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Creston Review Jun 29, 1928

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 ttBfS|#������i!^^  v'X' ^- -~-i:f&im\\? pP^Si'.^''  : ia ���������  -.. -i-  IV  Vol  OBESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JUHK 29, 1928,  No. ������1  rg!  ������r������firy&J9 ���������?J?j*f  John Anderson and George "Nib'.ow  ars both -driving now Ford c-ir������. which  they took - delivery of at the Premier  garage, Creaton, at the end of the  week.  35r������ .witti <R������re������.  uauturttu ������������i  pes. Man., who are returning: from a  honeymoon trip to Vancouver. are  this week guests off hie parents. Mr.  and Mrs. Albert Halatead.  Haistead  of  week   at her  Kelson i  home  ai  jhuss ��������� ja.rnne  speeding the  Oanyone  "The strawberry shipping season is  at its peak at Canyon this week, and  from all reports the bejcry shipments  are better than average,  Canyon City school has five scholars  at Creston this week writing for promotion from Grade 8 to Grade ������.  They are* Mabel Abbott, Jack Hate.,  John McRobb, Mary Nouguier, Gottfried Sanmelson. \< /-  About two dosen pupils of Mrs,  Fred Listens took part in the recital  at the hall on Friday night, which  was ulso well attended by the parents,  and    creditable . showings  past.   Tent is at present working on  KuakancokBoswell road.  .The peak of the strawberry  season  was reached this week, with Sunday  last the biggest shipper.     About 150  crates were loaded at the Smith cross  ing depot that day.  PrlnciEswl Lnkas has handed out the  f'fllowine;   year end  report for  Alice  Siding school.,   W inners of honor rblls  aret    Proficiency ��������� Betty Ostrensky.  Deportment���������Arthur Constable.     Attendance���������Elsie Mather.   Promotions:  Grade la���������Alfred Parkin.   Grade 2a���������  {faze! *MiH������v Elsie-Mather.    Grade 3a  Ge������ffsey   Constable-   Gordon    Smith.  Grr.de 4���������Babbie   Parkin,   Jessie   McDougall.    Grade 5���������- Arthur Constable!  Ethel   Mather.       Grade 6���������Elizabeth  Smith, Ethel Mather.    Grade 1���������Betty    Ostrensky,     Bessie . McDougall,  BtJther Smith, Norah Miller.  COMPMM&J*TAK#  ItB   BBH H ���������  Creston ~Y&\\ey Indies' Liberal  -Association     request-    the  /pleasure of the)company of  _i**  ������.���������������..>-. : : trjr^r.  ,3111   tilt?   ������UJPJJvPi>C*ti������  ;Putnam "~  at a;vBridge and  Drive and  Sociable  y >ung artists, and theii effort furnished a much enjoyed evening; for all in  attendance. y  Mrs, S. W Frase-r and daughters,  Bertha and Mildred," left on Sunday  for Hew Glasgow, xfova Scotia, where  where she .intends ~ to, spend - three  months with her mother.  . .. -, -   .       ���������.������.-;   Hftvtnabins is  in .inn swing in tne  viohn and guitar were made by all the   _y.   * ���������.       j-   "t ..        .   ���������*     ,. .  CT * SrsekscsnsectK'Ds but there is no kick  no  nt,   Wednesday ��������� -night's^ heavy  ���������which was very badly needed.  Whist  Parifli Hall, Creston  at Creston have been promoted on the'  recommendation ot. the inspector.  h*Sgh schools and ypwblic'school principals. Misa .Wade is presideing examiner and she_ has in_ her charge:  .Kitchener ���������" vvesiey Kis-ir* .juen'-ies  Bush. Huscroft ��������� Alice , uestchnk,  Blanche Tedford. ' Erickson' ~- Ruth  Cartwright, Douglas Putnam. Dahlia  Speaker,- Margaret Speaker. Canyon  Oit-v���������Mabel Abbott. Jack Hale. John  ������fl_-C������rt*������������.^ ���������������������,���������������      T^j-h-i: ---. *"3.r.*.������tf,..S*������������S  UlV4.kUuu,      .*Mw.y      E* Olsgu *jrr\     VUUVII ICU  Sauiueison. Lister���������Charles Malt-  house, 'Agnes-Sinclair,. Wallace. Sin-  clsnir Margaret Smith. Creston���������  Douglas Alderson; Harold Beainger,  Sari Christie. Tom Crawford, Olemenr  tine Marshall, Michael Torchia.  Tbe Creston echolars wht*������ are passed  on the strength of sho wings made at  the -monthly examinations ares William Baylf, Margaret Blinco, Herbert  Couling, Tom Crawford, Marguerite  Ferguson, "Olive Gre������������r��������� Joan Hilton,-  Hasgel Hopwood, Mjtnuel Irving,  Clementine Murshall. 'Raymond - Martin, Andrew Miller. Madeline Moore,  Frank Morrow, Beryl Nichols, Dora  Nickel. Fay Pendry, Betty Speers,  w*fj^swam������  first  has taken  F       m.m.0-      sT^mm.t^^A-mm^m.      A.%m~m  *,   CSV  -vya ic-ss-a-sjafl   qjssqt  by  G. Benedefcti,   who  year high school wor  past  tersu,  returned  having   passed .his examinations  recommendation.  Misses Hiid and MoNery, who were  helping wish the packing of the strawberry crop, left for their home on  Sunday at Kimberley.  The Entrance examination was held  this" weeK at the schoolhouse. Sight  Wynndel pupils took "these tests.  Next week  we will publish the list of  tturards  ai  0   911  -ww   mm.  Whist  Prompt  and Bridge.  Prizes for  All are Welcome..  ADMISSION FREE!  ram  saooo��������� re! ">v intssrs as wsll *������*s ans  ^** * l^ca  A large company of friends of Rev.  J. ahd Mrs. Herdman were out for the  at borne at the hall nn S-*t������������fday night.  the feature of which was the presentation of a bible and silver cake dish -to  tbe departing pastor and hiB wife.  Mrs. Halstead made the presentation  which was suitably acknowledged.  There was a a musical programme and  lunch was served.    Kev. Mr. Herdman  -������-.      ���������2-.S* -.  jj, jLieveqne was a. urafivfOun. vigiLOr  this week, making the trip by auto on  Sunday.     He   returned   on   Monday.  Wallace and Agnes Sinclair nf Lister-are visiting Mrs. ������2. Cartwright,  white writing their Entrance Exams,  at Creston this Week.  1 ^r-rJ'^JcS;-'  Principal   Jantz   has    four    pupils  writing on the  Entrancty Exums. at  . .Creston  this week.     They  are Ruth  ������Kti^^J^S^2^'' ^^!^^ElJl*5^������Sl*^������*--USR**^-*8 .P9db|������������, Dahlia  H.S. and  Exam.Candidates  The departmental-examinaitohts in  connection with all three grades at  Creston high et-hool are under way  this week, with Miss Rendail presid  ing, and a total fijf .sixteen 'pupils  writing, all of whom a3re froni Creston  with the exception of two Lister  school pupils who. are writins  Grade 9,    Those trs^ksg are:  Denver is very much regretted.  BlRTH���������On June 26th. to Mr. and  Mrs. Geo. Hood, a daughter  Miss Helen Moore, who has heen ~a  student at Nelson high school the past  year, Arrived home for the holidays oo  Saturday. .  Mr-. Korison' of Vancouver who.  with Mrs. Rorieon and children h^ve  spent the past six weeks with her  parent8, Mr. and Mrs, Pease, left for  his home on Tuesday greatly improved in health.  Miss &dwards of South Slocan ia a,  visitor at present with Mr. and Mrs.  Jack Barraclpugh, and is helping with  the strawberry harvest. ?C;f  Misses Rose and Dorothy Beayer of  Spokane are visitors with their grand  parents, Mr. and Mis. R. Stewart at  present. ���������  Mrs. Tom Anderson and two child  van have just arrived  from   Victoria,  where they have been for so*me time  ---        ;   fJtthn* Bird,- Johnt Maftfanui  Wjajter Hall w������k' *������ ������*������slt<>������' at C������*as*$-  bxook and Kimberley a few days last  week.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Boffey returned  on Sunday from their honeymoon trip  and have taken' up residence on the  groom's ranch.  Now that cherries and gooseberries  are on the shipping list the express  outgo is very heaKy, wh?h Sunday  registering high *a:ater mark when  651 crates were loaded,. '*.-''  n I  ���������tfeto**  Promoted from Grade 9 to Grade 10  on v the strength - of stAndings taken  throughout the yeati Hwes'^Lo Bene-  detti, John Blinco^ Frank "Crawford,  Lyle   Kemp, f Jean". McCreath,   Helen  tsssgUEes', Mki'Y Hetils, Marcella B������n  TNT  BRAND THEATRE  Fit-Sat., duly  B-7  HE'S BACK AGAIN t  in  M  i  Tho higgoat - bIiow of  mirthn���������tho  pSotnroj yon^vw  hmn "waitinff  to  n������e 1    Chaplin, king of oom&cly,  back   again���������fiitlU    emiloe    and  emiloQ ahead of thorn all.  Right thia wny to tho higj nhow!  Boo  the   grcatuat  oollcotion   of  laughn,   gagH nnd  gigglea   evor  uaaambtod   under   one   oanvaol  ITrflnkB, firm ana 'frolic-~-thov"ru'  all  horol    AU   right,   profe������iHorv  Etnko np hho. band! "Tbo show  in nbout to begin 1 B������olka, atop  this way.  Kev. A. Gariick Is due here on Sunday morning for Church of England  service. There will be no Sunday  ochnol.  Col. Lister left ot the first of the  week for the west side of the rid ing  completing arrangements for fhe  series of public meetings  to be held.  Harry Yerbury has gnne to Creston  where he is "handling the tractor on  cultivation work at the C. O, Rodgers  ranch. Clara nee Tedford is also  working at Creston���������in the Rugers  mill.    . ���������'���������,,���������.  School is due to close on'Thursday  and Principal Parker, will bo leaving  tho following .day for the. mnuner  vacation at his home In Stucun City.  Mrs. Del bridge has* just taken delivery of about fifty Barred Rock  pullets from tho Chaplin & Oswald  poultry farm ab Salt Spring Island.  This Arm specialties in breeding stock  for ojsg production.  Strawberry ahlpplrrg from this area  still continuen with Harry Demchnk  loading with 75 crates shipped up to  tho middle of tho week.. He Is expecting to make Jt thc even 100 before tho  season endra,  t  *   Lister haa six pupils at Creaton thia  week   writing  on  the   departmental  examinations. John BInT and John  M *!Ll'uniu&a u������ro writing for promotion  firom Urut to second year high school,  and Chat lie Maithouse, Agnes Sinclair, Wulltice Sinclair and Peggy  Smith are trying for promotion to  Slrado 0. Although the latter three  are only in Grade 7 thoy liuvo shown  such proficiency that Principal Parker  eoiiiFcrstcd. io their trying for -promotion to Grade U. Two pupils trom  Huscroft school, Alico Demchuk and  Dolly Tedford aro aluo writing for  protnotlon to Grade 0.  ford. Aileen Spratt, Richard Thnrat<������n.  At thur ' Webster, v Gwen Webster,  George Willis. The following are  required to write supplemental exa-  tninations before being promoted:  Doro Spratt, James Stuart.  Those taking the^ written -.examinations for promotion to Grade 11 sirei  Marion Collis. Alexander Hendei-Hon,  Aditf Lewis.. Proni<tfcfid on standings  taken at " monthly examinHtions:  Margaret Fraser, Mary Goodwin,  JaMies Handley, Dora Healey, Laura  Holnieu, . Jessie Learmonth; Ha^ry  Miller, Madeline Putmim, Harold  Speers. The foiipwingfare reiciuired to  write supplemental examinations Leflore being promoted: Percy Robin  son. Arthui Coul ing, Clara * Hunt  Ruby Martin. i;--:  All candidates writing for pronio-  tiun to Grade 12 as follows: Lntna  Lytic. William Manuel, Es-ic Martin,  Marlon McDonald. Archie McLeod,  Beulah Penson, Adam Robertson,  Harry VanAcl'eruh, John Webster,  Byron Willis,  Twenty-four pupils -ire wHttng for  promotion from Grade 8 to 0$ In addition to  which eighteen of the pupils  Big League  Miss Mildred Andeen."who has .been  at Cranbrook high school, is" home for  the summer vacation.  fk  H. Bed mile and C. l*oisy were Cranbrook visitors ������������n Tuesday;  Miss Olga Nelson has gone to  Wynndel    to    help . with   the   berry  harvest atfihat point,  rrr������i s_-.r-������..������..   s^   i  aiic   |^iiui>i|i<u9   .������t   i  Leadville Mining Company property  are expected here next week, and no  dcrtbt this means speedy resumption  of work on the property.  So far no plans have been made to  celebrate- Dominion Day tmV we expect something to be done for the  ymingstei-b on Canada's national day. I  Miss Elsie Nelson   was a Wynndel  isitor   on   Saturday,   returning   the  -f^lJLojjelpg^dftyo:  Mrs. S. DriflS! was at-   the  weekend,   a. guest of her' sister,  Mrs.-Geo. Young. *���������"'"'  Mr. and Mrs. Molander. Mrs. Hunt  and Clara and Miss Hobden were  Creston callers Tuesday evening. "  Misses Laura Andeen, Hazel Hobden  and Clara Hunt were the first to try  Goat River this season.  Miss Hobden has two of -her Grade  6 pupils writing -on the Entra"nee to  high "school exams, at Creston this  week. They are WeBley Blair and  Dennis Bush.  motions.   ���������  With the"very hot weather prevailing at the end of the week and np till  Tuesday 'strawberries have come in  fast and the peak of the season will  *have bees. pret-Lv wAiir ciassm! hv .Tnli*'  1st, Up tiltf=Tuesday^ eleven carloads  have gone easts - eS  The mot*quito pest has also? reached  its peak with the very hot weather,.  thciugn hardly as bad as last season.  Dance in the old schoolhouse, Saturday, June 30th, in aid of baseball club.  Gents. $1. Ladies. 50 cents. Hiid  b^otherti orchestra.   ' -  Wynirdel *sra3 deeply shocked oa  Tuesday, morning when the news  i spread - of the death .at Cranbrook  >_ hospitai the evening previous of Ole-  Ringheim, who had been taken to the  hospital just one week previous. He-  was-69 yeairs of ������jge and a very higaiy  respected resident of Wyiandei. The  remains will be "brought here and the-"  funeral takes place on Thursday  to������  j Creston cemetery. '  rjr>au4-jr*n    flny.  ���������<*%vW  -5*uP9*v^rt,J^o������ae^^>if-  sroanr^Cistfilirutik, fur a SoOlc-  The Big Game of  the Season  SANDPOINT  vs. CRESTON  ,' &*>    s  CIaRiRiiIuh -PBiKji liiBSIRII  nnday, July 1  Play Starts 2*30 p.m.  Crvoton team has been  strengihened and is due  to win.  Strawberry picking is now in full  swing, in Kitchener. Although the  principal grower hud to lay off his  pickers one day this week due to a  shortage of orates; the crop is plentiful and the fruit of excellent aisso and  quality. We venture to predict that  1029 wiii see a very great Increase in  berry production, as all buyers are  loud in their pieaist* of the Kitchener  berries.  Saturday  day with the family .here.  Mrs. Cam and "Mrs. MeCabe were  hostesses nt a tea in the school house  on Saturday-, the proceeds going to  the Community Hall fund.  Mrs.; Bleumenauer and son, Gordon,  were   Cranbrook   visitors   last week*  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cameron were  calling on Creston friends on Friday.  Mrs. Martin was alro at the metropolis the same day.  Mrs. MeCabe and eon. Bob, left for  Cranbrook on Sunday.     - *"  W. Neil and Geo. Cam left on Monday on a holiday visit at Nelscn.  