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Creston Review Jul 20, 1928

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Array !   Provincial Library apl 29  w  Vol  XX.  FBXBAY, JULY 20, 1928  No. 24  At the annual school meeting;  on  Saturday Mrs, Putnam was reelected  trustee Tor a ttfree ves.r tet-iu. Suu ������a.  ���������"     >^.     m~.mm.tm.*Am*4^t  ������R������.  **MV0*9U  about the middle of August, at Vancouver.  Misses Jean Putnam and Marguerite  Cunliffe of Medicine Hat. Alberta,  ������>*3 visiting with Erickson friends for  fibs cfepffp-s' sbssoss  auditor.  Miss Aubrey McEowan of Cranbrook is spending her summer vacation wltlii' her grri*iiSpr������g������gi't8������ Mr. mna  Mrs. Geo. Cartwright.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Palffr������ym&������ and  daughters,, Edith and Winnie, accompanied by Misa'^sslsh Penspn,'left o*qi_  Sunday for coast points on a holiday  jannt.  Oofcterill, who has been visiting  friends in Illinois for the pant two  months, has just returned,  '\P&fr, 9>9m0f*i tttMsanmr.trt^*   %%*%���������***������. j>*t*   ^Xfst������*M i-nn-atf! o ui*  the poll was in charge of Mrs. T. W.  Buhdyv with Mrs. Frank Staples as  pol! clerlt. The vote was close, the  majority for Gel. Lister being small.  and. we presume, it will not be  until at least that date that the  new   government  can   take  offi.ee.  Miss Stella Speaker of Trail was a  between    trains    visitor    with   her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. IV. Speaker, [  ouFriday.  Harold Langston of Lister is in  charge of the f Oo-0perative store  while Lewis Littlejohn takes charge  of Oreston store in the absence of R.  A. Falfreyman.  Petley Putnam arrived home on  Sunday from Calgary. Alberta, where  he had attended tbe stampede last  week..  Mrs. J. S. Peck left on Sunday for  Cranbrook where she will visit with  her sister. Mrs. K. A. McKowan, for a  few days., before r^turnan^r fcofEiIsnon  ton. Alberta.?5      ���������  ��������� Miss Helen Dodds left on Sunday  for Yahk, where she is spending her  summer holidays with her sister, Mrs.  W. Percival. ���������  Mrs H. A* McKowan of Cranbrook  was a motor visitor with Mr. and Mis.  Geo. Cartwright last week, returning  on Friday8 accompanied by Helen  Staples; who will $pend her vacation  in Cranbrook. ~  Mr. CJdall and daughter, Una, of  Botssevaitt, Man., wwe--visitors with  Mrs. P. Putnam a few days last week.  Boyd & Craig- are making great  headway with tha erection of a now  bungalow on the L&n-g* ranch, and A.  Bond is also well along with the  fireplace. The Vancouver Pro vj nee  of July 10th contained the announcement of the marriage of Miss Cowling.  of Creston high school staff, to W. R.  Long, the happy event to take place  Mr. and Mrs, Reg-. Price and family  of Rossland are spending*: a holiday  with the latter's patents, Mr. and Mrs.  Mat. Hsgen., y  Mr. Ofner and son, Oscar, left last  week, for the Cariboo country where  they intend to remain for some time.  Mrs. Gfua, Merrison and Miss Stantz  were auto visitors here last week.  G. Andestad was a weekend visitor  at Cranbrook.  The 3. B. Winlaw sawi mill closed  down for a couple of days on Friday  *!H*ft*.Q shortage q*? logs, ���������  Miss A. Benedetti is this week visiting friends in Lethbridge.  Messrs. Hunt, Nelson; and Twigg of  Oreston were - "Wfynnde! calles-s on  Monday.  Rev. Fr. Culltaan of Cranbrook held  services here last Monday.  Mrs. Vic. Johnson and daughters  left on "Monday fs^r Siocan where they  will visit Mr. Johnson who is at  present employed in that city.  