "$7^,^27,0041  In* 1926, and you have an idea of the enormous  Importance and far reaching influence which  this, our chief provincial enterprise. Is bound  to exercise on the welfare and earnings of each  and every citizen*  :S..  I  Read these announcements ond understand your province's  progress > ������,. clip thtm out and send them to friends. J(f you  desire extra copies of these announcements a note to thh  newspaper wilt Bring them. Advertise your Provincel  I  fv.V,.,������������������,-.'L',:j!, '���������'.(  .  A^a'^<^S  ��������� ?-  .' I*  j*m*%t Ss 'fHlHik'  I ail JS ft J S3 3 Jl, C1 ISilffS'S^il^C1!?  JBS^iJ^^ffl        ^^.^^QHL' '    -^^^H^^^^    ^^ffl^^^P *^^^s*nm^V ^R^RJ B^R ^^2nffla&   ISBH .���������,^-CBffA * "'^.^^BBS  ���������wmT t^B& IBBy |CS������ S������w9   ^^ML^fflB|flro*BF    ^SS^SS*   CSS   kSBL ^BMnrjHl ^VI&SMLw^   vBWy  ���������VCJM,������f������  rww������t*tMirififiir������i������i*wm ������mmm***im*Ammtmt*mnwm*tw**0mmmM**mm ^HS CT^gMM* BETOSW  fl4*   rttflTF  5  B  B  uriiish Columbia Forests yielded products  valued at this huge sum in 1927  S  B9BBB  Such production ean only be maintained  in future years if fires: are kept out ^ *"h*  timber-lands of tbis Province  Bev.' J. Herdmun^who ha������ jast completed three years "as pastor' of Trinity  United Church, takes his final service  at Creston on Sunday evenings 'and  leaves early next** week. for New.  Denver.  over^lOO ao������l comprising both novels  atsd books -for etsilds'ssse ^.'he fesl? yesr  subscriptions run out .-at .the - end. of  June. From the fir-fiji of July to tbe  end Of December a tuerobersbip costs  biit$1.2(>. ^ -vi -������.'��������� *:- .  June 15th  saw the' wipdssp of ship  BaHiiHnunSiif.  plug     uf     uH.*jT    -fftSd'  #���������������������-������������%������     lrvr������J������l  Ansae win ir*t������m-n3  improving the tire protect*f-'j  tern in writing,  the erection of a tank on the h ',  size and probable cost to be ri en,  and the putting in of a ten inch  n**ain down Barton Avenue to Ren*- ������  Mr. .jack  ii  ..    ^   r������  ������0  major jsa������ii������riu������g������������f. <ureo. ^onaiBCtn  and O. O.'Rodger j*. weie at Rosslaud  the fore part ofthe>veek, where they  were nttendiHff tbejKnnfia}, convention  OK    ������Jt������cr    Aeooumvcu .wwrtsrvaa  ������#������  .jl a tauvr v������  Eastern B.C. _ ,,., .^'",,.-.,T' '*' *  Membera of the Canadian; Legion  are reminded thatjthe Provincial Sec  ret-'ss-y, Mr. MeNicoi wjif^be frieCrefrtofi?  3uuu������y ' J������B6 2ith,/ alba*- g^rsesseral  meeting will -be held at 8 o'clock in  the evening?. ""  Women's Missionary Soi-tety" of  stTrisiwy U������:U-j5 Chsirsh will hold a  ij special sneeisn^ on Friday, J wne*29tBs,  ||ttt8 p.iu , in .the United ChiircK, when  Miss Asson of Vamcouvet* wil������ firive an  address on aiiissionary work.  O. F. Bnyer: was ~a li-.SHlr.ess vs*?stor  at Vanc������Miver at the weekrndr returning-on Wt*dnesibjyL. InjQj^fral;elides  th������*  utmost enthsVsiapua^rBV^ii&'-that.  poultry frti-m������. Although the aemano. |  ���������Eos not Q������&n"*3s heavy ������������ e*sriy������Bl������eOn  -anfaicaUon'8, still both the'Bradley :and  McAlpine plants have enj&y^S������jpO'per  cent, increase ia the outgo* of chicks"1  and a satlsfHCWr-y S1**13 *"J 'shipping*  pullets and hatching "eggel -r*" "^    *'  For J>pmharoirDay, July 2nd,' -Creston Board  of Tirade i^ompleU&fg- an  interesting pioj-?i?mnje of spcrr^s-o^'ith  b:U!    match    ITahfe    vg. ��������� tjr^ston  i the husiness section.  " intimated . that .the visitor was n>>t  litfefy'to reopjuin>end the buying  ������������*T  K.,  The Canadian* l^gmty ������re holding a  Qfamse 5%������ lh~6 Grants'theatre' ballroom  iirthe ey&bin^. Tfee^dmission is $>l  each, supper ineltidecC' ft is expected  tm>     t Pt. kv     w������ x> .. *..       .. .. ���������    ^��������� *~~w   ".~��������� .^-..  ������������������ ��������� ������������������ -  a^Sre'truek." hut favored  2-|   in-1*  hose.*" __t''-       , . " - ^  *TEe shade trees planted in ?i������27  will have, rail pruning by J.-.s.  'Cook,; lust- as sonn;:as he decirl������-������i  the work can be done to l������e*t  advantage.  Hay Cbo^ For'Sai^���������^Five s������������*>v������������t  alfalfa. an<3 iBBxe4 alfalfa and tim >������h.%  with sheds'for partial storage.? Asm* Y*  Land Sefcblenvent BoArd, Camo Li-������t<-"-.  B  ment.  The Rt'viev������ is' just in receipt .of -a ,  postcard despatch from a .ocal angler  who avers that fishing this season is  particularly Rood. He vvrite������| *%Iusi  a line to tell you that fishing" is fine.  The   Greeks    bet^^een    Orest������<n      and  -  t^������ovW^t^UvSnt������^-i^^ii!^ are just ^h. bow to get a  WU <m~        r r . _   ^ **      J*~C.J^  *W**- *      r       J*mr.*m  ^_ .__***���������! _      .    Jk_  ..t_ . _   _. mM m^Z m^m^.^     AAA      ������        >������V������ .1. W������. ^������V      * J*"k.  BMTISH^COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE.  SYNOPSIS OF LAND  ACT ikM������NDM������NTS  ^*'  4 -'P-  i  "V  .-is  BANFF.  LAKE LOUISE  WEST COAST  Vancouver Island  The DeltKhtful West '  Coast Cruise.  VANCOUVER/ ' 'VlClK>HiA.  ^*&&^r%63������nbk^*%k  THE ROMANTIC NOKTH  Eastern > Canada  All Hail or ������*ake and R������ul.  Next  for the pKivin^a^lectk^'-ajrjd^^^feg  4n chai-ge <������f tbe^returnj^^B^^f, J&  lu Palmer. ..lust ~^t"^^������^at">|-������fifsoks  like a *&tr^ght-rJM*u*y figfit --'between  Col, Lister, ^wnservatis^:-and/l"rji.r������k  Putnam. Liberal* ^     fV< -    ,  *:i     ���������  .  -       ,, .,c"v   '     y  FobSalb^-B?**-Supplies, consisting  nf  frames .a^d' 'foundation, hiVesaiid-  jqne<*n   excluders. -  A"ls������*-a<r few  g������Mid  S drawn comUf.   Would like to |>ay one  W section, of, spring tooth harrow.   En  B quire   Co-Operative   Stoce, fCresuin.  Ubj&s. Clay; Creston.'  Sojoni-nlni^-otethspn are asked to.  joki with"-, it%& . members of Oreston  Masonic Ik&lge^rrr attending^^ivine  sei'vice at1 CJhrfet-",Church on-Sunday-  ;e*$ebing.\. .Bro". 3|*������v. A^ Garlicky chap  lah)* ������rfj^������rnie>i������djia'e; will -prt*a<-h,  Me������i berk -{.A^e. J^f-ked >|o' ^be" ������t the  Minnie Hall^nofe lat-e^thah 7 o'clock.  ;.A 'got������4������^������e5ecti������s5 ^f suwks has ���������jn^t  good- cat������-h and gives one a. eft ance U  have some fun right at home,  ton Drug & Book Store is headquarters for tackle and they will advise  you just what to use and where to go.  Council Conf ia ������������������s  Purchase of Park  The June meeting of the village-  council on Monday, 11th, was  about the shortest   regular  session  ^SE-EMFOONS  Vacant/- -usiseser*/ed, surveyed CJro^rs  Lands ras.r be pre-empted by British  subjeots over- IS year's Da SgSe S������Ca by  aliens on. declaring Intention to become  British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,, .'and improvement  for agricultural purposes.  ^ Full information concerning segiila-  in Bulletin No. "l, Iiand Series, "How  to Pre-empt Land," copies of wluch can  be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands, Victoria,  B.C.--, or to any GoyernzgtsaS Agent.