Mrs, .Heap was a Creston visitor at  the weekend, a guest of her sister,  Mrs. Hopwood,  Misses Harsei and Helen Hopwood  of Creston were Weekend visitors with  their aunt, Mrs. Whiteside,  Straight Party Fight  Nomination day passed off without  incident und Creston riding will have  a straight old patty light with Col.  Fred Lister, Conservative und Frank  Putuant Liberal, opposing him..' Th������  former's nomination was uioved and  seconded by tt. J. Long and W G.  Littlejohn, white Mr, t*utnHin is sponsored by O. .W. Humphrey of South  Slocan,.and: E. .Uri, iiianiiger of the  Co-Operative Pruib Groweit) AsaociH-  tion. Wynndel. Col. Listorhao named P. H. Jackson as hl������ ofllcial agent,  und 8. A. Speers will act In the sumo  capacity for Frank Putmttn. Polling  day is July JBth. , ^  WANTED-rStrawhorry pickers   and  packers.    Prod LowIh. Creston.  Dominion Day  Institute Reception  Creston and District . Womqn'i*  Institute*, were afc homefnfc th<* rosl-  dencc qf Mm,; Jas,; Cook on. Friday  afternoon at nn Informal farewell  lecoption to Mra. Walters and Mrn,  G J, Beuylo, both of whom arc leaving  In n. fe.w dnyn 'to- rcai-de f-1P4>!W*!*tprw-  RiKht tables of gUfcBts piirticlpated in  an ovohition contest at which tho  wlnnora wero -M.v������. W, J, Truacntt,  Mrs. KernaRhAn, Mrs. O. Monro, MrM.  Bayle������, Mrs. Goodwin, Mrs. Paynp,  .Mrs. Hare and Mrs. Korbtw. During  the nf tor noon Mrs. Waltotrs imd Mrs.  IluylcH wero pr^sontod with umbrolliiH.  lietroshnieutit) wuw M.-L-v������d and tho  affair was k Ktreftt-noelw! soecess.  WArNKran��������� Straw borrlew and small  frulto, titate price?'. McIConwn Ar* Coulter, Bo.x 828, Kcrnle, 0.0^  Under the auspices of Creston  "Valley Post -Canadian Legion  D.xC.tS.Xi.  Grand Theatre Ballroom  DANCING at 9 p.m.  MRS.    LISTER'S   4<"Picce'  Orchestra  Admission ��������� - $1*00  | Supper included. ���������THE    REVIEW^    CRESTOH,    B.    a  PERMANENT BUILE>INC .^APEI*!  sv?-y  'a'.';.  Healthy beards can be removed  most easily with, a sharp blade.  So, too, can Hercules Permanent Building Paper be cut.   It  doesn't tear easily.  ^/^For  this   reason  alone,   carp-  ^i\ enters and builders prefer Hercules.   When using-, handle it /IPX  mm rtwto-Utu  ������c ������a������ liks      wsr=  V '^v"'?H^dl' SA.1  ������-^~  =������������������'" - ���������     ������---     vg    *.   , \\Air  > ^S^~ cules W^J  not  war or..crack.*'    ^*^4������ ^vw:  f'    ifec- Hercules allows greater speed \\l/?Tlfl;^  in using.  ?or *ya**!������-ki*������s-������->.''������������**���������"'������������!.������������ %*<���������������>*,������i������.  is   made   in   three   grades���������se  light, xx medium, xxx heavy.  All grades are tested and proven wind proof and damp proof  A sample gladly sent  en re-  qu&st.  t5j7rt>n? st  ������������URLJJ  gf* nr*i?*aTi*isirsP  BRIEFLY TOLD  Red Cross Editorial Contest  By an    order-in-cotmeil    the    Sas- j  katchewan   Gasoline   Act,   1^28,   ������asj  been amended to exempt all railway  companies  operating-    in     Saskatchewan from payment of the tax  Negotiations for trade treaties  with several foreign countries including Newfoundland, will b-e enter-  ing: the present year.  Dr. Otto Hamraan, long- a figure iu  German ^^oiiticai life and chief of the  press bureaji of the foreign office  from 1894 to 1915, is dead at the age  of 76.  The equal franchise bill, giving women the vote at the age of 21 under  the same terms as men, passed its  third reading In the House of Lords,  without discussion.  More beets, more 'parsnips, more  oats, more flax and more wheat are  produced annually at the Saskatchewan prison in Prince Albert than in  any other  penitentiary  in Canada.  At Philadelphia the seaplane PN-  12, carrying a useful load of 2,000  ���������kilograms (approximately 4,400  pounds) broke the world's altitude  record by ascending more than 12,-  000 feet.  A new live-cent air mail postage  rate, to be effective August first, is  announced by Postmaster-General  Ne*w, of the United States. A five  cent air mail stamp has been authorized.  Dr. Frldtjof Nansen,' famous Arctic explorer told the International  Congress of Aerial Arctic exploration that in 1&29 he intends to make  an extended polar night in a dirigible  airship. He said this ship was now  being  constructed in Germany.  Congratulations    Are   fExtended    To  the Winners In Both Daily'and  Weekly  Sections  Congratulations     are    now     being  widely   offered  all   over   Canada   to I vague idea that  m I  those   who   have   won   prizes   in  thej  recent   editorial  contest   inaugurated  by the Canadian Red Cross  Society,  for   the   best   editorials   published  in  the   daily   and  weekly  press   of   the  Dominion, to celebrate the centenary  of Henri Dunant and the founding- of  Red Cross for the world.  Prizes have been awarded to: Robert  Henderson,  of the    St.    Thomas.  Times-Journal,   St.  Thomas,  Ontario,  for   the   best   editorial   published   in  any daily paper, while Miss May  Stuart Clendenan, of the Fai-mers'  Advocate, London, Ontario, took the  leading place-in the weekly paper  section in English. The other bright  and elever people who -won honors  and prizes were: Second for dailies,  H. B. Christie, The Expositor, Brant-  ford, Ontario. Third, Miss Kenneth  M. Haig, Manitoba Free Press, Winnipeg, Manitoba. It is worthy of  note that    Miss    Clendenan    is    the  Woman's  Press    Club,    while    Miss  Haig is a past pr^ldent.  Prizes for the 'weekly papers in  English: second, C J. Allban, The  Asquith Record, Asquith, Saskatchewan; Third, C. vv. Peterson, Th-e  Farm and Ranch Review, Calgary,  Alberta.  For tbe French section, prizes  were awarded respectively to Adju-  tor Savard, La PatrLe, Montreal,  P.Q.; J. M. Estiva!, La Solid, Quebec,  P.Q.; and to Charles Gautier, Le  Droit, Ottawa,  Ontario.  The judges for: the English; section  formed into ah adjudicating committee headed, hy Xfr. James W. R;ohert-  son, cK-a.jrrn.an -ot tne. C/envtai v*v������i.������.i-  cil of me-Cah^Hian Red Cross Society \vere: I>r. Lorne Pierce, Editor,  the Rye^spii l?res|i,f Toronto; J*. FfB.  Livesay??f*ge������oiral'N.manager, .Canadian  Press, TOrohfco";.' j.f IvI. ElscSn/Canadian Author's Association; Toronto;  Professor G. Mt \Vrong, History  Dept., University'.of Toronto.  For the French section the adjudicators were; Mr. Leon Lorraine, of  the Commercial High Studies School,  Montreal; , Mr. Robert Choquette,  professor of the University of Montreal, and Dr. Victor Morin, '*pai't:  president of the Canadian Authors'  Association.  The contest' was entered by sixty-  one papers, but dozens more contrfb-  utedy^dAtprials without actually en-;  teri&g;^JtHe? edhtfst* Several million  re������deib3^Weife:; iker<^y informed ��������� that  it was Henri Dunant who actually  originated the idea of Red Cross for  the world, whereas, formerly, only a  Florence Nightingale had done so, existed in many  people's minds. Florence Nnghtin-  g-ale, however, was publicly acknowledged by Duhaht iii a, speech in London in 1872, as having been bis inspiration.  Farmers' Marketing Tour  Canadian National Kail ways* Tour  To Great Britain and  < Den mark;*,192^"  Vis:  \ WWUL.UUCU, /  The next morning saw us out even  earlier. At 8.30 we were viewing the  Snow Hill Police Station adjoining:  Smithfield Market, the finest police  station in Great Britain, yet, notwithstanding- its modernity, spaciousness and hygienic advantages and the  interesting* pictures of lovely ladies  which we found in the policemen's  recreation room, none   of   U3 , reaily  tTria"horl   irt   of otr  From this last word In police-stations we went to the smoke houses  and      provision      establishment      of  Messrs. George Bowles,    Nicholis    Co,, 4r������td., where we -were shown sides ������nost fsmoua ������i  of bacon from twelve countries, including* Canada. Mr. George J. Nicholis, Managing* Director, compared  the various qualities. Canadian bacon,  he said, was placed fourth in public  favor. First English, then Irish, next  Danish, and then Canadian. Comparison'was also made -with butter,  cheese and eggs. Two Chinese eggs  six years old were broken and shown  to be perfectly "fresh"* so far as edibility was concerned. Both had large  yolks arid were examples 'of -"what  eggs should be. A good deal was  learned, from Mr. Nicholis regarding  the requirements of the British market and whose remarks brought forth  many questions from the party..  ^:We were now taken in hand by the  'Central Markets Committee of the  Corporation of the City of London,  who showed us Smithfield Meat Market and Spitalfields Fruit and Vegetable Market including the extensions  which are being made to the- latter  at a cost of $10,00Ga000. We had  scarcely time to reflect upon the history of this seven-hundred-years-old  market-place, the largest meat market in the world, except to recall here,  that Wat Tyler was slain by Sir William Walworth in the    presence    of  poratioxj.'-*. Auost treasured possession,  was brought from the vaults for our  inspection. This was the scepter  which for over 1,000 years has been  symbol of the City's dignity and  is Carried before the newly crowned  monarch at every coronation. With  this we were shownfs? purse that was  the gift of Queen Elizabeth. The  dated souvenir match container ornamented- with the.;iCity's coat of arms  given to us after the luncheon will be  treasured by every member of the  party, no less than toe memory of  the great day on . which Canadian  farmers "were guests of the Empire's  Capital. y  Entertainment gave place ..in' the  afternoon to a session with- representatives of the Provision and Grain  Trades of London, under th^ auspices  of the London Chamber of Oomaierce.  Here we listened to plain talk bn  both sides which brought forth information of the greatest valuey An  eventful day concluded with an eve-  & I ning at Drury Lane, the largest and  most famous of Loudon's theatres,  where we saw "The Desert Song-,"  one of the most successful musical  shows ever presented In London.  <To Be Continued.)  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JuL* i  THE, EARLY LIFE OF SAUL  Indians Make Big Profits  Found Seal-Fishing Good Along West  t t    Coast Of Vancouver  Fur' seals    have    been   unusually  plentiful this  season  along the west  : Golden Text: "Remember also thy  Creator in the days of thy youth."���������  Ecclesiastes 12.1.  ~   Lesson:   Deuteronomy  6.4-9;   Phil-  ippiaris? 3.4-6; Acts. 22. 3, 27, 28.  Devotional   Reading:���������Psalm    119.  33-40.   Explanations and Comments  TheJReligious Training Of a Jewish  Boy, jueuteronomy 6.4-9. Jehovah is  the one absolute God; He must- be  loved with all the heart, soul and  strength. The commandments must  be laid to heart, must be taught to  children, must be constant subject of  thought and conversation everywhere  and at all times-r^at home, and when  King Richard IL, and that it had been j S������^%15V?b?���������^wSrt?\.?22?  *-^���������y,������^-.������ **-***L ^,^)������������������ ���������* T?^������f^o down, ana in the morning on rising.  the scene of the uunung of .* Prates-, Tlww WMof ^A *���������������������������* ������r,n^ th* hand  tant martyrs, tor soon we were trav- 1 .   -���������>  :r^wand .Vorn~ai" bands "i front-  meat had come into the market that  morning and would be out of it by  three that afternoon!    Such    is    the  coast of Vancouver  Island,   and  the j raeat-consuming    power    of    Greater  Indian, to whom pelagic sealing is  permitted if guns are not used, have  brought in a large number of skins  for sale. The price; Ss high and some  of-; tlie hunters- have*beei^ making,=ibig  profits.  The -weather was stormy at times,  and the Indians, in the frail dugout  canoes, had no easy time during the  hunt, but are well pleased as the salmon,  fishing has  not  been   any too  present   president   of   the   Canadian j good owing to the rough--seas.  j BRITISH TRADE  AND  FOREIGN COMPETITION  Modern Miracles  On Victoria Day, Premier Mackenzie King gave'a broadcasted message  from Ottawa to a 100,000 crowd assembled in Hyde Park, London, England,  and  a Uttle  later  High  Commissioner    Larkin    telephoned   from  the  British  metropolis   to   exchange  greetings with refei-cncc to thc incident,   Either  event wouid have been  rgarded   as   a  miracle  not   co   very  long  ago,  yet    the    two    combined  scarcely caused- a ripple of public attention,  yo used have we  become to  modern marvels.  The trouble about worshipping ancestors is tliat people who do it seldom provide  the same  privilege  i'or  posterity,  Athletes.  For HpruJnod HgamenLs, bound  muHcles, kicks and bruises ������������������  uki- IWljiarU'H.  MM  London. One of the secrets of the expeditious handling of.   meat    is    the.  Great Western Railway's depot which  lies immediately below   the   market,  obviating the carting of meat through  the.-.streets* Access from.'."3s*..; de^*^te>'  the market is by two hydraulic lifts  from each of Which 100 to 150 sides  of  beef  can  be   cleared   every hour.  Every facility was afforded for asking questions of anybody in the markets, both meat and fruit and vegetable, and a mass of information was  obtained having a direct bearing on  the marketing of Canadian products.  After three hours    of    tireless,   investigation we   were  ready  for   the  Mansion House and the reception of  the Lord Mayor and Lady Mayoress,  Sir Charles and Lady Batho.   In this  imposing house, -where since the 18th  century, the Lord Mayors of London  have  received kings,  princes,   statesmen and other representatives from  all  lands,  we .were  given  a  cordial  welcome and made to feel at home.  During a    pleasant    and    privileged  half hour we were    shown    the    old  kitchens with the    spits    on-   wtiich  used to be roasted barons of beef, entertained in" the great Egyptian Hall,  and  accorded   a  view  of  the   City's  gold plate.  Leaving the Mansion House witi*  some regret at the shortness of the  stay, wc made the brief walk to the  Guildhall as guests of the Central  Markets Committee.  