I wish fco express my sincere thanks to the electors  oi creston j3.?a!Bg lor tne  support they  accorded - me  on -Tnlv 18th,  ���������   -,f  To those who worked so  effectively to assure the  splendid showing, and particularly the ladies, I wish  to express my especial  thanks.  FRANK PUTNAM.  James Wilson is a business visitor  at Kimberley this week.  Misses  Hazel and  Helen  Hopwood  Miss Helen Hurry of Nelson is a  visitor here at present, a guest of her  father. Gen. Hurry,  Mrs. T. H.. Cooper of Gray burn,  Sask.. has just arrived on a visit with  Mrs. Charles Lapointe.  Miss Frances Maithouse- who has  been living in Calgary.  Alberta, for  Lister is Victor;  were Sunday visitors with Miss Eileen the past-"-three'? years, is here for a  EEeap, returning to Creston on Mon- three weeks' visit with her parents,  day. i-Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Maithouse.  IiOoaily and provincially the  Conservatives had a regular field  day on Wednesday, the balloting  on July 28th showing the rft  election of Col. Fred Lister in the  Creston constituency, and after  twelve years in opposition the  Conservatives have again been  given a mandate tb resume the  government of British Columbia.  Returns  to hand up till Thursday noon indicate a majority of at  I'least  190 for CoL Xiister, and in a  legislature of 48 members the Con  __   (f^_ ._     _            ^ ���������    _ ^servatives wall ha**fe^������nieS3S Beats. \,  dfecoves������d<������tt?8unday floating ashore  afeusit Sfty yards from the spot at-  whitfh he took his fatal dive four days  .previsas?.' As ao inquest wars deemed  necessary the body was turned over to  undertaker Geo. Hendren and the  funeral took place on Monday with  interment at Creston cemetery.  Mr, and Mrs. Black of Rossland  were Sirdar visitors on Friday.  Mi and Mrs. Small of Cranbrook,  with Miss Mary, were Monday visitors  at Sirdar,  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cameron were at  Creston for a Sunday -visit. Mrs.,  Dennes was at the metropolis on Friday^ '  Mrs. S. Pascuzzo and Misses Rosie  and Lucy yPascuzzo were Sunday  visitors with Cranbrook friends.  Miss Beulab Hill of Cranbrook, who  has been' a guest of Miss Eileen Heap  the past week, left for home on Wednesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Backus and Mr. and  Mrs. Jim Pascuz2Q were at "Wynndel  for the dance on Saturday nigh t.  The annual school meeting was held  on Saturday night ut which the following trustees were sleeted: K.  Bleumenatter, Jack Cameron ..and  R. Heap. They, succed Geo. Cam,  R. Dennes and Mrs,. B. P. Whiteside.  Mrs. and Misa Stephens were visitors with Mrs. North for a few days  last week, returning from n visit with  friends in South .Africa and New  Zealand.  Pony Fob SAMC���������Saddle pony, $10.  Mrs. Geo. Murrell. Oreston.  ���������������iMraB^-:>:..1y������Affli*y-. y^fltesr  some  of   the  Items  Listed  Below for the Coming  Hot Weather  i am:,, j.  sss  T������  the Creston rising . rrasis  Putnam waned a creditable campaign apd has succeeded m reducing the nominal Conservative  majority of about 400 to 200,'theae  figures, of course, not including the  absentee vote,"which favored the  winner. Mr. Putnam's outstanding gain was at the Creston poll  whore he turned the 1924 Xiister  majority of 125 into a Liberal  majority of 35* and at Wynndel he  was also able tb enlarge considerably the majority given, four years  age to the Liberal candidate. Mr.  Putnam has been strongly supported at Lister where the best the  best the successful candidate could  do was a margin of 23. For the  first time in history Boawell was  brought into the  Liberal  column.  