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes,  and which, is not timberland, le., carrying over 5,000 board feet per acre  west of 'the Coast. Range, and 8,000 feet  per acre east **f'^hsS .ifssage.  Applications fdj pre-emptions are to  be addressed to the Land Commissioner  the   commissioners   ha\e   yet   ������a������������|0f:   the^^d, Itecording   Division   in  Uhasmmn if. M, Jackson ore idea*  with Gommissioner8 Gherringtou  and Comfort in attendance.  The expendit ore for May totalled  $050, but in this fs $150 whjoh has  hestflpaid for the sis lots embraced  h arrjve'd,,. tiHiin \ Victoria "-for,' Creston  Public   SjjHavary^.naml^ering   a   little  -     '  ���������'-    3k.*      V       -    ?   - , , ,      >   ,;^'-v  on  Mayv 15 .ta^$.epV30;.'  Ketura Xfimit Oit. 31. 1928  Full information from  w. B. MAlETIN,A������eritt Creston;   or T.  W. BUFDY, Agent. Eriokson, or write  .-:,.'. G. Dm 'BROPHY, District Passenger Agent  Canadin   Pacific Railway, Calgary, Alta.    .'  m    ������  ���������. "4j* ������-T*   -     c   "* **   r  ^"^     ������-ov  wiuch tne land applied ror is situated,  and are made on printed forms, copies  of which can be obtained trom the Land  Commissioner.  -   Pre-emptions must be occupied for  -Ft VTA     TV&f*****     AMrll      *t**MA������������������'W*vtA������'-M ������������*���������������*���������������     ���������H.j^.aM,     +,**.  *���������*-,������%*   jr x****-������*   ������������af^a   &*������i^r4>#v-wA4Hucxii-w3   aJUL-fiWAC-    *sa*  value of $?5 per .acre, Including clearing and uultiva4iJ%-fifc least five acres,  before & ..Crown Orant can be received.  in; the new Village pound, w������ieh m rr^v ^ore _det������iied information  see  now-Vopn,  for   business.    Anc^eriv^e Bulletin *^oisr to Pre-empt Land.'*  $4'5T^wate fay ������.   typewritery������ecu������^dl   -----       -   "ETJBCHASE  for*-thf| oWtr^s use. .    %**-|-i- Applications are received for purchase  Correspondence    -was   light,   the  local  opposition  ^qfi.'^r^r^-^ir^ee very dfflnite dates  ^rhad^^eer������?ihireak!n*g   the   hours, of  \  x - ���������������.-���������  -W"  wmmem  Fmmtssawsm*. -m  FED I  .' i;- Now'1 is 0$ '.timef t^,  yoiir Raffia. Only a liriiiteS  quantity i-j stock. Price  per lb. 40c.������ in 5 lb. Jots at  35c. per ib.  . /  of vacant, unreserved Crown Lands,  not being timberland, for agricultural  purposes; minimum price of first-class  (arable) land Ss $5iier acre, and second  class   <gras!lnfi) ^lazuS \tststk  pap  arre.  yolossng ^^ylaw,; As there - was  "soh3#*d^t'j!������t ou at,.-least two of the  3aate&'i:specified "it ,w������s decided to  -;tiave the clerk write the offender  warning- tthat on any future com-  plaints^rpsecutiou would be under  a yj^  itjKAWm.k^Bm* ^  -1^ The ole^E reported that ths Park  l^rphaseVfiy Iiaw had c*rried*-i>y-iia'  votefof SO to 7, and the necessa-py-  resolution v������?as carried to o-jniplete  the buying of the land hy paying  the -first1\ instalment of $500, and  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  'i   Maple Leaf and Robin Hood  yr* u ; ;  HH. HH^ BH^ I 3 '  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oate, Chopped  Oats, Wheat, Etc*, always on hand*  Jmtmfm'^A ^fl'���������"*'^ta Jm^ ������������������WRr"*  GALT���������the best mined  V.MAWSON  '\<  \  havinK   the   necessary   papers exer.  otited, twluoh latter detail will he in  ciiarge of Commissioner Cherrin&  ton.. ���������;   ^."Ai -'   .  Fp������\the fire and lixht  eommi'teo  Cl^airajan Jackson reported a vinit  from a. representative of the Under  vtrrireVs'".  Asflooiation,    who ��������� is   to  Bubiiiifc   his   reoomniendatioiiB   for  letin No. 10..Land Series, "Purchase  and Lease of Crown Iiands."  Mill, factory or Industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may. be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of sfeumpage.  HOMESjfTB .SjEjASES  Unsurveyed areas' not exceeding 20  -acres may be leased as homeslies, con*  ditional upon a dwelling being erected  in the first year, title'being obtainable  after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled and land &as been  surveyed.* ..���������.'..''  ,���������'���������������������������:*'   '"tJBASRS  For- grazing ahd' industrial purposes  areas not exceeding OgQ acres may be  "leased by one" -person or a company.  ' ' ^ ''.T .������*<"��������� ���������     'rr    ���������  GRAZING  UAder the Grazing Act tho Province is divided into grazing districts  and the -range administered under a  Grazing Commissioner. Annual grazing permits are issued based on numbers ranged, priority being given to  established owners. Stock-owners may  form -associations for range management. Free, or partially.free permits  are available for settlers, campers or  travellers, up to ten head,  ���������5! ���������. mmm  'BnSf  Printed Butter Wraps at The Review  RITISH? COLTJIMBIA.  ,   THE. MINERAL /PROVINCE OF WESTERN CANADA .  To the End of December, 1926  Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $78.018.548; Lode Gold. $126,972,318; Silver. $80.-  787.003s I^d. ^lOe^^e^a-C^ppcL^^O^ey^S; Zinc. $50.512357; Coal and Coke. $284U  699,133; Structural Materials and Mjiscellaneous Minerals. $50,175,407; making its mineral production  to the end of 1926 show ah ...  AGGREGATE. .T/ALUE OF $988910S������470  PRODUCTION FOR YE AR Ending December, 1926, $67,1S89842  The Mining Laws of this F*rovince are more liberal and the fees lower than those of any other Province in the Dominion, or any colony in^the British Empire.  . Mineral locations are--granted to discoverers for nominal fees.  Absolute Titles are obtained, jby developing such properties, the security of which is guaranteed hy  Cirowo gpraikts.  Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, mny be obtained gratis by addressing���������  The Hon* The Minister of Mines  VICWOIWA, IiniTIflll COLUMBIA  N.B.���������^Prantleally all Brltlnh Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development worlc has been dons  are describe<d in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister ot Mines. Those considering mining investments should wafer to such reports. They aro available without charge on application to the Bepartmant of  Mines, Victoria, B.O. Reports of the Oeologlaal Purvey of Canada, Winch Building, Vancouver, aro re-  commenaea as vuiuiWAe wuvam oi titilori(kN,iiio4i.  Rcpotts covertnK each of thb, -Six Mineral' Survey Districts are published separately, and aro available  on application. T^FOc   KEVXEW* :> "OTKESTON,   B.   O.  2#������*������-jL*if*t  Cigarette Papers  Large Double Booh  120  Leaves  Fines* You Can Buy'  AVOID IMITATIONS  TheWalfcerville Plant of the Studebaker (^rpbm^ Studebaker and Erskine Cars  are manufactured, Is now a purely Canadian^^ concern^ eiMploylng   Canadian   labor,   and   using   Canadian   material.  Studebaker and Brskine cars are becoming: increasingly popular throughout thc|Dominion. y  The British custom of serving 4-������pcIock tea in business  offices is fast "taking on"  Canada. _ M any^Can a*������  sn  ^Uahgiff ak   welt yas i% -fetish*?  ifcorss-,1, executive^ now  RecS_Rc3c Tea-^fbr'thelr bfKep'  stairs, because it is the same  quality as the finest English  teas.    Sold   by   all   gi*oce>v  in brights clean aluntiinu*^.  