Wc entered thia Guildhall with a  feeling akin to reverence. If London  Is the heart of the Empire, the Guildhall is the heart of London. It has  been tho centre of stirring episodes  throughout many centuries nnd the  pillars of tho Great Hall which were  licked by flames to a height of thirty  feet, still benr the marks-, of the  Great Fire of London. Here thc  great Images Gog and Magog are  still on guard, and in this room on  July 25)th, 1915, ' Sir Robert Borden  was accorded tho Freedom of tho  City of London, and tribute was paid  to the gallant and tenacious defence  of the Canadian Force In tho Second  Battle of YprcB.  ' Our luncheon tablo was sot In iho  famous Art Gallery, a colorful Bur-  rounding of rare historic and rich  ���������artistic hUercat. It waa fitting- Lhat  Alderman W. P. Noil should preside  at a luncheon to Canadian farmers  for ho was foremost In tlio efforts  which secured the abolition of tho  embargo on Canadian  cattle.    With  same way as ennaren tie Knots m  their handkerchiefs, or change rings  on their fingers, to remind the wearer  of something he should not forget-  -   "Lord God of hosts, be with us yet,  Lest we forget���������lest we forget"  ���������Kipling.  This was the teaching of Deuteronomy,  and, -we may be sure  that this  Was^life" instruction which' PanF received while a lad in his father's  house at Tarsus.  "Oh, if our children all were brought  Betimes to God and duly taught  His law to honor and obey,  Pre-eminently blest were they;  And bound as with, a sevenfold cord  Would be our nation to the Lord."  How MiicliWatep  ^Fhindu^ Authority's'Rule  <ByrSRxztfi8rlttain  Wf     N.     IT.     l~M  Sir Charles SykeH, former coalition Liberal member of tlio British House  of Com morn*, Ih concerned over foreign competition and itu offooto on Bultlali  trarlCH. ".Drnsdlc remodlcB ������>*o required" ho unld on arrival In Canada a fow  t.loyn uk������������ on LI10 White Star 11 nor ������������������UoffUm/" "if Croat Britain ia to bo re  wtored to that jiosdlion In tha world which wbc formerly held.  Baby specialists agree nowadays,  that during the first six, months, babies, must havo three ounces of fluid  per pound of body weight daily. An  eight pound baby, for instance, needa  twenty-four ounces of fluid/Later on  the rule Is two ounces of fluid per  pound of body weight. The amount of  fluid absorbed by a breast fed baby Is  best determined by weighing him bo-  fore and laftor feeding for thfl wholo  day; and it is easily calculated for  the bottle fed ono. Then make up any  deficiency with water.  Giving baby sufficient water often  relieves his feverish, crying, upset and  restless spclla. If it doesn't, give him  a fow drops of Fletcher's Castoria.  For these and other ills of bnbles and  children such as colic, cholera, diar  rhea, gas on    stomach   nnd   bowels  constipation, sour stomach,    loss   of  ..     .,��������� ,   ,- .    . ..     sleep, underweight, etc., leading phy-  us was tho High Commissioner, Mr.Lslcl������nB Bay there'fi nothing so effee  Larktn. The principal toast was "Tho  Great Dominion of Canada," In reply  to which a striking tribute to tho opportunities which Canada presents  was given by thc Hon. George Lang-  ley, who revealed that us nn ���������English  workman he had passed and re-passed tho Guildhall dally for oight years  or more, but never In hia wildoat  drcums had ho thought he would one  clay dine there 1 It Is dllllcult to convoy tho cordiality,, the spirit of Uln-  Bhlp which marked the speeches on  tlila T.ccczlcr^ when %.oii$oxi aouord-vd  no her highest honor In thin ancient  hall, or the pride with which the Cor-  tlvc. It Is purely vego table���������tho  rcclpo Ih on the wrapper���������and millions nf mothers have depended on it  in over thirty years of ovor Increasing use. It regulated baby's bowels.  makes him sleep and oat,right, enables him to got full nourishment  from his food, so ho increases in  weight aa ho ahould. With each pack-  ago you get a book oa Motherhood  worth its weight in gold.  Just a word of caution.   Look   for  thc signaturo of Chan, H. Fletcher on  the  "PH'C"!'t!'*"���������?   I*'*   yw'll   "'���������"   Nir.ru   fo   i"������ii.  tho genuine. Thc forty  cent,  bottlea  cent aSn'thi rty-llvw dot)**. ' Jr  i w  rrr  THE    BBYIEW,    CKESTON,    B.    C.  "HELPED ME  ULLY"  Wjomasi Strengthened by  mrt    *-   .  x aKing Lyaia jc.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Port Colbornej Ont^���������"After Jfevlng  an operation, I was very miserable,  Ialiwimiiiiiiiiiiwi   'inY'i'iin 'ffweak. nervous and  ^Ksraietable   Compound  2^.||j^|advertised and  ;^*^|Kried it and believe  :���������   Jf|fl|it helped me won-  i-r**^ Jlipiderfully. I have no  ""      spells   any  ..���������^f^fmore,    the    pains  ���������-.:-. -: Shave left me and  Imy nerves are much  Bbetter. I feel safe  in saying Lydia E. Pinkham's medicines have helped *me wonderfully."-r-  Mrs. Wm. H. Beechtbllbb, Box 1439  Port Colborne, Ont.  3E  ac  I  u  0/  PAINTED  FIRES  530  a  NELLIE  - BY ���������  L.   McCLUNQ  Copyright* Xanada.   1925  3I=������  s  u  B  ao  CHAPTER XXVI.���������Continued.  When they -were in the car, Maudie  finished the conversation. ''^Helmi is  doing well, but. don't fuss her up by  taking her out. They get to knpw too  muefc. ISIow Mrs. Bell when-she spoke  to me said X viT-ould have to get some  one to wash; Helmi wouldn't be able  to do "the washing, especially the  hanging out of the clothes, On.-aOcount  of nursing her baby���������-she might catch  cold. But Bob, she does it and washes  beautifully. -I just kept quiet. So  we're saving two dollars a Week  there'l Now, how's that ? Am I a good  wife for a poor man? I'll say I 'am-  Those foreign girls are strong as  horses. Well, she's good to the f baby,  anyway, but don't spoil-'her," for  Heaven's sake.--The more you do for  peOple the more" they expect-t-take it  from.j,nie!" . yr --������������������, ��������������������������� -y^y ^���������������������������Sg^figvz:.  To which Mr. Herriott replied:f *T  bet she'd like a ride, y though;?y she's  only ja kid. She's youngerf? thanvyou  are, and I think she looks pretty pale  and tired sometimes."     x .    f.  "Look here," said his plump little  wife, asserting her dignity. "Who  is running the house?"  A'rid when she said it she ��������� looked  so utterly sweet and plump and pink  and white, so much like a spoiled  but very pretty child, that her husband kissed her and forgot all about  Helmi.  Helmi had a friend in the bread  man, who gave her snatches of news  fioai the outside world. The soldiers  from out at the Exhibition Grounds  were going away soon. They would  go direct to England, to ��������� Salisbury  Plains. His boy was with them���������"as  good a boy as ever Stepped." But he  would go���������-"a chip off the old block."  .He had been in South Africa in the  War���������was mentioned in dispatches,  too���������but nobody knows anything  about it now. The world soon forgets.  These soldiers will be forgot, too. ..for  all the bands are playin' for tb-em  now.  Helmi was not unhappy, she had  pleasure in her work and in caring  for little Lili, -who grew lovelier every  day. The Herriott baby was a heavy  jowled child who slept well and cried  profoundly. "Has she taken to it  yet?" the grandmother asked, each  time she came.  From her room. Helmi could look  north to the railway tracks- and see  tbe Peace River train come in as It  crossed the street, moving silently  along," like a square, black, jointed  snake. She found herself watching  for it every Tuesday and Saturday.  .... It. was queer that Sim had  not answered her letters.  One night in April, when Mr. and  Mrs. Herriott were away to a dance,  Roland, their baby, grew suddenly ill  ���������the usual symptoms, little hot  hands, fevered breath and restless  tcrasing-yhead. Helmi was walking the  floor with, him when the parents came  in at two o'clock in the morning.  "Lay him down and let him cry,"  said his? mother, as she threw her  cloak: on the dining-room table; "it's  liis tee,th! All kid's have it: you're  spoiling him."        .  "You'd better send for the doctor,"  said Helmi. "See how red he is���������I  am afraid of tulirokko��������� the red fever."  When Capt. Malcom Campbell completed his --world's  record automobile drive at  Daytona Beach, his first re������  quest^rasfo^s, ������tspof "g-asd,  strong tea*9* *^k������ eonrage-  on& fjaptaisi would have ex!���������   J  Vr ~  -a4-*h**tr������&tf-l   1?  <������ -vh   ���������w-w-sft-v-ft'a-sr  it is a blend of choicest  Assam and Ceylon teas,  ^rhos������ ������hasractes-istics above  all others are strength and  flavor, packed' by men trained in the London tea markets. Sold hy your grocer in  clean, bright aluminum  trackages. lenrw  leetii and Health  Issued   " By     The     Canadian     Dental  Hygiene    Courtciil    and    Published  Ey  The  SasKatchewan  *>entsi  Socltey  ji  ��������� /  BEttKBffiffiiaa.  Every  Fibre of  Evmry  Cord  Insulated  ���������writh  rubber.  baby smile, was Maudie Herriott, the  petted child and -wife, but hard and  cruel as any toothless old crone.  So������.h uiobucrs rods *n iue sniou-  lance to the hospital, and, strangely  enough it was Mrs. Herriott who became hysterical when the nurse took  her baby from her.  The brown-eyed- nurse who had received Lili read the misery in Helmi's  white face, and patted her shoulder  kindly. "I do not thisk your baby will  .have it very hard���������she is a lovely  little thing and looks quite ,4 strong.  Don't worry over her, because we  have splendid success with our babies  here. She will have every care, I  promise you. No, she will not fret  much."  Helmi kissed her hand with tc rapt  look in her eyes, but she could not  speak;. Her heart would have broken  when she saw Lili carried into the  fever ward���������away from her. with a  door shut between them, if the kindly  touch of the nurse's hand had not  been laid on her shoulder^ The hand  was warm, human and strong, and  its touch went with her when she  went down the dark stairs to the  ambulance which waited at the door.  Mrs.- Herriott was weeping violently, but Helmi sat tight-lipped and  pale, but tearless. The red cross on  thc frosted glass of the ambulance  door held her eyes with ' gruesome  fascination; to her excited, imagination'it seemed as if it were painted  with blood.  When returning they were stopped  atf First Street by the closing of the  HO    ������������E&&     FWK  STOUTNESS  MAIGRIR is the correct method oT  ���������scientinc iat reduction���������a -guaranteed  harmless and effective remedy. Boe3  NOT contain THYROID or any other  injurious drugs. Use this marvellous  ��������� Cu.eujr���������satisfaction or mcaey refunded. Sent by mail only, postpaid  in plain wrappers. Price ������1 per br/. or  3  boxes   for ������2.50.    "Write���������  SrlAIGEIR DISTRIBUTORS, LTD.  X>ept. WPV  525   Pacific   Bidg.,   Vancouver,    B.C.  Plans Difficult Climb  You are anxious that your child  should have nice white teeth, and you  are endeavoring to get him. to form  the habit of daily care with perhaps  good success.  But you notice a dark greenish  stain on his teeth right next to the  gum, and which persists in spite of  careful brushing.'  This, then, is "greenstain." and is  commonly found, on both the temporary and permanent teeth of children.  being generally confined to the interior upper teeth, well up towards the  gums.  The greenish color is due to bacteria pi-eassat which find lodgment in  those "areas afforded by the remnant  of a dead cuticle which often persists  after the eruption of the tooth.  Where "greenstain" is permitted to  remain for a considerable time upon  these surfaces, the enamel -will be  found to be "etched" or roughened by  dissolution due to an acid which these  bacteria produce. Unfortunately, this  injury to the tooth substance is permanent.  Now, you can readily understand  ������that these roughened areas will hold  food particles and epithetial matter  such as are found in a mouth where  brushing is neglected���������and with resultant decay.  The removal of greenstain had h&i*  ter be left to your dentist, who, by j BSHifllFvlATIf1   PAIM^  employing some abradant    such    as  HYnfiWifM&llV   EAilliJ  pumice, would be able also to smooth r*lTH**������   *p,  and polish.these areas and thus check 1/RJIj  further deposits of this nature.  So, not only, as you see, should  greenstain be removed for appearance sake, but also as a prophylactic  measure in the prevention of decay.  Mount  IVlcKinLey  Peak  Is  Objective  Of Park Superintendent  An attempt to climb Mount Mc-  Kinley, the highest point in North  America, will be made this summer  by Harry Karstens, superintendent  of Mount McKinley National Park in  Alaska.  The Department of the Interior  has announced that the attempt  would be made in the interest of  science to determine whether the  Alaska peak is the coldest spot on  earth.  Karstens, who climbed the peak  with a party of three to-. 1913,-; plans  to recover a recording thermometer  he left on his previous ascent. Tho  mountain is 20,300 feet high.  "Nonsense!" Maudie Herriott had  just come from "The, Macdonald."  She had danced every dance and the  exhilaration of it was    still   in    her      .   ���������.���������������������������.  '._   -a    -   ^.i-     -j       ~.*  *v,���������   TT.5^^   ~-m. black and white gates, tor the aiter-  brain;     The   idea of   this   Finn   girl . **V      ' mn ..  w^a^W^HAiW ������hfw,M *,* -brttnif!   noon train-waa going out���������a, special,  carrying the soldiers. The station  platform swarmed with people, .and a  band blared ita music.;, Helmi hated  the sound of it.   Itlow could any-band  Time Has Tested It.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil has been on the market  upwards of fifty years and in that  time it has proved a blessing to thousands. It is "in high favor throughout  ro  IflllT  Relief Comes Through the. Use  Of Dr. Williams* Pink Pills  The most a rheumatic sufferer can  hope for in rubbing* something on  the swollen, aching joints is a little  relief,' and all the while the trouble  is becoming more firmly rooted. It  is new known .that rheumatism is  rooted in the blood, and that as the  Little Helps For This Week  jfff^ft  B|^^-t^eadd"ctor shbfcld be brought  3 Helmi-was' frightened. The baby?s  eyessf?wers burning and rolled ijncer-  taihlyj and the night was-heavy with.  the sudden beat of spring. "Please do  get a dOctof; Mrs. Herriott," she  ���������"leade'd; "it's bad, this sudden sickness; sometirraes it brings on convulsions and babies die."  