At the west side of the riding  the polling has been much the  same as in 1924. Returns by  polling places follow:  Lister.    Putnam  STRAW HATS for Men, Women and Children,   including?   Peanut.   Sennet   Straw.  Milan and Boaters, from 20c. to $2.60,'  TENNIS   SHOES   in   Brown,   White   and  Fancy, 05c. to $2.26.     All sizes in stock.  KOMPERS, COVERALLS and OVERALLS  CHEESE CLOTH and GETTING.  Full stock.  HOSIERY  for  Men, Women a*id Children.  BOYS' and GIRLS'   HOSE���������a  special   in  Black   and   Sand   Colors,  25c. to 40e.  AU sizes.  *^L    H H ��������� H BlB Eaffl \%g WUgr H  %*W  I  lyPI^I  IVIIwllk-V  df* (f\ Smfm O #% RVI "%f I   "f"BT\  ������������������+*****'. mt m m    *rm U m   h y       Mm  m   **r  *<W*m^,^^W>������**>&*i*������'^^^Wi0^'*<Wm*.  mt*tm*H*'P^������mmwi������iim iy������i*iwii������jtf^^ M*'  Balfour   87  8  Benton Spur ,  IB  S  Bob well . *-~^.������������������  m  SO  Llt-tor.���������..._������..~M..���������~��������� ...._..*.  50  27  Chnyon City .^-.������������������  01  40  Columbia Wardens ���������  *  V  Crescent Valley���������....   9  10  Creston .~���������~  201  280  Jtlla VCKEIOEl   mmmm* r������*w������mi>  m**h*MM������  43  41  Erie. ~-  r  12  14  Fruitvtkle ������ ���������~L .  63  22  20  48  Gray Creeks. . ���������^.   15  a  40  28  Kitcnener ~....���������.~.������'  8*  14  jtvoKiinui*1..^. ......^^.������>.n.._..  Pe������imd "D'Os-ellle^^^���������^���������-..  10  2  PrOOtOr ~mmm. mm���������  ass  2ft  Queens Bay   .Reclamation ParmMM.���������  15  S  0  8  ItobSOn....   r~~^���������.   ....mm^mmmm  21  17  S Al mo ';   65  88  Shirley ���������. ...^...r.r  17  29  Sirdar . ^.���������^  21  20  Slocan Park ~~ ������-.���������������.  5  11  Syringa C������*e������.'k ���������.  G  5  South Slcican    1KB  70  J.n"lllllBtM<,������.������N������ii'*������ii.������>������w������y������ftm������  28  74/  W \\ IIIjIiI t*������mm*tmmmmi������mm*m*m  WKMnH'"***  li  2  Willow Point   76  20  Wynndel     44  TO  W\   RIJII   t^m+mmm. ******** r*M������**>*-*������*   mmmm*  mmmmmm  41  44  Quantity of icef :at ioiW  poand.1-J '-��������� Appl'yf ��������� "���������Mss'.PS^ts&  Smith, Creston.  Fob Sae.2*���������Good milk ' cdsve? t^incb  horse, harness and wagon. John  Garfield. Creston.  Fob 8.41.B���������40 Barred Rock yearling  hens, 80 Burred Bock pullets. March  hatch; yearling- White Wyndotts;  Speckled Sussex; Black Orpingtons.  John Gsrfield, Creston.  John Pinlay, jr., had chas ge of"the  bill let box at the pollings on Wednes  day. with Ed. Smith as clerk.  Mrs. Hobden left "at the end of the  week for Cranbrook, where she is  holidaying with her daughter, Mrs.  Sam Whittaker.  Miss Ruby Lister artived home on  Saturday from a week's visit at Calgary. Alberta.  Leon Ladner, M.P., South Vancouver, who spoke at the. Conservative  rally at Creston and Canyon on Friday night, was a suest of Col, and  Mrs. Lister during his stay in Creston  Valley.  Mas Conaschevick and a party of  three friends from Estonia, Sask..  arrived tut ihe end of the week on a  visit, with Mr. and Mrs. Sash Demchuk.  There was a fine turnout at the  libera! rally at the Lister school on  Saturday night at; which the speakers  were Aiex Fisher, K.Ct, of Fernie?*;  P. W. Bobson of Vancouver, and,  Frank ^ Putnam, the candidate; John  Bird presiding.  At the annual school meeting on  Saturday night Mrs. D. J. McKee was-  elected trustee to succeed E. J. Malt-  house, whose term has expired. Mrs*-  ���������W. Mitchell is succeeded by her hus-  *TOTC'ss:^tt.a.iuir;-..y.:*\'^������^  *���������**%*���������������/   -^^*������. m^*������*iimm*m*sumfA*S^A u������������G������ll p .