wo need  FOR  Studebaker To Build Canadian  Automobiles For Canadians  Friendly   Divorcement    Of   Canadian  Organization    From    Studebaker'"'''  Corporation Oi .America,.' y  With the announcement of a far-  reaching* reorganization of both administrative and ixiaiiufactitfitigf pol-  5 icies. the Studebaker Corporation ot  Canada. Ltd., has assumed a front  rank position among the Dominion's  largest, independent manufacturers.  The announcement, which indicates a  friendly divorcement of the Canadian  New Studebaker Organisation  /^  Limited, Mori t ve>a.t3  for Feeding -Chart,  Baby IVeifare Booklet  axacf Best Baby Book.  E1927  Ovcr*r>i,������-i -aofiA-n  ������������-<������  ssiiiS^^feiii^ "v"  IKi������iB������������^^K  Studebaker Corporation of America,  was issued by A. R, Erskine, President of both industrials. "  The new Studebaker organisation  will be directed by p. R. Grossman,  formerly sales snanag-er for Studebaker in the Dominion. Mr. Gross-  man's title will be vice-president and  general manager. Having been associated with Studebaker in Canada for  the past six years, Mr. Grossman is  well known to the Dominion's automotive leaders.  -'"j/he motive behind the reorganization is to be found in our desire to  build Canadian Automobiles for  Canadians," says the statement. "The  Studebaker Corporation of Canada,  Ltd., is Canadian. We \yill use naore  and more of Canada's great supplies   _____   ������-  raw materials.  Not only will our  { consumption of these commodities be  Miss Eleanor Lodge, a sister of Sir j increased,  but new  commodities will  ''.'GONB^KS  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Oliver  Lodge,  noted scientist,  is the (  first woman, to receive the degree of j  doctor of literature from the Oxford  University.   She   is  59   years  of age  and a well known historian.  An air mail service bet-ween Montreal and Albany, N.Y., will probably  foe established in the near future, according to an announcement made in  the House of Commons by Hon. P. J.  Venoit,      Postmaster-General. He  thought  that  the  contract would be  let within a short time.  Captain Darbos, who.flew the first  French airplane on the war front  which was equipped with a machine  gun and to whose experiments the  adoption of machine guns in war  aviation was in, a large measure due,  was killed in a crash near Oran in  Africa.  i^-J^^'SS*?^5S:S5*;*^S8  ���������$8BL&8JmmtlimisiK  F-  arm-Are  ?Mar!r Atiiur  nuir  Canadian National Railways' Tour  To Great Britain and  TDerimarlc, 192Sy    '  =*V  be  added to  our  purchasing agent's  order lists. >  "We want to build automobiles for  Canada and we want Canadians to  approve of them. It ,is felt that the  time has come to go ahead and no ���������  time will be lost in increasing the  number of cars actually built 4n Can-  ada* We hope- to secure ^greater efficiency than has been possible in the  past, which will result r "in greater  automobile values for, Canadian purchasers. ' ������ ��������� ' -���������-  vyuuuaums vHc jji ctcucu.. suv-soy  established, the personnel of the  Canadian organization will be almost  exclusively    Canadian..   In    addition.  J>. R. Grossman, vice-president and  general naanager.  present plans contemplate that advertising and pointed matter. shall be  prepared in Canada, and, in short, a  large percentage of every dollar spent  in connection -with the Canadian  business shall be paid to Canadian  individuals and Canadian firms.  .i'The new.:.'arrangement, will mean  y .? * (Continued)  It was just a step to Canada House  aiid a reception by the Hon. Peter  Larkin. High Commissioner for Canada. We were all impressed by the  appearance of Canada's headquarters in Great Britain. Overlooking  Trafalgar Square, Canada House occupies one of the most commanding  sites in London, and does honor to  our Dominion. There was no formality, no speeches, just a friendly handshake and a few words for all in the  private'room ofthe high commissioner. . . S-: ���������������������������  Now came the event of the <day, the  reception "at StfJames'. 'It was not  without awe that we entered this simple stately palace of red brick after  parsing its castellated .gateway  guarded "by sentries wearing'"'tbe famous busby. This palace which we Canadian farmers were entering had been  the home of Charles the .First, and is  today the Scene of Levees and' Privy  MAIGRiR isytha ; correct yfritet hod ot  scientific fat. roducfcIon~~af ���������guaranteed  Jjamiless and. effective Veniody. I3*ot?s'  NOT contain THYROID or any other  injurious drug's. Use this macv.etlo.us  remedy���������satisfaction or 'money refunded. Sent by mail only,. postpaid  In plain wrappers; Price $1 per box, or  3   rioxes   foi* $2.50. yWilted  MAIGRIR DISTRIBUTORS, LTD.  vyyf-DtjpCfWJP. 2, "  %/j������ HMAt������.M.  **a-  i  g^g  ���������W'.:  ������> Bl    I  ������  Portuiiea ,i are ''made -from'.simple inventions  wanted by- {manufacturers lb v-supply tlie ever  lacreaslngr demands. "Inventions wanted." our  booklet "Patent Protection'* _ and mnert-i'im  "The   Thinker"   sent on   Request.  HAROLD C. SHIPMAN & CO.  INTERNATIONAL.  PATENT SOLICITORS  74   Metcalfe   St. Ottawa,   Canada  The Danish Bacon Co-operative  Trading Company is an example of a  combined producer-consumer co-operative organization. Half of the capital stock is in the hands of 10,000  retailers, large and small, scattered  throughout the British Isles, the other half is owned by 17 Danish Bacon  Factories which supply the carcases.  Such an organization, bringing together as it does, a^single distributing  body, the producers arid consumers of  a given commodity, lends to the  Company great Internal strength.  The Company? ih ,London undertakes to accept all suitable bacon as  it is shipped from the 17 factories in  Denmark, and it ts its proud boast  i that it has never refused to handle  all supplies shaped to  it regardless  Councils.  \ye; mounted the fheautiful! of the conditiou of the market  stairway, to? tlie EJntree Room; A short  -wkit and ?the Prince was -iri .the Audience Chamber ready to meet ns.  The door- opened. There '- was KCis  Royal Highness, not seated but standing- at the entrance with a smile of  welcome. We were iritroducedby Mr.  Groff who performed a feat of mem-  ory by remembering all our naLmes.  fThe  Prince had  a    handshake,    a  (Td Be Continued:)  a gradual increase in the nuniber of |'stnile and a few words of greeting  employees at the WalkervjUe plant. ��������������� f6r every member of. the party, but  Branches are ^now maintained, at; hi^ friends and neighbors froiri Alber-  Montreal and Calgary. These will .air' ta were Specially -honored. 'vMr. "Wil*  so  be greatly increased, 1 liam Sharpe, who    once    played    the  ."This move is a result of Stude-; piT>es ^t a ^arty on the Prince's  baker's faith in Canada," said Mr. j ranei,, was at once recognized by His J  Grossmoa recently. /'We? believe.Royal Highness, who asked Mr.  there will be wonderful developments sharpe af he had brought his kilt. The  in oii������ Cyuvxx^y cvxivji u..vu6>. .^.^ w^ ; jt'rince asked .air. C. id. JMarshall bow*  pansjon program, we will naturally. their mutuai friend 7TJ Brown was  become:  a   part   of   those    develop  ment S.'  