Mrs. Herriott took another look at  the baby and felt his head and his  hands. "Oh, he's all right���������his head  is a little hot, but his hands are cool  ^--ffeel!"   ���������' -v        ' . ;������������������  /:  ^   The fingertips were cold.  "Well, I am going to bed; Tve had  a hard day, and there's another ahead  of me tomorrow. I don't see that  there's any sense running up a bill  with a doctor when there's no need.  All kids get sick sometimes, and the  leas notice you take of them the better."  The  next day  Lili grew hot  and  ���������ran di-lh4Q if**3*i'68fi**  JE^m^MU.mm^f  Only m Firestone tires can  you get the advantages of the  exclusive Firestone Gum-Dipping process by -which every  fibre of every cord ie insulated  with rubber which prevents internal heat ond friction���������;tho  greatest enemy of tire life.  This is tho reason why .Firestone tires give thousands of  extra miles* They coat net  more than ordinary tires. Sea  the nearest Firestone Dealer.  FIRESTONE  TIRK Ou RUBBER CO.  OF CANADA UMITBD  Hamilton, Onturjo  MOST MILES PER DOLLAR  BuKlda tho Only  Gl~ ^ pt as       lia~k tt ttSjh IMbjI WmJ lL\m*\       IftflM*' ������p_ka|r'|'f Armm\  llm-IHPrrli TinrS  Hil������i*Hi|iiir������������*^  W,    N.    U.    1739  restless and Helmi sent for a doctor.  In three days the doctor declared it  to ce scarlet fever, and the Harriotts  decided that both children should go  to the Isolation Hospital.  "Let me stay and keep them,"  pleaded Helmi; "I cannot lot my  baby go���������she? will fret for .me���������she  will die among strangers. Please Mrs.  Herriott, let me stay, I will work for  you for a year���������for five years���������for  nothing���������If you will let me stay hero  and keep her. And I will nurse Roland, too." Helmi was rocking herself  from side to side in her anguish.  Mrs. Herriott did not hesitate a  moment. "No, Helmi, wo can't do  ihat���������they'll bo all right at thc hospital���������It's the right place."  "But my little Lili will die! I nurse  my LIM."  "Well, you'll have to wean her ���������  they'll look after that. I can't help  it anyway, so don't stare at mo."  Helmi sprang to her feet andjsliook  her mistress fiercely.  "I care! I lovo my baby; you do  not love youra. You can send yours.  It lie- dlcH yon will he ������lu.tl. If my LIU  tllea I die too. Let mo keep both,  please, please!"  "Say, Bob, listen to this���������wouldn't  it jar you! Helmi, you have yuur  nerve. Now, listen, they arc both going*, I guess if tho laolatlon Hospital  Is good enough for Holuncl Harriott it  ���������will do for Lili, so cut out nil tho firo-  rzzs j worktt and get them ready."  Plump and ptnlt and ��������� wttitc, with, a  play -when there1 was so much trouble in the world and her Lili so sick?  Once when she was" A child at .homo  she had drawn her handy acrossi tb.e  plastered wall, and some Of the plaster had caught, below her finger nails,  making her sick with a horrible' sensation. The band music brought the  feeling back to her again.  There were flags on the train,  hanging out of the windows, fluttering like little red wounded things  licking at the side of the car with  red tongues. Helmi shivered as she  watched them. From the window of  the ambulance she could see the  swarming crowds, but the train hid  from her view thc farewell scenes.  , As the train moved slowly ;.out,  Helmi could see the faces gliding  past, her. Most of '.-the soldiers were at  the windows on the side next the station platform, waving to friends. Just  as tho last car went by, gathering up  speed no-W, one man Bat moodily looking out of the north window {with  eyes that saw nothing. Helmi from  where she sat in tho ambulance was  not more than six feet from him as  he passed. "When hia face came into  view, she beat upon tho glass like a  mad thing, screaming: "Jack! Jack!  look at me!" But though she sow him  so plainly, ho did not sec ber, and  the train went on Its way. Helmi's  voice 1'ke tlio sobbing of many others, was lost in. , thc blara of thc  bands.  (To Bo Continued.)  Canada and its excellence has carried j ������rmibie .goes oa the blood becomes  **��������� fame.beyond the seas If it v/ere|stm tur^ev thin and watery. To  double the price it would be a cheap get rid of rheumatism, therefore,  liniment.-- you must go to the root of the trou  ble in the blood. That is why Dr.  Williams' PinK Pills have proved so  beneficial when taken for this trouble. They make hew., rich blood  which expels the poisonous acid and  the rheumatism disappears.  There jare thousands of former  rheumaticHsufferers in. Canada, now  well and strong, -who thank Dr. Williams'- Pink Pills that they are now  free from...the aches and pains of  this dreaded trouble. 'One of these  Mrs. W. P. Tait, McKellar, Ont.,  who says:-���������"I am one of the willing  Ones to tell you of the gyeat benefits I received from the use of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills, y After lying* in  bed for seven weeks suffering, untold  agony with inflammatory rheumatism, relief finally came through the  use-of'this"medicine. I could not  move in bed only as they lifted me,  and I could only sleep when opiates  were given me, The medical treatment I was taking seemed of no  avail. Then I was advised"to try  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and soon I  began to get relief. After tak^n? six  or eight boxes the rheupiatism was  banished and I had never\felt better  in my life. It is several years since  this happened and I have had n*> return of the trouble since. I niav  ���������     ^ .     .      ���������������. - ^ *.������_-*.������ 4,  add that I recommended the pills to  For Catarrh.���������It is one of the chief  two of my, frlend3 who were suffer-  recommendations    of    Dr.    Thomas   in��������� ^lth   rheumatism   and  the   plla  .^11__        aA)aj.*11. m*m-      XmM. I^������"k4-l*. rt *-k  f-. ������-\ ������"J     **  "But I would not have you to be  ignorant, brethren,  concerning them  which are asleep, that ye sorrow not,  even as-others -which have. 110 hope."  -r-Thess. iv. 13. ---.i-?; ".���������-s*:-^;   :<>���������:���������������������������:  y ''''' . -.--- ���������  Somewhere   is   comfort, ysOinewhere  f     faith, y  Though-thou in outer dark remain;  One sweet, sad voice, ennobles death.  And still for eighteen centuries saith  Softly, "Ye meet again."  ,;     -.. ���������James Russel Lowell.  Those who are gone you have.  Those who departed loving you, love-  you still; and you love them .always.  They are not really gone,���������those dear  hearts and true,���������they are only gone  into the next room; and you will  presently get up and follow tUem, and  yonder door will be closed upon you,  and you will be no more seen. ,  ���������William Makepeace Thackeray.  Eclectric Oil that it can be used internally with as much success as it  can outwardly.   Sufferers   from   ca-  were equally effective in both cases.  Try Dr.  Williams'   Pink  Pills   for  anaemia,  rheumatism, neuralgia,  in-  tarrh will find that the Oil when used  digestion or nervousness. Take them  according to    directions    will    give  lwe,a tonic lf you are not in the beat  R^^iJ^6?'  Ma?y  SY  %erft    ?���������' Physical condition and cultivate a re-  , ~������ ������   slstance that will keep you wall and  strong. You can get- thesi* pills  thiough any ���������medicine-.dealer cr hy  mall at 50c a box Trom The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockvlllo,  Ont.  this ailment have found relief in the  Oil and have sent testimonials.  Of course tho fittest survive, . as  Darwin said. We're all here, aren't  wc?  Minard's Liniment for insect bites.  Railway engines aro said to make  full use of only five per cent, of the  heat generated in their boilers.  Counsel (severely): Please remember that.you are on oath. You understand the nature of an oath, do you  not?"  Girl Witness (brightly): "Profane,  Isn't It?"  Unless worms bo expelled from, tho  system, no child can bo healthy.  Mother GravcB' Worm Exterminator  Is an excellent medicine to destroy  worms.  I  Chlna'B Penalty For Speodem  *J?ckIn, China, is making its campaign against speed era caTeetive. After beheading some of tlio chauffeurs who exceeded tlio 15-mJle speed  limit, officials hung tlio heads in boxes at street Intersection*-! and over  them placed signs In English and  Chinese calling attention to tho law  and tho consequences to thono who  Ip-nored It.  For1Voublf������  due to Ada.  iNtwaeSTioN  ^jCID 6TOMACM  HEAWOURM  HRAOACH*  0A3Cfl.NAUSCA  Reduce  Sick stomachs, boui  stomachs and,    l*akc a spoonful Hi water ancl your  indigestion usually mean excess ncld.  unhappy condition will probaOly end  A reliable antiseptic���������Mlnard'a  Tho stomach nervca aro ovcr-stimu  latcd. Too much acid makes tho stomach and Intestines sour.  Alkali kilifl acid Instantly. Tho best  form io Phillips' Milk of Magnesia, because ono harmless, tauLcloift* dose  neutralizes many thn00 its volume in  cicld. Since I'.h fm'vS'stIK*'.', 50 yi-nr-s ���������*'������!;���������>,  It has remained tho standard with  physicians everywhere.  In flvo minutes. Then you will always  icnow what to do. Crude,and harmful  methods will never appeal to you. Co  prove this foi? your own sake. It may  save a great many dlttagrccablc hour?,  Be uuro to got the genuine Phlllipn'  Milk of Magnesia proscribed by phy������!*  <-|ftr,M f.%r ftp yr-rra in c-Trr.'-rriH.'.; .-.v,-..-..-;.-,  acldn. ISach bottlo contains full dlrcc*  lions���������any drugtifcore. N  ^H������?>:CSBSTOU: BEYIEW  THE CRESTON REVIE  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  .Subscription s $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes. Editor and Owner,  ORESTON. B.C.; FBIDAY. JUNE 20  Choosing a Representative  Before the heat of the political  battle has had a chance to effect  the general sane judgment of fche  electorate it will be opportune to  direct attention to the fact that  party-ism should be entirely submerged when it cosies to. 3@lecii.SjS  Creston'a representative in the nest  legislature.  Due the fact tbat the powers of  the legislative assembly are so  clearly defined it is now pretty  generally recogeized that the wise  policy is to choose representatives  at Victoria on much the same prin  ciples as are observed in choosing  village commissioners or school  trustees, in both of which cases  party affiliations get no considera  tion.  "What is needed at Victoria is  men of known integrity, ability  and experience. Men who oan he  relied upon to give efficient administration with due regard to  economy.  has  Fruit grow  labor,    and  practical   esperi-  demonstrated  raslily" join in the **time for a  change" chorus, because this section has enjoyecl a fair sneasure of  these alleged over-expenditures,  and is still alioutihgr for more.  Xiast year lesa than $10,000 was  o-ol!en������sd iaa .provincial takes in tho  area between Kuskanook and Kit-  chener^&nd for the same period at  least $40,000 was expended in  publiq works of one sorb and  another. And for several years  oreviaus local payaseEts and ex  penditures were on much the aame  scale.  Quite a favorite talking point of  opposition speakersis that exae&eive  svg.xatlois   Is orirvr'H5nor isidssstry  sn  the   province.      According  to   the  uonservative Vancouver Daily Fro  vines British Columbia's industrial  payroll    was    almost     $2,500,000  greater in 1927 than in 1926, and  in 1926 it was $15,000,000  -greater  tnasi  sa   z.\?Zi>     SliniriR,   whiOii   .*  ������Tie  of  the  industries   specific ally  mentioned   aa  suffering  from   the  burden  of  taxation,  shows an in  creased    yalue , of    production   of  $61,492,242 in 1925, to $87,188,842  in 1926..   The val ue of 1 umber pro  duotion   rose  from  $81.941,000.. ia  1925, to $84,802,600 in 1926     With  this state of affairs prevailing-* it ia  not   surprising to find   the   labor  [vote   favorable   to   the   MabLean  i administration.  OW  Have some Ice Cream or  aa lee Creaca  Soda   at  our parlor at the Oreston  Drug 4k Book Store,  at  .m  Creston   eonstitneney   has   three  outstanding interests:  ing,   lumbering    and  when it comes to  ence    along    with  ability fche lie view submits that in  Prank Putnam this constituency  has an opportunity to choose a  representative worthy and well  qualified to���������with 100 per cent.  efficiency���������look after its varied  interests.  Anti-Damping Enforcement  One important fact that the  electors of Orest-osi "Vslley should  bear in mind is that the British  Columbia government has absolutely nothing to do with the commonly known anti dumping clause.  The enacting and enforcing of  legislation to keep Americon fruit  off the Canadian market is the  business of the Dominion government solely. ���������   "    a-.-a -t,  JSven    were   the   legislature   at  Victoria made   up  solidly of Con-  . servatives the fruit grower   would  be no better off.  The sane way to look at this  matter is to bear in mind that  Mr. Tolmie has been in parliament  at Ottawa for the past six months.  Has he. been able to accomplish  anything to help the orohardists?  Will the'irait grower rhe any better  off if a Tolmie government is placed in power, afc Victoria?  The best .play in this connection is  to return the MaoXtean government  and by friendly co operation with  Ottawa secure the enactment of  anti dumping or any other regulations that will provide the necessary protection.  In helping the British Columbia  government develop these friendly  relations no one is better qualified  to plead the cause of the fruit  grower than Frank Putnam.  HOME BREW  "Were there anything to fche loose  talk of the opposition as to mismanagement of affairs about the  first thing that would suffer would  be the province's credit. Tho very  beat evidenco that there is no truth  in most of these utterances is found  in the fnot that British Columbia  can borrow all the money it requires at a lower rate of interest  than the Dominion of Canada, and  only one other province in Canada  can float its loans to slightly better  advantage than B.C.  