-: tVUa9'   JfOGkO j  '  which will allow for the redecorating-  of the school interior. The meeting  was in charge of Mr. Maithouse,  former chairman of the trustee board.  Auto Fob S-ax������~Maxwell, in first  class shape, price reasonable; terms if  necessary.   J. P. Oatts, Creston.  i*)t������M>5^: !:S;fttBi,*y; .���������i'saajwx  n^y-���������yiSt(ji3bi=..~ys?rtHH  ������& *\\t gr jO  Am/mm MMIttnmmn JKhiMaM mWS  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  SOTHIiffl.jWW*ffl*i| ^fiJ**M .HAdf        Af RBt ^fflg| ������yffl&8&i04^BBj6m,  Smf   mm HWr^B   VFQr B mJ*Tm\\\   B   *m\*tW  BEW'wLvwS   mm  mmM&mm%^m^Bmt$ffl^*tmQ....~...mmWWA ,tf^3P  aa    Ptonrnmotm..... &*&&  Our seleetSosi ,is the biggest wc  have   ever   shown.     Woments,  Men's   and   Children's   Peanut  Straws from 65c.  Mi Bfmwms WlmW������*B  Aooordiiijce to tlie Eleotion Act  the- oflloial count is not due until  throe woolen after polling tl������y ao it  -wiU bo around Auguot tttto ������"������otoro  the ���������exact flgureo will be   available,  .v..~..r.,  -.wS!fW*"W-*M*>5.i  <<t ciiDa  ������T*JK!IM  -������jij������^i-e*������iiAo  tltV %*i*wfXwM������ 9jtrtU&mWMmWl.  mmmammtMimt������immmmm*i������t^^  III-.--.,   fill   :-:���������'   l)'rrt', ���������*;!'!')'J  at    ;-.J.lirH-*:iT   II  .uojIh'  ,'ln );'ii'Of< (iv*f UhhI-a. w.r.>f  ������,,��������� -vnj; nil ���������juirlt: niu^������v. ?*!������ ofl 3 nl  JFumttmrm*       JHimiNiw#������$mrA>  Jo   HUM   "nqUUil'l   'In   hiUuuHp:   >gfi  ���������r  ihrtt  IIJOM  f'f,T  {.I r>o*������  if il rf. *.*m~������i,t*j'vmwtie*'riima-m*������:u*jw*f  THE   BEYIEW,    CBESTGH, - B,    C.  *ta  Ajj ft . *W      . **������9  is do od tea  si  Red Rose Orange Pekoe is  the best  tea yens cam buy  bright ^lltz?r������z*tziT*2  B*.     ritasm+m  1 he Immigration Problem  Probably no single question affecting'" the national life of Canada has  called for and received greater attention within recent months than the subject of immigration. It lias been debated in church assemblies, Labor Unions,  war veteran bodies, in Parliament and Legislatures, in the press and upon  tbe public platform. Committees have spent weeks and months studying  tbe problem and have issued reports. The net result is that the Government  is advised and urged to adopt this policy and that policy, each one mutually  destructive  of the other.  On tbe one band tbe re are those wbo contend tliat only those immigrants -wbo will engage in agriculture should be allowed to enter :he  Dominion, and tbat artizans, laborers, and tbOse who naturally locate in.  cities and large centres of population sbould be excluded. Others would  throw tbe doors wide open to all classes providing only that tbey must be  healthy both morally and phj-sically, able and willing to work, and content  to abide by and uphold tbe laws of tbe Dominion.  Liquor Problem In Australia  NeHv    South    Wales    Will   Vole    On  Referendum September 1st  New South Wales will come 'to  grips with, tho liquor problem when it  votes September 1 on a -referendum  offering tbe option of continued open  sale of liquor and" prohibition.  'if prohibition is,defeated the Government -wiU. ..review...'the whole position with a view to adopting a course  which -will yerffectiyelyfy minimize yjthe  liquor traiftlc ;how?faccording- to-Hbh.  T. J. Ley, fminister of -justice;     yyj  Meanwhile the Government is being waited upon by delegations demanding* everything from drastic  bone dry legislation to a moderate  form of "Government control, such as  prevails in some provinces in Canada.  Recipes For This Week  (By Betty Barclay)  WAS VERY tolCATE  New     Health     Came     Through  Using  Dr.  