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JUNE 24  JESUS THE SAVIOUR  are caused by the pressure  boots, but no one need be  with them    long   when    so  simple a remedy as Holloway's Corn  Remover is available.  Corns  of tight  troubled  Golden Text: "Choose you this day  whom ye will serve.���������Joshua 24.15.  Devotional Reading: Zephanjah  3.14-17.  prop'er solutions,  and holds it up to  the light to see if his picture is there, i  What else did this Great Teacher do  on that day but hold up those souls  to the light to find out if the reflec- J  tion of the Son of God were fastened j  there?���������J. M. Stifler.  Each automobile worker produces  more than three times as much now  as ho did before the war.  For Rheumatism  ment.  use   "Minard's  "Lint-  A promise Ja but a small outlay  from which large returns are expected.  GOOD ADVICE  FROM MOTHER  OF SEVEN  Recommends   Lydia   E.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  A Review By Means Of Allusions  Not always on the mount may we  Rapt in theftyeavenly vision be;  The mount for vision���������but below  The paths of daily duty go.  ���������F. Li. Hosmer.  Toronto,   Only -"I   boRim   taltJnj;  Vegetable Compound for ncrvea and  other troubloH and  I ���������must p.ny I felt  dinVix-nt aftor tho  lirst (lose. I havo  heen told, tlito hint  h������x months that I  li.i.l; 1 ~>a(��������� ii t y-il ve-,  ulthoui'li I um now  '"orty-Mcvrm and  Imvis h:ml fievon  rliildr^-n. I havo  takon1.1ui!V������>Rntabl������3  ('oinr>ound rofju-  *hirly ff������r aranti iimo  urirl  filo^-p   woll,   ri;:n curly and  U-cl  ytnmy.."     Mjis,   MrKmc,   IH .Laurier  Avp,, Toronto, (Jnlurio.  W.    N.  17US  Render to alt what is clue them,  whether you agree with them wholly  or not. Give to secular authorities tho  obedience which their office requires.  ���������Dean Stanley.  Sometimes thc man has been  vouchsafed a vision, but he has lost  himself in its contemplation. It is aa  if he had tarried in the mount and  had never returned.���������George Wharton Pepper.  Everything in Palestine which can  be walled in and roofed over is shut  away from thc sun and the atara, and  generally with n, 'stall for traffic in  photographs,.picture postal cards, and  aoitvenlr.s. The money-changers havo  got loach Into tho templo again. ���������  Gains Glenn Atkins.  "In memory of tlie Saviour's love  We keep the sacred feast,       ���������  Whero every humble, contrite heart  la made n welcome guest."  We .see Thee lifted up as a^ fllgn  draw-in-*; nil men. unto that hapless  hill wilh ,the resistless power of Love  plvinc-Martha iroote Crow.  "Thc Missionary Union of America  onco prepared sipiccB nnd oils for the  embalming of tho work in Tolngu,  but where Ui.sy prophesied death,  there hau hcon abundant life, and tho  joy ������.l" their d1:uip)������r������lj;,led belief liar.)  filled all Christendom."  There    i.s   u   sighing   in   thc   pallid  wpruya  or thoMfi old oHvch, na if they kept  Their    pitying'    watch,    in    Naturc'a;  faithful wayi-i,  Ah on that night whon the riiNCiploa  Hlcpt.    Kiitherlno  Leo   Iiuten.  A photographer makes hia noiiHllivo  j |>lul<\ orcjo.-n-H it lo jiiMt I iio I'tiy oi'  i llglil   that  he choodes, illp.i it.  into Iho  Improved Guide For Airmen  New Radio Beacon Will Chart Course  For Trans-Ocean Fliers  Trans-ocean fliers of the future,  will be able to fly a course definitely  charted by means of an improved  type of radio beacon which has an  absolutely fixed wave length, it has  been announced at the Radio A Ircraft  laboratory at Dayton, Ohio.  Captain Paul S. Edtwards, Signal  Corps, U.S. Army, in charge of the  laboratory said:  "The signal corps Jiere have made  improvements in beacons    which    ln-4  crease its efficiency 100 per cent, over  the old typo.  Aftev 10 Yearn Ol Ahlimia Dr. J. fD.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy proved tlie  only relief for one grateful user, and  this iB but ono case among many. Little wonder that it has now Irocomo  the one recognized remedy on tho  marhet. Tt has earned its fame by its  never failing effectiveness; It Is earning it today, as it has done for years.  It iu the greatest nsthmii spool tic  within tlio reach of suffering human-  Sty.  Friendship   and     confidence  plants of slow growth.  arc  Athletes.  For sprained ligaments, bound  muncU'i', lilt-U^i  .'i'iid  ItfuU'c;?;  -���������  use Mliuml'H.  getting on, ana Mr. P. J. Tooley, of  the Peace River, was questioned about  Peace River problems and the probability of railway connection" with trie  Pacific Coast. The interest of the  Prince in Canada was .spontaneous  and real, and we were delighted with  his evident regard for our great Dominion. .-'-���������;. '  ��������� After the reception we were shown  through the Armoury. Queen Anne's  Drawing Room, the Tapestry Room,  the Throne Room, and the Picture  Gallery, with Its Royal portraits  dominated by the paintings of King  Henry the Eighth at one end of the  room, and Queen Victoria at the other. ,  Our next appointment was at Har-  rod's great stores -where we were entertained by Sir Woodman Burbidge,  head of this great firm, to lunch, afterwards visiting the Provision Shop  and some of tho factories of thia.  great establishment, Harrod's is perhaps the finest department a tore in  London and "its provision chop is a  model for such establishments. Canadian products have a prominent placb  In it.  Our official day concluded  with  n  visit to the London Headquarters of  tho Danish Bacon   and    Co-opcrativb  Trading    Company    through    which  pass oh a large part of tlio Dai.iI.Mh bacon  supplied to  thc  British  inaifkct,  In   a   single   fortnight   as   many   us  400,000 sldea havo- been received and  distributed from this one plant. Besides acting as a distributing centre  tho company operates thirty smoke-  houses. It was interesting    to    learn  that, a    thick    plteh-liko    substantia  which encrusts tho walls, the result  of  many  years'  deposit,   Imparts  to  tho bacon much of its aroma and fla-,  vor, Th-n deposit Ib paused hy the volatile-   oils  which   bacon   Bides, exude-  while curing.  Non-resinous wood is used In mo  smoking process. Shrinkage during  the curing process \n approximately  7 per cent. ,  iTCvery iia con side bears several  Stamps which permits tlio Danish  Bacon Co. to trace the origin and  date of killing of every i.lcca of meat  that reaches its eatahllshment" and  obviates any possibility of bacon being distributed which may havo been  held up over long at the producing  point, or Rhlpped too aoon to take advantage of satisfactory conditions,  The Slides nro graded by experienced  men who, through long association  with tho Uritliih marlcot, know accurately the rc-qulremewtn of each of  tho customers ot tho Trading com-  puny.  GREAT PRAISE FOR  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  /The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.  have received the following letter  from Mrs. Griffith, of 21 Merchison  Ave., East Hamilton,, Ont., concerning her experience -with Baby's Own  Tablets;   - ' p ��������� ���������"-.."'���������'"  _���������������������������-'."  