In selecting a representative on  July 18th a good plan to follow  will he to make it a personal business matter. Assume that you are  selecting a manager at $2000 per  year to handle your own affairs for  four y������am9 during whioh fcim������ no  change oan be made. Under those  ciroumatanooa whioh of the two  candidatoo would you hire? Remember, you will got business  administration et Victoria just, in  proportion to tho number of auo-  eesaful bubinesB raion you elect to  tho legislature*.  In  oonneotinn   with   the talk of  so-called     reckless      expenditures  Creston  Valley  people (should not.  install  Men's Half Soles ...v..$1.00  Men's Rubber Heels.,;...    .50  Womente Half Soles......    .75  Somen's Rubber Heel   . 35  guaranteed  wm. ma -mfrntrmrnrrmfr. .  npWENTY years9 mining in British Columbia have yielded nearly  J-  800-inillion dollars.   The last ten years have increased production  by 58.9 per cent.  The value of aii Canada's production is $25.70 per citizen. British Colombia's production today, if distributed, would mean $111.96 per person annually! Our mined  and treated tonnage of metalliferous ores reached a record of more than 5-mlllion  tons for 1927-  The value of the mining .Industry fo the  Province is in the distribution of money in  wag.es, supplies, transportation services, etc*  And in this respect, 1927 was a record year!  The 14,000 employees of the mining industry  were paid wages totalling 23 million dollars ���������. .  or nearly $1,700 each... the highest average for  any Canadian Province.  During the year, distribution of eight million  dollars was made in dividends!  British Columbia mines approximately 4������  million dollars worth of copper, zinc and lead,  a year ��������� ��������� ��������� more than the rest of Canada. In  gold and silver, our pVoduction ranks second  ��������� ��������� ��������� In coal, third? our total annual mtninfi  production today being exceeded only by  Ontario.  Sound legislation, good mining laws and low  fees have encouraged thia development and  stimulated growth.  Although tho* provincial  mining area has only been superficially proS-  Sected within the transportation  belt,  new  elds are  developing, new roads and  trails  constantly being built.  Chattering drills sink deeper and deeper  into the hills ��������� ��������� ��������� heavy ores rumble through  the concentrators . . . fortunes come tumbling  from the treasure chest of British Columbia!  What was once only imagln ed about our mining  potentialities, Is now proven knowledge. Mining  has become our third largest Industry *. ���������  showing over 67 million dollars revenue a  year ... proof that prosperity flourishes in  British Columbia.  Capital from Eastern Canada, the United  States, Great Britain, France ��������� ��������� ��������� seeks Investment. Our great wealth of production, developing so steadily during the past ten years, has  established confidence and aroused keen interest In British Columbia's mining future the  world over.  V  Read the** tmttettmeementt and twderstand your pr&virafs ^  progress .. . t/ip them out and send them to friends. IJ you  desire extra copies of these announcements a note to this  newspaper toil* Mug them. Advertise your Province?  ' 7 ������������������  P'^A  S^  *E****j*[ 0|*O ^^*3^  9JS9B B  BHH   HHR ffiQ| BSI    ,WSH      i^^K  ^R^Lj*^^* HBJ ff_m j^^B     ������^9  AmtWs***m%  ShS *****   in Bj       Mmm EO  ES^SSrSwI  RaWi^wd        Mu.  UttarM     k>������H-i   tay^d b^^^   KlnMl   ***t  fcuugf m*At '  jm^n Rtt ES Mmm ���������[.[*****���������'> fLWLM HW9������ifffl ^LW W  ^HS^JB B.^LJ|Bf '''flOg���������-������ i^^HI|Hi,flffl v Wm  ^mXSBSBr   ^JjHp^r    *\**Wt%������.m ^w88BBS^   "P mmWm  ^^^^^L j,^^H    wS i^^H    i^BS 8^3 K^^P ^^^r  H^B K^S ^^H ^^H ^^H H^^J       ^^^1     HJ   ^^H     J^^  llm^fm. I^^g^-M   . i^B-aiSf  h9Lh������ w9'  Brf'flff *\**mJs*%W��������� m**ms\mm%^Ss*mma. "^ShHMm^'  B' mmmm m. -^wii ' wa       mmm H*f fifl B H BSlk tt    ^^11 **'*%%.  ���������MrjBgk m . Urn* WM > ,.    *HWj.*B r^Tf.BB RFffl-BS XB* mmM "B   mm B3L  Hi  ���������>-jeitf :&&.-������������������  ** <������.-���������  *  ���������%���������  ��������� C.N. ������B HFSM  HEM  wMwiini  TH������   CKESBOH  BEVE3���������  ������ -a  "Tl*.  1  SfflG 5~@FSOTE<3U  British Columbia Forests yielded products  valued at this huge sum in 1927  B  B  iEJ%*fiI  Such production can only be maintained  in future years if fires are kept cut of the  timber-lands of this Province.  a **ss  Posters are np iop sports day at-  Exhibition Park .on* Monday after  nooD. July 2nd, commencing*; ut 2  o'clock. There is a great variety of  races, 4*tc.s and baseball crotch to start  at 4 o'clopk. .   ,  Rev. Mr. Oribb, the new pastor of  Tiinity United Church w:3S be unable  to tuke tbe sprvic-ps- on Sunday due to  ���������sickness in. the family pi-eventing- his  getting here. He hopes to preside on  July 8th, however.  Premies' QarflffeiMadea quick cleanup of three 1828 Por^s which came in  on Wednesday lust,' the trio going out  before tbe end of the week. The buyers were Geo.'Johnson, Creston; and  Geo.   Niolow    and    John    Anderson,  m- .  -The opening gun in the Conservative  campaign will be' -fired on Monday  night; 2od, at 8o'clock.prompt, at the  Or* rid, Theatre* when - ..non. '.&.''-F;  Toihiie,. ieacier ?������>f Bthe p������r|Ly, willSbe  the chief y^pe������kes@^Vi Other ; plafforan  ���������tttlent^ifr - y-';y>v. "y  = Congrjltulati(^aitte^b*ihg eate'rided  Slisses Sdith Or^wfordi Mut ion Lienr-..  ihohtfc>*>w#"'J!ip^  were successful inwl-tHVie^a mi nation's,  at ttief PiovtnclHly Nbi-mal Sphoiil^  Victoria, ywhichfyth^lhiwre   been  atP  John Garfield ie this yes&r. denion-  strating that the BSastadon variety of  strawberry is adapted to this section..  On Monday he was exhibiting samples  of these-berries that for size and-general appearance would be hard to beat,  and that 'ihey  are  heavy  yielders is  evidenced   in   the fact  that,  late last  Septenibes M-*;=  CsrRrfieiciyhas-vested ������  sgwp from them; used i-herai for prtfp*-  cr������s.i.io5i  *������!srrnOBSH this epi'sn������jsiiDd this  month    is    harvesting   another   very  satisfactory crop.  The usual midsummer departmental  examinations for both the high and  public schools are under way at Creston this week. In the - former tests  sixteen pupils are writing, Jt.ll, of  whom are from Creston high school  with the exception of two &ent up by  Principal Parker of Lister in Grade 9.  In lhe old time entrance to high  school exam, there are 23 candidates  of which six are froia Csresii-n. In  addition to these IS Entrance pupils  at Creston have passed ou recommendation.  Members   of   the    Young .'People's;  Department of Trinity United Church  along with the  Bibln  Class students*  took    farewell   of   Pastor   and   Mis.  Herdman nt an at home on   Friday ,  night at the parsonage, the feature cf  which waa the presentation of & Coleman   camp   stove   to   Mr    and   Mrs.  Herdman,    the'   presentation     being  made   by    W*.   J.  Truscott   and    srae  suitably-acknowledged by the recipient.'  The evening waa highly sociable  with music and Varied   amusements  and a tasty lunch.  Work-started on Wednesday morning at permanent repairs to the hard  surface road through the village, with  the work in charge of ihe government  road crew*. The village section of the  road will be sacriSt-d and get the usual  fine gravel and roller treatment with  a. finish of aspbaltic oil in the business  section to abate the dust nuisance.  Due v tlie - timely work of ��������� Prank  Put-nHHSe iiibe! ai candldat-ej gffi** nubile  -works department has classified this  road as a primary highway and this  year and in future the government  will pay 75 per cent, of the cost of its  upkeep.  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST  L  i  odiniing.'  ine"jiis.s������.?jr  aSSE;  ��������� Wk'a'Um.^ ��������� ;  Iho  <v  'jigl0.:-y*aVe������r. seen sn - -he  Kootenays was ������&aSk At, the ias-su of O.  O. French^ Crestwjflodv by John Morris  on Monday. y-It'KWiptj-wingySpread of  seven feetf: niire:f?i^hte������yahd in : size  would-be as big a-s ifegoo^l: sized tnrkej  And  daws a������-l)iRj|S ai-^'an's.nngeris.  Miss Hatison f Ief tl at tholfirjst of the  week for' KHicheher where she ���������,-, will  again be in ;chrtrge4������f ,,8.heyHathavmy.  home. Mr. and Mrs. ,fHathtivvay and  party of friends Hi^^xpectedj-fco arrive  from San ���������Fraji������Pis^|a'j^  week, and will beyst^ylng for a monthf  Real baseball wil^^fseehl ftt Exhi  bitiou Park, CfestoniJrtniSnnday afternoon, when Saudfpirvty-^iH Jpl������y���������... H-  picked Creaton xe&fiu ������t 2-^30 prompt.  Creston is biingingi i" uthigfi'^lass  twirler and carfefnllv?:~p1ckinB$:ta^'rost  of the team, anil tJaief;fans.;jij^-aiesnired.j  a c5assy cohteaS.!";yi|SS'',- ..'.a' y 'yy P-S y??.:: S:\  ton wm i^leea some  of   the  Items  Listed  ow for thel  Hot W eat  The pr^vmcfailfgi^  due to .open ^*ini|ght' ������:h������Mi;yP'iCinierf1  MacLean speaks ji^ytheyGE;^nd;Theali*..  :'aV8.80 o'clocltifan&^wiil.pe ^assistvia..-'-byf  Archieif Dtwiagby fofSNelt-on''and:, oth er.  bpeakers..y^This" af tern ot������n the* preni Ier.  is at \Vyhh4pl, and at 7.B0 will uddi-es&  the electors at Can*vpn City, f? '-"'���������'  .!���������  divlnt?  CanadianPacifi  Rockies ������������������  s^  fl  ,AES LOUI^J  Vancouver Island  The Delightful West  CoastCmise.  f!|l|ilfcM"y  "���������.{. TBu|R(^ANTlCfoKTHP.".  ��������� ���������*���������*'. .���������*���������''*;?.    ���������".'''' ' -....   \  Eastern Canada  AU Kail or Luke and Rail.  TICKETS OB SALE DAILY  May 15 to Sept. 30.  Return Limit Oct. 31f 1928  Pull information from W.;B. MARTIN, Agent, Oreston;   or T.  1 W. BUNDY, Agent. Erickson. or write     ~  GmD. BROPHY, District Passenger Agent  Canadin Pacific Railway, Calgary, Alta.  Members of Oiestbn Masonic  to the number of^^5 attended  service at Christ GKjn-ch f*������n> *Sitt|ida*y'  evening atVw.hfch'":*a^^^  forceful    address?jwivs   --eiveri   .by.-:- thy^  recfcdr f*Bf ^*yRl*v^i5l|^i*lie  chapltfiih, ;WvBto.' Writcheiv^airtl^ \Vi  Bi-o^ Bi?Y<Vuhg freadingPtft& ^cftipture,  less song;?-1 fyf. J ---f f yy SP$ fe^fjftf^fy-yyy^i.y  > PAM sr^pporters^^  .Liber������t-?'cand-iciftl(^^iiat:>ii^  bridgeV andf wliis'fe^i^d?^^  the Creston vaiittyj'xEiiidies* i>i������e������-ii~i-  Association are havingf in;v'Sfche pPurish  Hall on-WednesdsJ evening, July 4thi  with cards to start at 8;S0 jprohipi.  Good prizes will be given and refreshments served.     The admission is free.  Rev. J. and Mrs. Herdman and  thr^e children left yesterday for their  ne%y home at New Denver, with a  large com party of friends at the depot  to' see ihen-^on. Io addition to a successful pastorate - a������t Tt Snity United  Church botlif Mr; unci Mrs; Herdman  were deservedly popular with all the  citizens nnd haver nothing but. best  wishes from Valley residents for every  success in their hew field of labor.  ' Miss Betty Speet-s was a visitor nt  Cranbrook 4 a few days nt, the en������l of  last week where she wus ta king the  prim u-y depai-tment examinations in  music as set hy McGill University,  Montreal, with the dean of McGill,  Dr. Ten in. presiding. In this connection congratulations are in order an  %early this week vMwd came that the  enndidnte had passed all the tests  with very j.nt,it*faclory ?��������� ntanding.  Betty is a pupil of A, A. J. C^l'is.  In any of these lines we are prepared to take care  jur every requirement promptly  ''will satisfy.    "We are handling  STRAW HATS for Men^Women and Children,   including   Peanut,   Sennet   Straw,    -  Milan and Boaters, from 20c. to $2.50.  TENNIS   SHOES   in   Brown,   White   and  Fancy, 95e. to $2.25.      All sizes in>tock.  ROMPERS, COVERALLS and OVERALLS  CHEESE CLOTH and NETTING.  Full stock.  HOSIERY for Men, Women and Children.  JBOYS'  and  GrlRLS' ;HOSE-^-a   special   in  s y JBlack   and   Sand   Cblorsr 25c.   to  40c.  ;,f I'   All -sixes  m  ItMUAN  COWIPANY,   LTD.  flUJ^y- ;^aQh\?vy:ss<aiw������3  of your every requirement promptly and at prices that  MP    JmtLjftJr  %^J   M0%m.  Maple Leaf aud Robin Hood  ^^^^^ ��������� _ _   ...  . ,     M jfi "wrr*. "n "/*i' m ' "ik  Jl? JOiJOjJLF  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats, Chopped  Oats, Wheat, Etc., always on hand. .<  tt    jB   Q ju5l.   H    j  GALT���������the best mined  1 II %^tjp{  Q^9 ffl H H Rffl  Alcock,   Laight   &   West-  wood Beavet: Brand superior quality" ,  WET FLIES at 7Sc.  per dozen  You can have them in  .  the following:  mrmmmmmssm  -������MWlr****M������l������.V-������MIII*W*������*^^  ������n������<MMMir^iiw^Mii  i^Ftmccd K^ttfecr Wr^ps sifc  liie Kcvecv/  Blaok Onftt,  Brown Kftokle.  Groy lluoklo.  drlmlor Kinic,  Coachvruui.  lloyal Coftohmnn.  dovorncr.  Oroon VtrMCto.  Marati Itcown.  Ilrown Palraor.  Mouttoal.  Pannncbhio nolle.  Profaaaor.  Qaoroit of tho Wfttera  Bllvw I^octfrt*.  Wlnkhnm'fl Paimwt.  Whlrllnirllnn.  I  m  i  HI  mJmW     n   Most everything you need in the  line of wearables to make you  more comfortable during the hot  weather will be found here at  most attractive prices. -This  week we feature  mm9m,mm*mt msm - Am mjtbjjV    mm Am tsmsA&sA  mW*9nt'*9 &&nf������rm. ...���������������Sm7&  ** Pnnatnmm..... SS������BO  "   GMpSttrnw        TS  Our selection is the biggest we  have   ever   shown.      Women's,  Men's   and   Children's   Peanut  Straws from 05c  'm  Sr*������\ mm      ^jjjfigBJf^zESffS     ^^ ff^S^SWM^sB  V. MAWSOM  ijry Hjttrwa*.        MruiKrie-j,  iiir.iiiM.c.      Hardware  'amo^^'mt^i^mmms.i^m^zsz STOx^ff .jL ..:.,,en.  ~���������\  is supreme  In clean, bright Aluminum.  Spigns U������f A better Era  Obtains Second Place  Blind Student At Brantfford Successful In Essay Contest  Obtaining^ secoiid place among- 20,-  000 contestants all over tlie Dominion in a recent essay contest, a blind  boy student at Oijtario School for the  Blind, "Brantforu, will receive congratulations of the acting: minister of  education, Hon. W. H. Price, conveyed by 33r. A. H. TJ. Colquhoun, deputy  minister, to Supt. Race. Ernest Phil-  pott, writing upon the subject,  "Laura Secord, the Woman Who  Made Confederation Possible," attained the highest place but one in this  larg-e field, and. in addition, three oth-  ..... " v.  clax   pnZca.  The period, of prosperity now so. generally j-vrevcwlesst throughout Canada.  