Williams'  Pink  Pills  Mrs. Caspar Miller,  Louxdes, N.S.,  says that twice  in her  lifetime she  has reason to be thankful for what  E>r. Williams' Pink Pills did for her.  She  says:���������"I was   a very     delicate  girl  going into  womanhood,  when  I  first found benefit from Dr. Williams'  Pink    Pills.      I was a sufferer with  crarJSps  and  pains   every month and  was hardly able to move around  at  all.      One day when I was very sick  ntte^Aiwwrt peass  1 can peas drained or  2 cups fresh peas.  2 cups milk.  4 tablespoons flour.  4 tablespoons butter.    s  1 teaspoon salt. Pepper.  Make cream sauce by melting the  butter, add the flour to make a  smooth paste. Add the milk, one-  third at a time, stir to avoid lumps.  Add seasoning and peas. Heat, in  double boiler until the peas are thoroughly warmed.  Then there are those wbo would draw s purely racial line of demarka  tion.      They would entirely exclude the so-called "yellow" races; they would j safd^to^m Mother������'Wh ^ot^try t>v  bar the negro;  they would put a stop to the admission of immigrants from ! Williams'   Pink- Pills    I   know   they  the countries of southern and central Europe: in a word, they would rigidly j will do her a. world of good.'       The  restrict all immigration except that of people born and bred in the British I result was my mother got six boxes  Isles and speaking the English language. ������������������      ! and  I  began  their  use,   and  I   soon  c    -v.   V. ,. -    *  ������j .i. t       t ��������� ���������    ,..       4.     ,_     .^ ,        J    .t.   , ! found  benefit  from them.        By the  So the Government is told that only agriculturists should be admitted j time I had taken them all I felt an  into the Dominion, and then only provided they are of the white race, are j altogether different girl and no long-  ORANGE PIN WHEELS  1 cup flour.  2 teaspoons baking-powder.  ys teaspoon salt.  2 tablespoons butter.  1-3 cup milk.  2 tablespoons sugar.  P/s  tablespoon orange juice.  Grated orange rind.  Mix and sift flour, baking-powder  and salt, rub in one tablespoon butter, or other shortening, and. moisten  to a dough with -milk: Roll thin;  spread with remaining butter, sprinkle wilfa sugar mixed -with orange  juice and rind, and roll up like a-jelly-  roll. -Cut in slices, and place, cut  side up, in buttered muffin-pans.  -.Sprinkle with remaining sugar, and  bake in a hot oven. When small and  dainty, these are good, for afternoon  tea.'  iiiliiiiiir  handy  packs  of certain religious faiths, hail from British Isles, and speak the English  language. Provided they are of British descent, such immigrants might  also be admitted to Canada from the United States.  To begin with, no Government under the British flag-, and having the  slightest regard for that cardinal British principle, liberty of conscience,  will recognize or enforce any bar to immigration based oa the religious  convictions of the intending immigrant. To do? so would be abhorrent to  the great mass of the Canadian people and would be equivalent to declaring  to the worLd that Canada was no longer British.  It is equally true that an overwhelming majority of the people of Canada, and this includes all Governments, -would like to see a large increase in  immigration from the British Isles. Every possible effort is put forth to  accomplish this result. "Why is it, then, that the annual influx of British  immigrants is not much larger?  There are many reasons, but a few may be cited.      The number of the  British agricultural class is not large, and the surplus available for emigra-  -��������� tion is practically negligible.     