Dear Sirs,-^���������a wish...to���������. thank you for  the handy little booklet ybu sent me  o^ the Care of Children. My baby  boy was six weeks old when I first  used Baby's Own Tablets, being new  to Canada, but since the. first proof  of their many uses In bringing up a  family, I have neVer been without  them, for they are worth their weight  in gold. ; There is'no trouble in getting the little ones to take them and  they often prevent an illness if taken  in time. My first baby is now, at the  age of four and a hal$ years, a picture of health,' and niy hine-mbnths-  bid baby is also well and happy. They  aire both, a real good sample of what  Baby's Own Tablets' can do, foi* I  have never yet needed a doctor for  either of them."  The booklet to which Mrs." GritQth  refers is entitled "Care Of the Baby,"  and treats with what a mother ought  to know for baby's sake. A copy at  the booklet will be sent free to anyone requesting saime "from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine ' Co., Brockville,  Ont.  '.Tobontd Is to have a corn-borer inspector,, but what Is really needed is  an official to get after folks who borer books and never return tliem.  Some women weiar gloves most of  the time and   others   have   diamond  rings.  3=  ITCHY PIMPLES  AFFECJffl FACE  Also On Neck and Body.  Healed by Cuticura.  "Eczema broke out in plmpleo  and aft'ecled my face, neck and body.  It Itched ond burned ao that I wan  alt the lime acratching. My face was  ti lb figure J, and my clothing used lo  rub itgalnnt the breaking out on my  body and aggravate It. I could not  get any Bleep on account or it. The  trouble lasted a couple oi* months.  "i tjegaw uaing Cuticura ijaap  and Ointment and they afforded  relief in about a week. 1 continued  using1 them ond In three weekB I  waa completely healed." (Signed)  Mh������H Rosin Whitman, Beaver  Harbor, N. S.  Holy ������,��������������������� Cullcum J3i>aj>and Ointment to keep your ������fcln clciM*.  ���������amt>>������ KMfc r*M ft-f M������4I.   AMr������tt, Cawullun  BFSiWl'-,   "l*it*������h������juw, TMy. MJtmU^V'   Vrier, Itoup  Cwtlcurit ab������*ln������ Sltlcli 2t������������. TBB   BEYIEW*  B,  KJm  0\  }P(P  s  *w*   >rj  ilW JUJi?  The cool, comforting flavor  of WRIGLEY*S Spearmint  is a lasting pleasure.  It cleanses thc mouth, after  eaiii*:'*'���������-gives a cle&n taste and.  sweet breath.:.  It Is refreshing aud  digestion aiding.  St "  3E  FIRES  y  tl  D  D  oc  NELLIE  ��������� BY��������� *  L.   McCLUNG  "TSopyrlght,   Canada  H  1925  3E  ;        io.  ; CHAPTER XXVI.���������Continued .  Mr.s Kalinski looked very smart in  her black satin tea-gown    and'  gold  embroidery that    her    Isadore   "had  brought from the store. She took her  neighbour into her    confidence.    "No'  matter what I could say, Saind you!  The   woman:':}, said  she  paid   seventy  dollars foritbnce, arid>Isyfgot ityfpr  fifteen.   She  wanted  thirty*  but  Isy  told  her it was  the; worst. thing to  sell.  Who was     wearing    tea-gowns  now?���������-they was out of date like leg  o'  mutton sleeves. Ahd all the time  Isy was thinking, of me. I had. a red  cashmere- one   with , Watteau   pleats  when, our Rachel was cpmin*. arid his  papa says little Isaac will be served  as  good,: even  if  it  did  cost  fifteen  dollars and could be sold for thirty  easy.      Tie's  that good a  man,-and  spares no,expense in reason."  ,   "*" Mrs. Ciorbett brought the tea from  - the" kitchen and filled the cups. "You  and me,ate lucky women," she;said,  ���������"to haye-twofgooii men like we have.  Ain't  some of them the  easyygoih''  divils, though? I don't know what to  think   of   Helmi's   man,   though   she  sticks up for him Jind is afraid he's  " been lost in a storm or drowned in a  Evw-jr  Flbra of  Ev������rr  Cord  Insulated  with  Rubbtr,  Gum-Dipping, the exclusive  Firestone process, impregnates  axid insulate.* every fibre of  every cord with rubber, build*  ling into Hrestone lirea I������mgiBi?]  service by abrenvtheniniff the  side wall* to withstand! the  extra Hexing attrain.  Let   the   nearest   Firestone  dealer put these sturdier, easier  -Riding tires on your   ear   now.  He -will  save you money  and  ; serve you better.  rmEsroNnc Time r* rubber co.  OV CANADA UMITBD  Hamilton, Ont*cir>  MOST MILES PER DOLLAR  Builds th* Only  uuiirbirrLiJ IliiiiSr  W.    N.-'XI.    17458  river. Poor girl.���������it's a shame to  see her havln' to work in a Chinks,  but what could the poor girl do ? Not  one of these daintyladies would have  her, they all had some reason."  "If she were just a Hebrew girl.  nbvY," said Mrs. Kalinski,' "one could  go to the Hebrew Association of Women and they would find a place for  her. We would not have any nice  white girls of ours workin* in a Chinese shop and, havin' to take lippy  talk from every Harry, Tom, I>icken,  and maybe worse. Mrs. Sternberg and  Mrs. Swartz are grand on tliat, and  good girls they have found for our  people,"  Mrs. Corbett paused, with her saucer half way to her mouth.     "Look  at that now! Ain't the Jews wonderful   to   think  of   things?   We've   got  grand societies, too, and I never once  took   thought   of   I hem.   Sure   w���������*ve  got societies. They're all'.up to their  eyes in pneumonia jackets and many-  tailed bandages now,  and  socks  for  the soldiers, but they're   grand    women, too. "Whea I*  came here first I  used to take care of the Club room at  the "Y" and I used to see them there  raillin'  round, very  civil spoken women, too, and ti-yin'    to    make    the  world better, and God knows it needs  it: I'll go to Mrs. Bell, the old    lady,  and I'm?glad you spoke of this, Mrs.  Kalinski. Maybe we can get a decent  place  yet fbry Kelmi, : though  if   she  takes the  baby  away I  don't know  what I'll do -with Rose and Dan."  Mrs. Corbett went that evening, after Helmi had gone eo work, leaving  the baby to the watchful care of  Rose, who sat in, No. 18 to do her  lessons:     yy--f--y-};;���������>?      ���������:   . -  Mrsr Bell was at home, and would;  speak of Helmi's case at the meeting  of the Lloyd Ge^g*e Chapter the next  day.: 'r"S-SP   f'fy'f ��������� S.  A. week later a. new place was found  for Helmi. Mrs. Bell said it was ah  ideal place, and while ten dollars a  month was very ,little, still it was  not every place she could have the  privilege of keeping her baby, and  Mrs. Herriott would be very kind to  her. Mrs. Herriott was young and  inexperienced, and found her baby a  I great care. Helmi could mind the two  babies and Mrs. Herriott would do  the "work. *  Old Sam was sorry to part with  Helmi, - and ^eye^trer; a feather fan:  "You come back some day-���������old Sasn  be "glad. Good .girl-���������cally. trajM-  teachee make chop suey���������Jcoine back!  You come see my girl too, and have  chop stiey."''"" fl  Helmi paid her rent at the "N"ortli  Star," and had "three dollars left. *  The Herriott home was a six-  room bungalow pu 127th Street, three  blocks from the car line on 321th  Street. It was a little house, low-  roofed, square, with but little pitch  in the roof, and high, pillars in front;  much too high for the height of the  house, giving one the sensation aa  Helmi thought of seeing a ccxw getting  up hind legs first. Rosie" and Dann-y  conducted her to the place, Rosie  carrying the baby and Danney helpr  ing Helmi with the-heavy valise.  "I hope you don't like her," said  Rosie, "and then you'll come back.  I'll bet her baby cries more than ours,  and just when you get little Lili  asleep, her kid Will wake up whintn'.  Well, anyway, Helmi, you can. always  come back, and we'll manage some  way."  Ilelmi kissed her two good friends  at th������ back door, but Rosie refused to  go until she sa*vv if the lady were at  home.  "Maybe she's changed her mind,"  sho said speaking frdin. her experience with ladie,s~-~"or has got help���������  or somothln' has happened. You can't  depend on these women In the "West  End. Ain't that right Dan? Thoy  don't pay their dobta, cither, very  gooch Thoy always say 'Como back  again.' I>an qollccted for iu tailor,  and he* knows.'Thoy don't remember  anything loss than five dollars, and  when Lhey'ro stuck for uuothor ex-.  cuho they'poop out of one of fhe windows to hco who It Is, and won't let  you in."  Mrs. Harriott: was in and had not  engaged anyone also, and so tho escort had to go homo alone, which  they did regretfully.  Helmi found tho house in a state  oj siege. Confual'on reigned everywhere. The invader slept in a baby  carriage which 111 led the greater part  of thw ltvhig--robn������, and whon ho alept  nil nolH-nH wnro mufilfid, Tho jrj-rnnd-  moth-or, who had been conscripted into service, padded about in her bed-  .,.������/"  r   .. ".      .��������� *^" *.>...-,  .. ^.rn        **^1-.  ...      *��������� .*"% *^^1 ..-,*.   ...      *l ,,-  *J f     ... ...   .,���������  . <^KM.44\    ^.(.jyjiulMi,     .4.44W    J.t-**Jjj/.U%>JuH*     t>Ui-i    Vt> tAt*  slutted with paper. No ono waa ad-  j; k_~    , By appointment ta  &l������z;3&?* ,f,"r Excelleniies  '.jElSx&S. 'At Govern or-General and  ��������� Viscountess Wdthsg4L>n  PA  blended   ^^aTed  -.*. dessert any  filUngs*  Exq"iSW   X^omef sat      .^  trure   and   WIX_ol4eG   cnsp biscvu^  ^      iLsr     lust rig������t *���������  ^-    ^n-vwhefc**  iW1^* lit **��������� r_w������    ���������      * m *m m ������ B r      m*  In the Store or on the* phone always ask jot  K^f L*&   *gtIaAjs sAstasvT un/ %JLw eCvM>&VM������������ -%^tsrz*L**& e *J m**s~S  TBrwni  ���������BTfe  j mitted t to  the - house,   not  even   the  baker.  There was a httle room oft ihe  kitchen where Helmi and Lili were to  sleep. ..It -had. just   room <enough?-to  4.-.-.-^'  -4.^'' &t. A    ^*.Z.&.yi~~.~. ���������������. J <v���������a    An������.mh������K���������'.~ ���������  tanc   ill    mc   jukjuw-vyuccreu   ttnuagc.  ger on a neatly carmined lip. '-'Hush,  Bob," she said, ''don't spoil her, leave  well enough alone. Come on, we'll  take the Bunnings���������they have no kids  to want to come. Hurry, Bob!"  fTo Be Continued:) ^  "Oh, I will be so glad to have  someone to tak^f this old baby off my  hands," satd.;f:B&������s. Herriott frankly;  "he spoiled lasf^timmer for me, but  I don't mean   '|io let him spoil this  ^*������A      Te*****    2S    V.r������"WVir *'>i*vrr*Pi-������T ^    T   TKrf'wirfi   Trrv**i**������ei  1  is good. Anywiy, I can. get out now,  and, believe mei i am going."  Mrsf Herradttf; having shaken off  family cares, resumed her place in  her little worlds She curled and played bridges, and went to the matinee  with her friends, and came home only  when everything was oyer. She was  a pretty, pluinp^faced girl of tv/enty-  three who hadythe misfortune to be  the only child pf adoring parents.  "Maudie is not fond of work," her  mother often said: "but never mind,  she'll take to it when she has a  house of her own." Young Robert  Herriott, who had married her vyith  pomp and circumstance at the First  Church believed the same thing.  Maudie had been in a terrible rage  about the coming of the baby> but  her mother fondly believed she would  be attached to it when it came. "They  make their own place, babies do," she-  said.. "Maudie ,\?ilUbe so fond of it  she '"wouldn't? taks a ?^millioii dollars  for it when she^has had it two days.^  But Maudi^'s friends agreed among  themselves that ihey would hate to  oBfer it to her.    f  The baby was how two months old,  and the great fountain of mother love  which the baby's grandmother* had  hoped for was still either non-existent or untouched. "She'll take to It  when It gets a little older," she would  say. "You'll see, when it gets cute  Maudie will take to it."  Helmi knew that cats sometimes  refuse their young, but she did not  know..that it could be true of human  beings.  In a week the seige seemed to be  lifted. Long lines of washing had been  fluttering on the clothes reel; closets  were tidied; floors polished, the "old"  baby put on a regular way of living.  Mrs. Herriott had won the Ladiea'  Points competition at the rink, and  her friends had told her she Was looking years younger.  One night, when the Herrlotts Were  going for a drive, Mr. Herriott waited to take Helmi, too, and her baby.  "That girl hasn't been out of the  house slnco she came," he-said, "Ask  her to come, Maudie.'"'  Maudio laid a well manicured fin-  Teeth and Health  Issued     Tiy     The     Canadintv    Dental  Hygiene    Council    and    Published  By  The  Saskatchewan  Dental  ���������:"���������'-*:. .���������?'? Sdeitejr:   '  1*  L  i if 1*1 A l-lalrr-io \7e\v Tftte  Ws>*s  JUM.������.a������������ aavs|v������*������ s. v������    ������.Juud   8  A  ''Hef that hath a pure- heart; shall  t-j>oeiVA the blessi!!0* from the Lord.'.'  ���������-Psabh xxiv. 4, 5.  O God! the pure alone,  E'en., in their deep confessing. -  Can see Thee as their own.  Arid find the perfect blessing;  Yet to each waiting soul  Speak in Thy still, small voice,  Till: broken love* S; naade whole,  ?fAndfli|addened hearts rejoice.  TOOTH STBAIGHTHWIK-a How does Jesus make men pure?  ���������r-r ^y,,^. ^   ?   ?j������        ;    -.    :   y.^ ���������1 He made Himeslf one with our hu-  Your child has    "crooked    teeth,"! ^*.        *i. ������. TT       ���������" i.*. ������.    t       j  and wisely, you are thinking of his i.ma^iiature that He might heal and  future,   and  are   not   content   to  let' bless fit through itsycontact with His  this condition persist. divinity. He folded It around His eter-  Irregular teeth are  in  a sense,  a' hal presence: He made  it" His ��������� own;  deformity, and often mar one's natural attractiveness, and indeed, in  many instances.may also lead'to general systemic disturbances, y  * T-TcVir*-, can. anytthing be done by way  of correcting this mal-occlusion?  : A great deal, especially if' treatment is commenced while the child'is  still young. :  Each- case, of course, presents its  own problems with their special solutions, but in the main, your dentist,  or the brthodentist whp specializes in  this branch of dentistry, will correct  this condition by making use of metal  bands and bars    which    your    child'  He^insde it a power;; which could:  quickeij|iand restore.us; and. then by  the gift ot His Spirit He bound us to  it. He robed us in it; and henceforth:  Christian humanity became conscloua  of-a Presence before whioh the un������fv  clean spirit cannot but shrink away.?  would need, to wear continuously for:  some, iittle^lime^ the period of wearing being determined by the severity  o������jthe case in hand..