and the United States, and the marked rise in industrial activity in all lines  all over this continent, and which is being* felt to a steadily increasing-  extent in G^eat Britain and other European countries, seems to present to  some ill-informed minds and agitators an opportunity to once again revive  the old "strike" weapon. When times are hard, business depressed, with  large numbers of men unemployed and anxiously seeking* work, the agitator ;  urging men rejoicing in employment to "strike*' has a hard row to hoe, but  when business is brisk, the vast majority of men employed, and an mcreas-  g  u.eiiacii4������a   xvi    utuuji,   mc   aguamj    oceo   ������j������S   mj/ja/i C������������������i.jr    vO   Ltianu    uuuuic.  ������Rf< AT HEII* TA  YOUNG MOTHERS  Fortunately, both employers and employees have learned from past  bitter experiences that industrial warfare does not pay, any more than does  war between nations; lhat the victor suffers almost as great damage as does  the vanquished; and the general public which after all is the greatest sufferer  is  now more and more  inclined  to   sternly  oppose  the callilig- of  a.  Relations between the bosses on the one side and the men on the other  have been bettered and become more cordial in recent years through a realization of a truth, which ought to have been recognized long ago, that, in the  final analysis, their interests are common. Employers today do not regard  their men as mere machines*, but as real and active partners in the success of the business in which they are jointly engaged, and the ayerage  workman today recognizes that his employer has huge problems and difficulties to face in successfully administering and maintaining his business in a  highly organized and fiercely competitive -world field.  Recently an attempt was made to induce all the employees of the Toronto Street Railway system to go out on strike to enforce a series of demands rrrade by them. To tie up the stre-2X tail way system in a city like  Toronto would be a public calamity, resulting in great inconvenience to  ���������everybody and an enormous loss to the entire community. The Toronto  street railway is municipally owned,���������thit is, it belongs to" all the people.  The management pointed out that to meet the men's demands would necessitate an increase in fares. This brought the issue right home to every resident, and particularly to all classes of workmen in the city who are among  the principal users of the cars. Had the system'been privately owried, people -would probably have felt that any increased expense to meet the men's  demands could be met out of profits, and that any increase in fares was unnecessary, but in a municipally-owned system, operated tcT provide service  Baby's Own Tablets Have IViany  Uses and Are Absolutely  Harmless  To have in the    house    a    simple,  harmless remedy for  the minor  ills  of babies and little children is a great  | boon to young* mothers,  and this is  | exactly why    Baby's    Own    Tablets  have been found    in    thousands    of  I households. The Tablets regulate the  stomach and bowels, break up coiat>  and simple fevers, allay the irritation  of   cutting   teeth,   yet   they  have  no  drug taste and the children like them.  Concerning the Tablets Mrs. Ruth-  ven    Crommiller,       Ruthven,       Ont.,  writes -.���������-"Kindly send me your little  bookson the Care of    the    Baby.    1  have two children ,0ne four years ox  age and the other a year and a half.  Both are in excellent health and the  only medicine    they    have- had    is  Baby's Own  Tablets.  I always  keep  the Tablets in the    house    and    am  happy to  recommend them to othei  mothers." <  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by all  medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cts.  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.. Brockville, Ont.  Events  At Jasper Park ILodge  Crolf  ** Course, Jasper, Alta., Sejatembes*  8th to 15th Inclusive  Saturday, Sept. 8th (Morning) ���������  Handicap- match against pas', eighteen holes. ^Playersf' allowed three-  quarters o������-������nedal handicap. Entrants  rather than to  accumulate profits; the statement of the management was i^a���������^^a^Ta^L^I^-pai^S"       <^?tfr^  ,   ,      ^ . ,   ���������       -J.-Z.    4.    .4..       . j , 4..       - ~ -a.     noon)���������-Ladies   handicap   .~-    Match  accepted not as a bluff, and that either increased fares, or operating deficits  'mf^m^ '"-''IC.-.-'      V '-11 *������  With Cuticura Soap  Anci Cuticura SJintassent. Before  shampooing anoint the scalp with  Cuticura Ointments letting It remain  f\w*.     /\-������������<n"      **k5*>v������^4>  "W*aCIX   pOSSti-nC*  shampoo with a suds of Cuticura Soap  and warm water. Rinse thoroughly. A  clean, healthy scalp means good hair.  f.2?9\* Ewh Free tfjr MJdl. AddreBs Canadian Depot:  ."BumhaoM, Uf., McatMal." Price. Soap 26c. Oint~;-=it  26 and Wa. Talcum 26c.  CuSicura Shaving Stick 2Sc.  ASberta's Coal Resources  Official Figures Place Total At Over  a Billion Tons  Ah estimate of Alberta's coal resources, made recently by the-International Geological congress, places  the total at 1,035,629 million tons/according to figures received by the  provincial government. This is 14  per cent, of the world's coal supply,  72 per cent, of the British Empire's  resources, and 87 per cent, of Canada's resources.  The mines presently operating in  Alberta are capable of producing  15,000,000 tons annually, and it has  been estimated that if this production; were increased 100 times, that  the available supply would not be exhausted for 18 ceaturies*  Wretehecl "From Asthma. Strength  of body and vigor of mind are*inevit-  ably impaired by the visitations of  asthma. Who can live under- the  cloud of recurring attacks and keep  body and^mind at their full efficiency ?  Dr. J. "D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  dissipates the cloud by removing" the  cause. It does relieve. It does restore  the sufferer to normal bodily trim and  mental happiness.  Honored EerS Of Asquith  Southern Mountain Peak and Western  Town x* anted After  Kirn  The name of the late Earl of Oxford and Asquith is likely to live not  only in history, but in geography, for  two places on? the map were named  in his honor during his long term of  office as Prime Minister.  The first such honor was paid Mr.  Asquith by Sir Ernest Shackieton,  who named a newly-discovered, peak  in the vicinity of the South Pole,  Mount Asquith. The second was the  bestowal of his name on Asquith  Town, in Saskatchewan.  Soft corns are difficult to eradicate,  but Hollotoay's Corn Remover will  draw them out painlessly.  Golf Week At Jasper Park  The physical and mechanical properties of Sitka spruce and its availability in long straight-grained pieces  have made it the most valuable timber for aeroplane construction.  A Land Of Farm Owners  "Western Canada is a land of farm  owners, according to census revelations. In Manitoba more than SI per  cent*, of occupied farms are inhabited-  by their owners; in- Saskatchewan  over 77 per cent, and in Alberta over  75 per cent. _  For Hay Fever���������use Minard's.  The number .of persons employed  in road construction in Canada in  1926 reached a total of; 26,071, and  was greater than in any of the past  seven years.  to be made up out of increased taxes, must result.  So, when the matter of calling a "strike" finally came to a vote of the  street railway employees, the men - themselves rejected it *by\ a ten to  one vote in favor of arbitration, a very healthy indication of sane thinking  on the part of the men and of the: present trend .or* public sentipaeht.  Another Toronto labor incident may be cited as indicating the newer  and more reasonable point of view now actuating labor men. . Structural  steel 'workers on three of the largest buildings in the city went on strike to  compel their employers to establish a closed shop and employ only unipn  men, which would be a reversal of the Company's policy during the last  forty years of making no distinction between union anbV non-union men but  treating them all frankly and alike. The steel workers have sought to induce other branches of the building trades to go on strike in-sympathy with  them, but without success, and even the International Union, it is understood, refuses to endorse the attitude of the strikers.  The fact is becomingly increasingly evident that in this age the  bludgeon methods of war arq growing more and more in disfavor, no matter  in what direction or cause they may be employed. People are becoming  more insistent all the time that causes of dispute, whether between nations,  or in the industrial arena, or between individuals, be settled through the orderly processes of law and arbitration, and not by flying at each other's  throats and engaging in combat in which countless thousands of absolutely  innocent persons are made to suffer. ���������  More Deadly Than Disease  Motor  Cars Kill Thousands Of Children In New York  Nearly 2,000    children    under    15  years of age have been killed by mo-  HE DIDN'T THINK  DYSENTERY  COULD BE (RELIEVED  Mr. John Melling, Fonncr, Altft.,  writes:���������'M nm a returned uoldier,  ���������unci whon 1 came home from overseas  I suffered greatly with dysentery. Tho  doctor naitl it was chronic and did not  think it could be relieved. However,  ho doctored me. for quito a -while, but  did me no good. Ono day tho druggiat  tuaked mc if I had ever tried  tor cars on the streets of New York  during the last five years, acceding  to figures made public by the health  department. Three times as many  boys as girls were victims.  Health  Commissioner  Hai'ris   said  that in  this  city  deaths  caused  by  automobiles are more numerous than  j those   due     to     diphtheria,     scarlet  ' fever, and typhoid combined,  ^^"IjJHSjjp"'  "On   hl������   rcconunoudution   T IxniRlii  m hottln and aftor I  had taken it got  Announces New Discovery  Artificial Teeth Can Bo Made WlUi-  out Plate, Saya Toronto 3>cntlut  Dr. F. W. Barbour, Toronto dentist,  announced a remarkable discovery in  wCiich false teeth are mado to stay  in place by means*'of suction called  "marginal retention," for use on either the upper or lower jaw. By this  the vulcanite plate formerly covering  tho pnlato of those who had artificial  upper teeth ancl which used to interfere with diction, and the sense of  tasto, will be done away with, rolicv-  'n--*-* nonRtdorab!*?- discomfort to the  wearer.  against par.  Monday, Sept. 10th (Morning) ���������-  Inter-Province and State competition. Teams of six players from provinces or states. Total of medal round  of all contestants for. 18 holes to be  counted. Individual prizes to winning team Brjembers. (Afternoon)������������������  Mixed foursome matches against  Bogey, 50 per cent, of combined  handicaps.  Tuesday, Sept. 11th (Morning) ���������  Jasper Park Lodge Silver Totem  Pole Trophy. Qualifying round eighteen holes. Gold medal for best  qualifying score. Silver Totem Pole  Trophy to winner of first "sixteen.  Suitable trophies to winner fo second and other sixteens. (Afternoon)  ������������������Ladies' qualifying round.  Wednesday, Sept. 12th (Morning)  ���������Jasper Totem Pole Trophy. First  round, eighteen holes; all flights.  (Afternoon)���������Ladies' first round; all  flights.  Thursday, Sept. 13th (Morning)���������*  Jasper Totem Pole Trophy. Second  round, eighteen holes; all flights.  (Afternoon)���������Mixed foursomes ���������  Medal round.  Friday, Sept. 14th (Morning) -���������  Jasper Totem Pole Trophy. Semifinals; all flights. Men and ladies.  (Afternoon)���������Mixed foursomes ���������  Match against C.D.G.U. par % of  combined handicap.  Saturday,* Sept. l{5th (Morning) ���������  Jasper Totem Pole Tropthy. Finals;  all flights. (Afternoon)���������Ladles'  putting competition. 5 p.m.���������Prise  giving.  The winner of the first 16 in the  Totem Pole. Trophy competition will  receive a reduced facsimile of tho  trophy, which will be his permanent  possession. The trophy itself, upon  the giving of bond, may be held, for  a year by the club? from which tho  winner enters.  Nafl GYf.jwv  right oyer Old Walls  eoiae  liavo  relief,  ho   I  tiovur   had  i(t,t   two  jtitojo,   und  tho   dysentery   sine*  Put up only by Tho T. Milburn Go.,  Limited, Toronto, Ont.  First Surgeon���������"Aro  you going to  operate on this patient?"  Second Surgeon-^'M'm afraid to;  ! there'!! aomethltag Mac matter with  ' him." ���������*  Grapes grown in Holland and Belgium can be sent by water to London at a much lower cost than similar, fruit grown in tlie aoulh of England can travel by rail.  Gvonnf  JL JL X%\J>\Jt  Advantages  for Farm  Buildings  Easy to use.  Law cost.  Workable as lumber..  Cannot warp, bulge,  crack, nhrlnlt or burn,  Takes any decoration.  Resists heat and cold.  Vermin proof.  ISlimlnnten repniru.  Ideal for 1 tains ������tar-  ������ae������, poultry houses,  barns, grain bins, and  other funn buildings.  KsTjeclnllj*- suitable  for converting ait ien ond  basements into extra  rooms.  Irjow many rooms in your  home have walls that are  cracked and faded? Make them  "good as new" by nailing  Gyproc right over the old, unsightly wallpaper. When you've .  decorated with Alabastine your  home will "be as attractive, and  comfortable as any home can be.  Use Gyproc for partitioning  off extra rooms, renovating  attics and basements, and making grain bins, stablea and other  farm buildings fire-safe and  vermin-proof. You can put it  up yourself���������easily, quickly and  at a substantial saving.  Gyproc Joint Filler applied  at all the joints insures a perfectly smooth, flat surface that  will take any decoration.  VV.     N.  u.  i73i*  An   vmuiiy   knocku   11   in tin   tlo-wn,  thiui a friend proceed:! to kick him.  Wise and experienced mothera  lenow when their children nro troubled with worms and loae no time in  applying- Miller's Wprm Powders, a  moat effective vermifuge. It is absolute in cleaving' the qyatem or worms  and ix-ytoi-inij' Ihoao ht-ulthy condition*! without which there can bo no  comfort for tha child, or hope ot robust RTowtlt. It la n most trustworthy worm exterminator.  A .street car goes much faster  when you are running' to catch It  than after you havd .caught It.  WRITE FOR FREE B60K  Canada Gypsum and Alabasttne limited,  Winnipeg, Canada  Please  oend   handsome free book,   "Walla  that Reflect  Good  Judgment," Riving intcrestlnrx information on Gyproc  and home decoration.  Name...,  Address.  u������MPIR������,f  Ivor  kcheumatlMm  Ktient.  uuo tviluurd'fi X.HU-  71W  ���������������������������������* hi* t**' m m m~m mm u>m  m. mmrnt  -v i*m ������*  <������r tmr im  ������  BMtlMMI  ���������������������������WMMMMWMMMm tot:  -rev now.  creston.  b.  c.  EFFORTS MAFIF  *MA   *   **#������������������, ft-ff      S..A& &S^4S=S  TO PUSH WORK,  -*TftaiJSI      FB      nil ATI  Uil IL D* liUAlJ  Ottawa.���������Work    continues    to    be  pushed on the Hudson Bay Railway,  - - with considerable   grading    in    progress. Whether the road will be Sn-  '    tshed by the end oi 1929, as anticipated, cannot yet be said, but all efforts  are being made during the season to  S   finish those parts that can be work-  t3\jt:   V"a*.      . ,        -���������'..:.  y    , The'northward course of the road  occurs at Mileage    356     (from    The  4..  Pas),  a few miles northeast of Ket-  '    tie Rapids.    Prom there the railway  f   will  run  almost  due   north   to   Fort  Churchill, avoiding contact with Fort  -f   Nelson   altogether.  Churchillv/- is     at  Mileage   512,   which   would   indicate  that 156 miles of steel still remain t6  ?   be'laid.'  ���������������������������*        ��������� ?yy ?y?;-? P.pP..  ' "  With regard tc������ the Fort Churchill  >   itself, officials  of- the department of  ...   railways recall ..that when Hon;  Mr>  "���������   Dunning was asked as t<3\ his policy  y   respecting    real    estate    speculation  fi   there,  he   declared  that the  govern-  '..' ment  had  expropriated all lands  on  the ���������east   side  of f the  harbor,; where  f   the~~dock works will be constructed.  Compensation for this will be* decided  In the exchequer court in due time^  Most of the land for the towhsite  of Churchill "was the property of a:  settler named Beaeh, who established himself there and homesteaded  many yrears ago. He is ~now dead,  but his heirs are scattered througii-  f Dut Canada and they will be recom-  '   pensed for the expropriations.   :. ,  The loss bf the dredge off the La^  Privy Council Risling  b  !*ador cy&stf I������.st year may  ���������rear may delay the  harbor works for some time,  Throughout the winter a great deal  of material, was salvaged at Port  Nelson . and forwarded to Fort  Chuichill by motor-tractor; other  material has been floated up the bay.  An aeroplane base will be established within a few'weeks as soon  as the ice conditions in the immediate vicinity of Fort Churchill, have  become such as to enable the department of national defence [planes  no**5tj- at ^Cormorant ^\ief'".n&p^"'-OT  The Pas, to make the trip to the port  Judgment [Rendered   In   Regard   To  Writ Of Habeas  Cornus  . London.���������A judgment of grave  constitutional importance to His  Majesty's subjects in Britain and the  overseas Dominions has been 'rendered by the judicial committee of the  Privy Council on an appeal from Nigeria.  In effect, Their Lordships decided  that* although by the Judicature Act,  various - courts have been combined  into  one high  court,   each   judge foi  UM������1.      tUUll       ^UJl      UOO       JU1I9U1UUUU      XVI  entertain an application for writ of  habeas corpus either in term time or  vacation, and he is bound to hear and  determine such application on its  merits, notwithstanding any previous  judicial findings. '   -  This principle must apply to the  Supreme Court of Nigeria, they said  in allowing the appeal of Eshugbayi  Eieko, native- chief, from a*'decision  of the Nigerian "Supreme Court which  had found that Mr. Justice Tew, of  Nigeria, had ho jurisdiction to enter-  *������!������.    TT'c������TH..crV������oxr5,c,    nnrvfiork     -Fr\-w    a     vmrvH  VM...A    ~    A^4^f^4%Af^ ^.CVJT ..    K. U.VJHVU -^V.������ ^rt. *.������._..  of habeas carpus.  I   B.C. PROVINCIAL, ELECTIONS   |  '  I  Must Make Restitution  Chicago   Mayor   and   Three    Others  Owe $1,732,279 To City Treasury  Chicago, Ills.���������Mayor William Hale  Thompson, Michael J. Flaherty,  George F. Harding and Percival B.  Coffin, public administrator and three  real estate; experts, were found in circuit <^iirt^ conspired together in hiring the real estate men to do  special work lander the last Thompson Administration a^ cost to the  city of y$1^732i279. Jiidge Fugo Friend  ordered the defendants to make  restitution of that siim to the city  treasury.  The court, terminating the two  two year old suit, found the conspiracy had a two-fold purpose, "financing the ' political activities of the  Thompson administration, and for  the private benefit of the members of  the conspiracy."  Hon. John D. MacLean, of British  Columbia, who will lead the Liberal  party in a teat?of strength in July,  when a general election will be held.  Premier MacLean who is a native of  Prince Edward Island, succeeded tp  the chieftainship of ,'the provincial  Liberal party on the death of the  Hon; John: Oliver last year.  Tragedy in Belgrade  ��������������������� ^  Two Members Of Serbian Parliament  Are Killed By Radical Deputy  Belgrade,   Jugo-Slavia.���������Infuriated  *?��������� *"���������"..",-.*.-ml      'm.f^.MM..MfS/vM     -fc-mVi     f-V, a.     ^a-.  A U W^ U.I..LJ...      4J^^^j4.4. ������*������* W.^>*J������      ������w������.^.W       ������~~kw       ������ ^  Scottish Youlhs For Canada  ;-N-  :-a������������$ 1  fsu^hi In  ^ribwstorn! 'H  '-V������<l.***L������J-ft������>      m*mm       msrm%mm*-V'9:*v>mvm>mm mms- ���������-- ���������  ���������  '.-,--���������   ...-���������'���������    *htW.-Ar'   ���������' -������������������ -f.  . ~- .--r,  Colorado Tourists Marooned At Summit 6f Pike's Peak  Colorado Springs, Colo.,-���������Twenty-  five tourists have been rescued from  the summit of Pike's Peak after being marooned there for 24 hours by  the worst spring snowstorm to visit  this region in several years, y P"  Several children were in the group,  which had been isolated by great  heaps of snow which covered ihe upper regions of the 14,000-foot?; mountain. Word of their plight was  brought here when telegraph communications were restored and a  snow plow fought through the drifts  and reached the stranded tourists.,  "Hints" With Cruisers  Warsaw.���������The Government has ordered three' light cruisers to anchor  In the mouth of the Vistula as a gesture to Danzig that Poland will  brook no Interference with her development of merchant marine. This  action followed recent difficulties  with Danzig Port and Customs authorities, who refused to allow several Polish freighters docking or  anchoring facilities at Danzig piers.  Danzigors protest that thc ships are  n menace, and constitute a danger to  the safety of the city.  e  >&")*?.  Wiridoyr;f-Cleaner  Clings  To   Sill  On  f SiurdK Story Until Rescued  f Winnipeg^. -?~- Clinging desperately  with his fingers to 0. window sill on  the -third y storey of the Grain Exchange biiildihg here, Steve -Habuza  itiiracuiously1 sa-^-ed himself from  death. He Was cleaning windows  and was adjusting his safety belt  wheri the1 tieavy steel sash fell,  knocking him off the space. As he  plunged downward _ he caught the sill  just before the sash crashed down on  his fingers, crushing them badly. He  held on with all his strength until his  plight .was discovered and he was  rescued.  Tribute For Pilot  Attending Authors' Convention  Toronto.���������A contingent of Toronto  members of the Authors' Association  will attend tho annual convention in  Calgary which opens ffuly 4, Including Dr. Charles G. D. Roberta, the  National president 12. M. Hardy,- thc  National, secretary nnd J. M, Eison,  treasurer.  Trade Treaty Signed  Vienna, Austria. ��������� A. treaty of  smlly cm& trade between tlio United  .states and Austria has boon signed  by Chancellor Solpel and United  States AmbaHsaidor Albert Henry  Washburn.  Oil burning vessels aro blamed for  wholesale slaughter of fish,  W.    N.    U.    17S0  Credit-   For   Latest    Atlantic   Flight  Given To Stultz  London.���������Talking to London's assembled -newspaper men recently,  Miss Earhart declared firmly and  emphatically that' during her brief  stay in England she did not want to  be the subject of "hero worship."  "I have done nothing to merit it,"  she said.  "It is because I am a woman that  I have been forced into the spotlight.  The credit for the success of the  flight ia due to Stultz. He controlled  the plane practically throughout and  was just splendid."  Inspector   CO&es   To   Dominion   To  Study Conditions Here  Toronto.���������James M. Maltman is  relief inspector of the Glasgow, Scotland, parish council. Interest in migration problems affecting the old  country has brought him to Canada  for the purpose of studying conditions as they have to do with youths  who come out under the land settlement act.  "There are, 8,000 people in our parish receiving relief," he said. "We  quite appreciate that migration to  Canada is not a. solution to our pro-'  blem, but we do feel that many  Scotch lads, after they are hand-  picked, tested and trained in farm  work, may make good settlers > for  .Canada.  '���������      ."���������. -.&���������������������������'���������������������������"''������������������  "We are most particular as to  what type of boy -we train Ind never  accept those who have been in a reformatory or axe of doubtful character." He brought out with him. 30  yduths who 'are~ already placed on  farms in the Doininion.  fusal of" the opposition to withdraw  insulting words, Funica Ratchitch,  Radical deputy, drew a revolver during a session of the national assembly  and fired all six rounds into ,/the  group of opposition members.-  Paul Raditch, nephew of Stefan  Raditch, the peasant leader, was  killed; Stefan Raditch himself seriously wounded: The Croat deputy,  Dr. Basaritchek, ' was so . gravely  wounded? that he died -oji his way to  the hospital. ?  Dr. Pernar and two- other deputies.  Grandja and Jelasitch, also received  bullet wounds of a dangerous nature.  This was the culmination of fierce  controversies and hand-to-hand fights  which have recently taken place in  thev Jugo-Slav parliament. The crime  is considered the most terrible since  the memorable assassination, of King  Alexander and Queen Draga, just 26  yearsf ago this month. It has thrown  the whole of Jugo-Slavia into a ferment" of-.excitement. ._-���������-.  Parliament had scarcely opened  this morning when the opposition,  led by Stefan Raditchf, V began .its obj  structionist tactics against the government's legislation in " the^ forefront of which is ratification of the  Nettune convention with Italy.  At the height of the angry debate  Stefan Raditch, turning to the government benches and shaking his  finger, shouted: "You are not men;  you are swine!"  NftKi!!? PARTY  RECEIVE RELIEF  m  h ��������� ��������� - ra - ��������� ���������     n   b������hi������ i   objt  h  cure*  Hkp I PK  1 S'lftlS- tftfUl |  I *ant*\nna  *uj uvuuig  Is Condemned  ^King's Bay. Spitzbergen.���������General  Umberto Nobile and five of the crew  of the lost dirigible Italia were found  on an ice floe hy Major Maddalena,  Italian aviator. He dropped them  guns, ammunition, food and cigarettes, while the castaways danced  Joyfully about their desolate encamp-  ment. i Maddalena was unable to  make a landing.  This first relief for the Italian explorers came twenty-six days after  their dirigible, returning from a  Sight over- the North Pole and  weighted with ice, suddenly descended, smashed the gondola in x which  Nobile and eight of his crew, were  riding; and carried the remainder in  the unmanageable Balloon northward  before a gale.  ^The ;S-55, a huge seaplane, was  sent from Italy by the Italian Govi-  ersi-aentiyin the. belfef y that ������ts wid-s  cruising^ radius wouiii be more useful  in the search than the smaller sea-  ���������piajoes furnishedvby the Swedish and  Norwegiangovernments. ^  {The S-55 was manned by Maddalena, Lieut., Cagna as co-pilot, with  radio operator Abelli and Mechanic  Sergeant Rainpini, who had come  with the 'plane on its flight froni  Italy.;'  All Europe, moved for days by the  dramatic plight of Nobile in hearing  and seeing relief 'planes overhead  TSiit being unable to give them position, tonight was anxiously waiting  for word from Amundsen.  Captain H. Riiser-rLarsen returned  from his fourth recohnoiterin'g trip  over jthe ice without having- seen anything of Nobile or the other two pa������  Population Of Texas City Is Stirred  Over Outrage  Houston, Texas.���������Stirred,   by    the  first lynching here in 50 years, municipal, county and state oflacials join-jties of the Italia's crefw  ed ih  an  intensive search for eight Fy Larsen said the radius of flight of  Storm:Takes Heavy Toll  Tornadoes Cause DeatRi and Destruction In Southwestern States  Kansas City,' Mb.-~Three more  deaths and millions of dbllarsvof property damage were added to the toll  taken by storms'in the Southwest.  Tornadoes again visited communities in Oklahoma; and high winds,  floods and hail scattered destruction  in sections of Kansas and Missouri.  9 The three deaths reported recently,  brought the total dead to 12 and  more than a'score of names were  added to the long list of Injured.  The Red Cross reported 2,200 persons homeless, hiany of them destitute.  unmasked white men who took Rob;  ert Powell; 24-yea:r-old negro slayer;:  from a hospital cot and hanged him  from a bridge.  The fact that the lynching took  place while * the. national . political..  spotlight is turned on the city caused officials particular concern and  quick steps were taken 'in' an effort  to fix responsibility.  An appropriation of $10,000 "was  voted by the city council for an investigation by a committee of- six,  two members of which are negroes.  Memorial To Coal Miner  Lethbridge, Alia.���������PltUis are pro-  ���������gresslng rapidly for the unveiling  here, July 18, of the memorial cairn  in honor of Nick Sheran, Alberta's  first coal producer, who in 1872 opened put the first mine on the banks of  Belly    River.  New Settlers Coming .  London.���������The families of 30 soldiers will bo settled in Canada next  spring under tho now scheme of land  settlement for military and naval  famHlepi, It hnfl bonn announced. The  ago of the head of thc.family will  not exceed 40 years except in particular circumstances where the family  la regarded as very desirable, in  which case the ago limit will be  raised to -15 years.  