-., y  TBut ybu'^^ wohder; ?pethaps,f-hpw a:  tooth can be' xrioved when fully erupted, vyencased as it is, in ;dense fand  seemitigly unyielding bbhe.:    f  However, it is simply a matter of  making use of a natural physiological  process whereby bone .tissue is rer  sorbed and broken down in advance  of 5a properly applied and peristent  force, thus permitting the tooth to  move bodily throukh its supporting  bony? structure.  Then is tooth straigthening a painful process?  Not in the least, where too rapid  movement is not attempted.  And when should it be com  me'nced?  .  Many operators like to take tho  case fn hand while the child still has  the temporary set, and generally at  about the eighth year, when success  is more easily and quickly secured.  Then, of course, V/here treatment  is delayed, the case becomes progressively more difficult of correction because the muscles and tissues are becoming more or less fixed. When  early adult liife Is reached, "tooth  straightening" is not advisable except  in the very simple cases.  The use of Miller's Worm Powders  insures  healthy   children,  so   far f as  the  ailments  attributable   to  worms  are  concerned.     A    high    mortality  'among      children      is    traceable    to  worms. These sap,the strength of in-:  fants So that they are unable to main-y  tain the battle for life and succumb  to weakness.; This preparation gives  promisef of fhealth; land keeps... it.? y:"  ..'��������� y 'Twb'firreubh eBgiheers''have;-, ihyeint-  ed an aerial torpedo for transporting  letters and packages- atr"a speedy?of  nearly 300miles an hourly  Human nature's funny. No sooner  does a man "get on hi'sr.' feet" fiiian-  cially than he wants to get off them  .physicalljT;  For Frost Blte������ and Chilblains. ���������  Chilblains como from undue exposure  to slush and cold and frost-bito from  the icy winds of whiter. In tho treatment of either aii excellent preparation Is Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, as  it counteracts thc Inflammation and  relieves the pain. The actloh of tho  oil Is prompt and its application Is  extremely simple.  Ctife in aBabj^*  ^s^wfisl at Tfiree  ~and Ifs Dangerotis-  by Ha th JBrittaixi  . \     '   Was So Bad ,    .  ChBBd Passed Blood  . Mrs. Harry Keabltt, R. B. No. 8,  Bhnnuon, N.DV ���������writeii:���������"Last Fall  my little boy took very bad rritli  diarrhoea, and beforo I knew it he vm  passing blood, I went to our medietas  cadw aud guMQ lilxa ra ������1&C* of  '     -EX'T-OF   ^  ^  WIL.O    P  irnd ft. littla l*t*r uvro him anotbeT,  and half an hour aft������r tha tweond do*������  b������ got reHof and by the thn a h* Itati  taVis-ii fix flo������������*-!U������-'������m'������'!.iiW'������ ^''dWflrBiit  child."  Th.i������ woudorful bo wot complaint  remady has beta oa tho- maxfeet for  ���������m 80 -year*; put up only by TU������  T. Milburn. Co* Limited, Toronto^ Oai.  IJsne riaucH Uko Taxiculm  Thc airplane is becoming- tho longdistance taxicab of Alaska. Department of the Interior figures show that  Alaska makes more use of aerial  transportation in proportion to population than any other section. The  territory haa forty flying field a.  a%' ivlinhUf iuiliM������pt!<v~Miimt-d,'r������.  Alberta Telcphouon  An ihcrcaso of lfi4 exchange stations nnd 03 rural stations, or a total of 2-17 now stations in operation  during tho month of April, 1928, i������  reported hy the Altoorta "Department  of Telephones.  ������sW.ScjCW  Thumb sucking; docs look sweet in  n baby, but It is disgusting in the  thrco*-year-old and . sometimes It  hangs ou until fifteen or sixteen! Tho  habit may causo an ill-formed mouth  or induce adenoids; and it always Interferes with digestion. Pinning tlio  sleevo ovor tho hand; attaching mittens, or putting on cardboard cuffs,  which prevent bending tho arms at  tho elbows, are some of tho ways to  stop tho habit.  Another bad habit���������irregularity in  bowel action���������is responsible for weak  bowels and constipation In babias.  Glvo tho-tiny bowels an opportunity  to net ut regular periods each day. If  tliey don't act at first, a little Fletcb-  er'H Castorla will soon regulato tliem,  Kvcry mother should keep a bottle of  it handy to uso iu case of colic, cholera, diarrhea, gas on stomach and  bowels, constipation. los������ of si-sop, or    whon baby in eroHH and feverish. Its  . , KCntlc  |nfluence over  baby'a  system  One of the commonest complaints: ������nable8 uim to get full nourlahmont  of infants is worms,   and tho mo������t|from    nla    food,    helps    him    gain,  effective    application    for    tliem    In; t-trencthena his bowels  Mother Graves' Worm IDxtorminator.      Caatdria  ia  purely "vegetable   nnd    harmless���������tho recipe Is on tho wi'ap-  Ti avelllng at tho rate of two miles, por. PhyufclauN have prescribed it for  a minute it would tul<o an uoropluuo  ������v*r  30  yoara.  With  each  paoltago,  nearly J15 yoam to reach Mars,  Mlnard'a IJti!mt*nv tor loefcot "bites**,.  you get a valuable book on Mothor-  HinH, Jf.^nl** *'or rrhn������(. it., i.'i^tc'i������������i*'������  itlgnaturo on the wrapxl<fr *������ you'll net  tho fremiluflu *^w^f-^ immifmuuaa'^tt^mma^s^K^m^^m*mm^m*m^ssm^*^m^m^^i^*^  F. H. JACKSON:  'REAL'ESTATE  listings soltoited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  C M AS. SSGQ:RtBC-!  OfmVfNG ENmtrVmtWffe  AfiOHtTe&r  .GRJS&TOAT,  B.a.  Local and Personal  Birth���������On June 18th,  to Mr. and  Mrs. Geo. Mawson, a son.  . Mrs. Percy. Truscott whs a kelson  visitor over the week end.. j  Wanted���������^Strawherry pickers   and]  packers,    ifred Lrfswis; Creston. --  '���������"������������������.-���������    >" I'  -For SAtiB���������Jersey 'cow, . freshened  three week*, -second calf*. A. Hetner,  Wynndel.?  Mr. and Mrs. Archibald of Kossland,  were weekend visitors in Creston,  Fred Rynktuan is a Creston visitor  this week, a guest of his brother, J.  Ryckman.  ���������'"**5 ^Aiajai���������srocsl  tables  asd    s" ul*TS������  a-^yas -  i  Insimli s Smniiary Toilsi a.ndBsih  Roofn andhei&P'-tc-date  We make a specialty of installing tbe most  modern and uprtoydate Pi  meat, will sell cheap and   give good  terms.    Enquire at  pool  hall.     I). 8.  Aiiiiiuuuot vi^niiiCii,  Mrs.-I.iIHe left at the first of the  week on a short visit with relatives At  Binirniore. Alberta.  Miss H-.nnnh Olsen is a Creston  visitor this week, i. jrruest of Mr. and  Mrs. Etntl Johhsun. ^  For SALB-nAlfrtlfa or clover $15  load ������t field, ������? $&} ]������Kd delivered,  Percy Botfly, Oret>t������n.  V^ANTBijVr St?awberri<������M and small  fruits, state price.' McKeown & Coulter, Box 325, Fernie. B.C.  mam*  An Excellent  ���������A*  ?umfiner. r-ooci  H fir*VfcS *���������������*-������ fifrct-amc  with-Pressure "Pumps and Tanks*  In stock we are carrying*. Pipe (Black and Galvanized) in al!  sizes.    Also Valves, Stop and.Waste Cook and Fittings  at  very reasonable prices.  In BlaekstEEi thing and Tin ami tiling we can take care of your  every need.      