Will Make. _ World Tour  Minneapolis.���������James W. Davidson,  author, explorer and diplomat, a resident of Calgary, Alta., has accepted  appontmont as special representative  of International Rotary for a tour  around tho world lo vlelt clubs already orgunlsscd In uomo countrleu  and survey other countries not yet  in Kotary,  Says Navy Best Defence  Preserves Unity Of Empire .Declares  President Of League  Saint John, N.B.���������Treaties and  pacts' could never take the place of  the "sure shield"���������the navy���������declared President Sara Harris, Toronto,  before the annual meeting ; of the  Navy League here. The unity o*^ the  Empire, he said, depended on the naval defence. He asserted Canada  should pay a fair share towards protection of its overseas trade.  The session was taken up with a  presentation of the financial statement of ihe. organisation, which  showed the League with highly satisfactory resources. Endowment fund  securities amounted to $455,000. Surplus in the general fund. .December  31i 1������>27, was $19,721.53, It was re-  ( ported. .,     ������  his machine was'too small and suggested an icebreaker be sent to  North]Cape, to rescue the three men  of Nobile's crew who Ief t him in, an  attempt to walk to the mainland.  ThV rescue- ship Braganza is Tin-  able to advance further toward the  .east because of packed ice. ,:  May Be Lost In North  Fear Entertained For Missing Trapper In Northern Alberta  .Edmonton, Alta. ������������������ The hazards  faced by the men who go into Wie  northland in <uiest of furs is once  again exemplified by reports from  northern detachments of the Alberta  Provincial Police reaching Edmonton  headquarters.  : ���������  Al telegram received from Constable Baynes of Fort Fitzgerald, says  ttiat, fears have been expressed for  ,the safety of Walter Reamer, a trapper from the northernmost post in  Alberta. The trapper is now long  overdue, and a party headed by y the  constable are on the trail Jn search  of the missing man. -y;  In liis lonely shack on the Athabasca river, 70 miles down rLver from  the town of Athabasca, John Wick-  strom, 70, old-time trapper, was  found dead In his bed. It Is thought  that he peacefully passed    away    in  his sleep.  WILL GIVE CANADA HELPING HAND  Photograph shows a happy group of young women who arrived In this  country recently for domestic work, positions having been assured them before leaving the Old Country.  Tliey arrived Jri fMohlreal after a pleu������.unt voyage oh the Canadian  Pacific Steamship "Melltst" with tho aUlp'd eoiiductroaM, who la we cm In the  contro of the group, nnd who advloed tliem that It wero bettor to work for  a aalflry aud be independent than juat to work at Ssccplng hou-ao.  Planning Westward Flight  Trip Not Yet Properly Accomplished  Says Harry Lyon  Sydney, N.S.W.���������Harry W. Lyon,  the American navigator of the transpacific plane "Southern Cross," announced that when he and his fellow  countryman, James W. Warner, too  plane's radio operator, returned to  tho. United States, they would prepare for a flight from' Ireland to  America. Ko added that they would  invito Captains Charles Kingsford-  Smlth and Charles lllm, the Australian pilots, to participate in it.  Lyon contended that the westward  crossing of the Atlantic had not yet  beca properly accompltoticd.  WHm Coveted Medial  Portland, Ore.���������Sir Robert Philips,  of Edinburgh, president of the Bri-  liati Medical Society, was awarded  thc Trudoau medal, most coveted  prto ottered to scientists fighting tuberculosis. The award was announced at the convention here of  the National Tuberculosis ^ Asoocia-  tlask. .^IOs\y*&BBSS0H, MMTiMW  filjrjst  fihurgh.  Urg^tiin  SUNDAY, JULY 1  ORESTON���������S a.m., Kaly Communions  TOO  ^������   -w,       -TCI- .Jk .      ���������     ���������     ������������������   ���������  i.ov |....jm.^    ju������ ..quo. ^aajj^o   '  LI3TSR���������II ski., Masses.     *  mW������i&h~0&me$h  One  Way  Bound  Trip  Porthili��������� '$ .75  $1.25  Copeland Jet. 1.25  225  Bonners Ferry��������� 1.75  3 25  \Tanloe                                       9 A**i  aoo  J. ^ CS$S������<te<S   ���������.-���������_���������.������������������.-.      ������*. VU-  Colbura--,- ��������� -- 2.50  4.75  Sandpoint --���������. 2.75  5,00  Coeur d'Alene��������� 4 90  9 20  Spokane ������������������. 5.00  9.50  Local and Persona!  -Mrs. Chas. Armstrong and' eon,  spent a few days in Nelson this week.  j^������r. *55j3  ^Ss*S.  J^.6*S*i'ls*i*SG   TS^i^S   ni>n������;.  &������yr������rfcfc  V5KltOt2 OS**'������"������������adtt-^'  trip by auto.  Monday is Dominion pay, a statutory holiday, and places of business in  town will be closed.  0.4Mra lArmtnai ������������ |f *������*������S2S fisSSfaSffi  fi?Sif*Sft  ������IS������9   aiiiiSiiiSi Si nVviwiSJ *BS3*SR*Sg ni������������i������H  ISIM|.  ���������Q*) '  Stage leaves Creston 9.00 a.m.  Stage arrives Creston 6.60 p,m.  flocky Mountain Stags Urn  Mrs Jas. Cherrington was a a������   Nelson   visitor   4.  few   days   this   w������>k  leaving on Tuesday. ,  Fob SAI.E���������Alfalfa or clover $15  load at field, or $20 loud delivered.  Percy Boffey, Crebtoc.  Wanted��������� Strawberries* and small  fruits, state price. McKeown &. Coulter, Box 325, Fernie, B.C.  Jiaii Chtvrriii(<toti, who hia*: been  attending high school at Nelson since  Easter, is- home for the holidays.  The JLe^lon remind .of their dnnee In  tbe Grand. TheHti-e balii-octah on Monday nir*bt 2n<l, for which tho music  villi be furnished by Mrs. Li-stei's  orchestra. Admission $1. which includes supper.  Leigh! on Cook of Nelson was a  business viaitoi* here a few* days last  veefk, a ffsgest of Jirsi Oherrington.  Mrs. John Andrew and daughter  left for Cranbrook on Monday wher*-  the latter will receive medical attention.     '..:-:;?yy'vy- ���������  ie.- Pa������l|erj->:,ss3siRa[eor of the Koo  Kw*.-������i5������yCiuribrook, was a  visit  . *   ���������*->���������    fi? *������  tit  tne  Kjgfsinn  .oote-  itor  branch nf the firm on  Monday.*  y A big new stock of beds, mattref-aes,  springs, cots, etc.. has jttBb arrived,  and .���������������>���������*������;������������������.; sellingat   twiraaln   prices.  AleS.?^mbelHft::f':   : ���������'..-,  Percy ^MifeoniifYmir was a visitor  with his mother, Mrs. W. ������. Watson,  a few da-^fSasfcy week, leaving for  home on Sunday. ,  m i *������n fry wuiil :s-oiul i;?'*������!������������>*������������,  G&mnw&nsmn&es  Install a Sanitary Toilet and Bath  Room and he up-to-date  We make a specialty of installing the^most  modern and up-to-date Plumbing Systems,   ^  with Pressure Pumps and Tanks,  In stock we are carrying Pipe-(Black and Galvanized) i������s all  sizes.    Also Valves, Stop and Waste. Cook and Fittings  at  very reasonable priees.  In Blacksmithing and Tin&naithinK we eai. take eare of your  every need*      And don't forget it is cheaper to have your  Castings Osy Acetylene Welded than to buy new ones.  Blacksalfe  Osy Acetylene Wilding  Your Pocket  used as a bank has many din-  advantages.  Money carried in. it is easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost  or stolen*.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bottle  ���������will accumulate rapidly. *-  Small oat large accounts are welcome*,  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Rctsetvi  Creaton Branch.  -e Fund $20,000,000  R. Jf. Forbes, Manager  Save Money  It is not always easy to, save but  those wbo do save prosper. As a  little money Is accumulated it should  be placed in -a Savings Bank account  where interest will be paid and the  principal Bum be secure. There is  a Savings Bank Department at every  branch o������ this Bank.  M  iMiiiiii  &���������  ^finnf ft i  eofrsc Lights  We are now prepared to supply Light and Power  Service to residents and business places above the track.  We carry Electric Supplies and Fixtures, and are in a  position to do your wiring, etc., at a price that you can  afford.- All work guaranteed. Estimates on jobs given  free. See us, or call us on the phone, and we will be  pleased to call on you.  CHAB. O. RODGERS  tables anil   equip**  ftp  arid {dive K<MifS  ^v\i,^:-::^m^m'sM>' pou!  hull.   '.13. &.  TjimmOia0W^mo0t- ���������  '���������-..". AAiAAmm^WA:, a     -.. ���������-������������������������������������-���������.,���������-...  ���������  -������������������������������������-'������������������ ,:ri-;':'.|v?j'"rci:?J.ffi,r'i- ������������������ ���������*��������� ���������������������������-..'  ttSie'yit)la������^|^li'������js^yv^^ifiMlH*' i-rnVesfi wstss  West Crt^ton and Crestwood whs  resumedSW$ji$ m?iveek nga.  WAJ^lg^ilihMjrjsp to 126'White  M'Rhorhf^^^iejiVlings or two venrt*  old. Npi^|fii������i|ibe purebred. Stnte  price.    KfKl������l6i*fc|l,Hh*cl, Sask.  P^\*p-p'M:P.i;j;.*tX.] ..  Hay Ottcip Fob Sale���������Fivb ticres  MlfiUfa and mixed alfalfa And tinmthy,  with sheds f<u* partial storage. Apply  Land Settlement tsoard. Camp L.ister.  Mi*, and Mih. Kidwell of Kosetown,  Sask., were vial tors here a few days  last week; witti*Mr. and Mis. J. D.  Spieis, on a Hiotor tiip to coast points.  Menibeis of Greston Orange Lodge  are i-eniinded that lhe brethren , will  parade to divlnip .service ut tbe Presbyterian Chuich on Sunday evening  July Sth.  The voters list for   the   provincial  elect ion is now in the prin ters hands  and wiii show a grand total of 2820  names, about 540 of whom are due to  vote afc Oreston. i  At the ianniiaS tueeiing of tbe Associated Boards of Trade of Eastern B.C.  at Rossiand last week. O. O. Rodgers  was again elected vice president of  that organization.  Miss Blanche Hendren left at the  end off ths wpsk. sad *wsll h& relief  operator for the B.C. Telephone Com-  n������ny ������t points  in  the Okana-gan for  Miss Alma, Johnson has opened out  a to.urist camp on the grounds at her  residence two blocks north of fourth  Street. Splendid accotssrasodafcion and  i efre8h ments served. ��������� ���������   **:  Clr. and Mes. J. ���������i Smith who have  been visiting their son and daughter-  in-lasv, Mr. and MrE' Fred Smith.. f������������r  the past two weeks, returned to their  home sn Kelson on Sunday.  Ben Crawford who has been attending fourth year High School in Net-  son, arrsvMd home on Wednesday to  spend the holidays 'with his patents,  Mr. and Mrs. W. H.f Crawford.  Tne<!day wss the hottest day s������ far  this verir, with the mercury hitting 84  in the shade. Rnin Wednesday night  And Thursday morning gave the Valley a welcome inch of moisture.  Misses Ana ret ta McDonald and  Helen Moore, who have been inking  fourth year high school work at Nelson the past term, arrived home on  Sunday for the summer vhcation.  Fob SAX.K-���������S sad irons, iron bedstead, wash tub and board, 2 kitchen  chairs, pair goose .feather pillows.  O'Oedar'tnop. all kinds conking utensils.    Mrs. W. K. Brown Oreston.  Sunday last furnished the % alley  with its biggest ever single day's shipping of strawberries. Close to 3000  orates went east that day���������Wynndel  furnishing   two-thirds  of  the outgo.  Wm. Ramsay, district public works-  engineer. Nelson, was hen** on an official visit Monday and Tuesday, and  had n look over all the rand making  operations in the Kuskanook-Uoatfeil  area*  Chapman Camp (Kimberley) base  hall team furnished the opposition tn  Creston at the gmiie at Exhibition  Park on Sunday afternoon, at which  the visitors were winners by a score  of 21 to 10.  WE HAVE JUST TAKE^INtO STOCK  May Belle Silk Lingerie  Bobette Bloomers and Cbihbinaitioiis;.  Aii sizes and shades ^  Jenny Line! Silk Hose  All sizes and shades _.--.-"  *      . .-������������������    -* -'*.������-���������.   .-*.���������������������������������������������    ���������...'���������  Straw Hats,    Peanut Straws.  xj v luuittxJuiuS���������xnae oi tne west.  Sreston Vniley Oo-Operatsve Assn.  \'J-   Two Stores ERIGKSOB  B  i  mmm  TM  Js a word that means a great deal  indeed.     You can get it here.  And youican get it from your car  after it ha������ been here.  C S^IER   G AR A G*"E  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE OM ANYTHING CPERATE&-BV GASDUNC  I  smmm  m-^BBtitr   MLw JmmWs       Om a*\\\\\*wBtsLW mLt^BB ^*\m\tmLmmrm^m\^Bsm\*i Jbmf mgB ^Ji^iwJ'THr^Ji^^iiffit^'^Bfc*'  flifftfala   t*Wmm*VmWm%AfmMm S3 |#G������  Katol Sticks, reg. $1.00, for 85c. box.  Pyrethura Insect Powder, -$1 pound.  Fly-Kil, Fly Tox: 8 oz. 50c.! 16 oz. 75c; 32 oz. $1.25  Mosquito Lotion, 35c.  Kodak Days are rlere  Films, Printing Paper, all the equipment  for the  amateur.    We do finishing.    Prompt ahd efficient  service.    New supply  of Eastman  Kodaks just  unpacked.  THK REXALL STORE  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GRAND THEATRE  eSUI UbbISH b j (S&Jt9l  ���������A pretty girl.  ���������-A handsome lieutenant.  ���������Love and thrills.  ���������Thousands of seamen and  marines.  The British Navy in Action!  Sumb tmim     ammt^A   ^HH|M&    ^M^MjW trntrntt .Jj^fti *MMf MkH^Hk* mttk Sm%\% ttm   MaM .(jjam  fViPERIAJL   BA,iSiiC  m.   ^   ���������*���������  si-    jmemr ca ^rauButf      . ^AU/mmw IBSBr<3        tZJS.     ��������� d   -','  ���������Wtr *yA.rtfJ*.y-m.jml  CRESTOw BEANCH     .   *        -        C W. ALLENt Manager.  IlrancKa* ������t J������������������ia������r������. Cranbrook unJ Fwrnla  hi  dd ������rO H_ Q pm m^*^  i*^PI  ^^ 1/j1j1j1j1j1j1jj1j1 *f *^ ^?   g^^^*   . ww   fJ1!  lallllllOll'Mllt  A British Production  m-  \  Pryduced with  comploto cooperation of the British  Admiralty.  Rf " G * Mf ���������  ���������aaaal  PDBBDBJC   0   f>f|     Iff!  ������ m f  :,:.:.:., ii;,  !TBY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An teconouiiail iltn.li. oawy to werve.  mmm m m W*A iaV  eA     m*     j^^M  MbV ttb*4riHi     m%     A/r^s ^&^m. **fa*afc m m        mW IflL     ttNk   to^JTaai  Shamrock Branch HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  tiovc-rmnent ffrudod. litghcnfc quollly.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  nil vnHnttao-.  Mm       mw H*|M \mm mmw m m*k m^* mum st* km       im ^**a mAAms&Ute^kummm. ml iv       U msfm   m. ts wt     m sm *m MHk>.  Choicest BEEP. PORK* MUTTON* VEAL,* LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY .FOOD  IncrciiMM* t'������K prottuolloti and produce^ b������ltcki* |io������Stry.    Buy tho fcwut.


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