And don't forget it is cheaper to have yonr  Castings Osy Acetylene Welded than to hny new ones.  I  TEEMSYR  Blacstssitft      Pismbing    TJnsmltfi       Oxy Acitftene  1  leotric Lights  We are now prepared to supply .Light and Power  Service to residents and business places above the track.  We carry Mlectric Supplies aiid Fixtures, and.are in a  position to do your wiring, etc., at a price that ypu can  afford. All work guaranteed.^ Estimates on jobs given  free. See u^ or call us on the phone, and we will be  pleased to call on you. /  CHAa O. JRO  TTT1T  used as  a  bank  nas many disadvantages.  Money carried in   it is easy to  spend on irifl.es or may be lost  ������r8to|enu.,.-  Weekly deposits in. our Savings Basils  -will aeesmmlate ������a,pidiy.  Small or larce accounts are welcome  CANADIAN BANK  ^m&pJtmA       ^f^mmt-W$flf ,fl f$t]% flirf-'Pi'^-^rr* ^-i-**  C*������fcrJ Paid Up $20,000^000  , H-sserve Fusid $2,OJ0QO������QO  Creaton Branch -, R. J. Forbes, Manager  t������*     14J^l%sJ%   fl*T\%���������Jl������\C&  TJ ARMING is a business, and the  &*.  Vrf-  farmer who is a good business  man keeps in close touch with his  Bank Manager, because the Bank  Manager provides a ready contact ���������  with tL business world.  Many of our older branches were  founded upon business connections  with farmers. Our country man'  agers^are in close touch with all  that affects farm production and  farm finance, and have an intimate  understanding of the problems of  farming.  Any Branch Manager of this Bank  will welcome the opportunity of a  discission with you.  M-Mttk %W*WLWm\������ --MNUfe      MV"        A. mg^ ^UtSk%.        JL. %*%%.        1#  EH] J!g& H E^m^mWiW WSm jt^P^ffli Oi������ \a9     MW M^^&lk BflHBBi'SBh; WM  mJtX*  ^JHLt^JMt.tU'sr*,  CKBBTON BRANCH     ' .        .        O. W. AIXTCM, M**itt������������r  UnuwIiUM aU JLa.trerui������ro, OrunbrooU ami l������\trnlo  ua  Wsfaa ftS     EuoSj  !!  arrived ttisft Th ������������*���������*.���������������> y on an  extended  visit with Miss Almu Johnson. "*  Mrs. Spoj?rt������t, off Vancouver, a well  known wcirkerin W.C.T.U. effort, ih a  -visitor this Week *.vit!s Mrs, W, J.  Truscott.  M~r������, 3, "W. and Misses M*ia*j������r:e and  XSl,���������115.. 1������...mml1. ,.=-  *  . SALMON is an Ideal summer food  because it is delicious eaten cold  just as. it comes from the can with a  little dash of lemon, and because it  has all the elements of meat is an  easily digested form. Another point  in favor of canned salimcfn is * that  - .. there, is no.waste. - It is all good  nourishing food. There . is a brand  to suit every purpose.  GOLD SEAL, %U*Y FISHERMAN\and LAZENBY  1   Brands in tall and flat sizes.  CltAMSm  week  on   a  motor trip to Banff and  Lak^ Louise.  Miss Eva Bolton is a Creston visitor  this w������ek with her mother, Mrs. P.  Bolton, arriving home on Tuesday  intra. Khnhc-rle-f.  Excellent progress is bein-j-������ made at  putting in the cement basement in the  hew residence Mi-s������. Tores. Boss is build-  hiR on Barton Avenue.  The Women's Institute flower show  on Thursday enjoyed an intake of $25  from the t>ale of flowers and cooking  and sale of refreshments.  Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Hare and children were Kimberley visitors over' the  weekend,   making  the trip  by   auto.  ������ua    .jKiCTrau u,v.i>aipuutru  lu^u..  Mrs. W.K. Brown left hy the Rocky  Mountain Stage for Coeur d'Alene,  Idaho, on Saturday last where. she  will visit her sister. Mrs. Davis.  HA-y.r Crop���������Fo������ Sai.s;���������Five acres  alfalfa and mixed alfalfa and timothy,  with sheds for partial storage, f Apply  Land Settlement Board, Camp "Lister;  The Presbyterian :;padieV' Aid tea  and sale of conking on Saturday'aftei*-  noon at Mrs. Hendei-soh's Avas, quite a  financial success, the^ intake running  .*. imt. ���������   ~     ._���������','���������--"    '-.'--���������  The O.P.R. B. & B. erew are in  Creston this week, and- the roofs ..of  the station ant! section house have  fcess!    treated    to    a   ns*sv    Is^e*"    of  shingles. '.  ..'  Work is in full swing on. the concrete addition that is being built to  the Imperial Bank building, and  which will be used fora safety deposit  box compartment.  For Sale���������8 sad irons, -iron bedstead, washtuh and board, 2 kitchen  chairs, pair goose feather pillows.  O'Cedartmop, all kinds cooking utensils.    Mrs. W. K. Brown   Creston.  fyirs. Ch������s. Mnrreli returned at the  middle of the week, from a month's  visit with old friends in Vermilion,  Alberta, district. She reports that  crop conditions are ideal for June,   .  Canadian Legion members are i-e-  minded that the provincial secretary,  Mr. McNicol, will be in Otoston, Sunday, June 24th, and a general meeting  is called for 8 o'clock that evening.  Mr.. Parker, who has been manager  for P. Burns 8c Co. for the past two  weeks, left bn Monday for hi������ home in  Lethbridge. Mr. Bluke of Kimberley  arrived on  Sunday to bake his place.  PILCHARDS.  AGRICULTURAL LIME���������a. few  ions stiii on nana !  on wkick we quote a marvellously low price lo clear  f-fp.Rttin ������al!ev nn-flriprath?e Mm  wi wvwnn       -a -aw-ara������rr ���������        tw      mm mm******** -wr,    m**0*m**  CRESTOH  Two Stores  EBICKSOK  s-m  -i ..".  * -��������� '."S"-  I;5:.a;..wprd.that.mea*n5 a great deal  indeed.     You can get it here;  j&nd yoti can get it from 3^our car  alter it has been here.  i  i .*������  PALWIER   &.    MAXWELL.  SERVie-E ONj^NYTHtN'S ������PUPATED BV GASOLIfag  J%CT-SJr-jj&fi^Sir* sTmrnT-mmmZsAW  Katol Sticks, reg. $1.00, for 85c. box.  Pyrethum Insect Powder, $1 pound.  Fly-Kil, Fly Tox: 8 oz. 50c.! 16 oz. 75c; 32 02. $1.25  Mosquito Lotion, 3f  6RAN0 THEATRE  SATURDAY. JUNE  Tom Mix  in  and TONY, ihe  Miles of wires,. Acres of  thrill a, Adventure and Romance in this gripping story  of   the   Great   West.     Tom  VlX'iL  afc   lii������ buut.    You'll Hity  to when you see Tony and ho  do    thoir    stuff   in     putting  hrough a new telephone line.  Kodak Days are Here  Films, Printing  Paper, all  the  equipment  for  the  amateur.    We do finishing.    Prompt and efficient  service.    New  supply  of Eastman  Kodaks just  unpacked.  THE  REXA.)LJL STORK  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  H_  oiso. id. kieijUY  ������'..    V  iPi:-P      . B  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd. I  MFAT MFRCHAiNTS  lull.    ���������   1. ..'biii^m.i .!���������������,,������.   ��������� 1-   ���������,������,., .i   ,    ��������� ii,,,,,'.. ..., ,i.,i in   i.  1,   .1, .in.; ,..,.pi.|.ii i..,.,������.^^  hMMHM.MM.������M,WMaPMMMWMMMMMMMMMMMMaH.������������W.MWWIMMIMiM>  |TRY O0K  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An ocononiioiil dinh, eany 1.o nerve.  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LAMB  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  tikwerntnont p-rnded, ItiRhent quality.  jryjHtj7c������jr.ir '    as  ^r*w jjffK'gy VS'fesifJf  '   all varlotlofi,  ������, '    '^Choicest BEEP. PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  * BURNS* I&EAL POULTRY FOOD  Itacrcaoijjo egg production and produces better jpoultry.   Buy tho teat.


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