British agriculturists^ can be well employed at  home.  In the British Isles, the women largely outnumber the men. Some  millions of British women are condemned to splnsterhcod. For this and  other reasons they are invading many employment fields formerly occupied  by men, and the necessities of the war gave a great impetus to this igove-  ment.  The effect is seen in the rapidly declining birth-rate. In England ahd  Wales the birth-rate fell last year to 16.7 per thousand of the population, as  compared with 24.1 in 1913, the last year before the war. In other words,  the birth-rate has declined one-third in the short space of fifteen years.  There is not, therefore, the same tremendous urge to emigrate as was the  case in years gone by.  As a matter of cold fact, the birth-rate is declining among all^the white  nations. It has long been declining in France; it is declining in Italy, Germany, the United States; Canada. Observersand students in Great Britain,  unlike some in Canada,-do not appeal-worried oyer the inter-mingling of the  white people of different nationalitije^rbut they"do entertain some fear that,  with declining birth-rates almost universal among the peoples of the white  nations, the white race will lose its supremacy and world leadership. They  foresee the day when thc "quota" laiv-of the United States will be unnecessary so far as Europe is concerned,,because there will be a shortage of  "whites," let alone a surplus to emigrate.  Notwithstanding thc difficulties iri "'the way; and the many conflicting  views that prevail, it is agreed by most"Canadians that this Dominion is in  need of a much larger population,���������a population which is not being provided  by natural increase as a result of tlie prevailing low birth-rate. If immigration to Canada is to be increased, then there must he some compromise  effected between those who insist on agricultural settlers only, and those  who';would admit other able bodied workers; also compromise between those  who would admit only those who would serve to swell the ranks of their  particular religious denomination, and some compromise on the issue that  ability to speak English is the hallmark of good citizenship and thc only  guarantee of success.  er su-iered from cramps and pains.  Then a few years ago I was attacked with influenza, and -was sick  for six weeks. Again I started taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and  again they brought me good health.  I am the mother of a family and do  all my own work, so you see I have  to keep? in good health, and depend  upon these pills to keep me so. Now  I always recommend Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills to any of ray friends who  may be sickly."  If you are suffering from any condition due to poor, watery blood, or  weak: nerves, begin taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills now, and note how  your strength *and health will improve. You can _. get: these pills  through any dealer in medicine, or  at 50 cents a box from The Dr. Wil-  l-,o-rv->c.>    IfTortinlna    r~*r.       TZrr\r>lr\riT\������t      Qnt.  Sunburn? Use Minard's Liniment.  A Labor Saving Machine  New Device Polishes Glasses At Kate  Of Ten a Minute  *  A device which washes, sterilizes,  drie������ and -*r*ol*^G!*^*ec! rin^**n ciogooc rv<*  any size at the rate of ten a minute,  has been invented by a young Englishman. ������������������'���������"���������  A tumbler placed on a spindle, is  embraced both inside and outside by  revolving rubber squeegees. As the  spindle is made to rotate by an elec-  Here is a treat that can't  be beat! Benefit arid pleasure in. generous measure!  OI80  fkinen  Aeroplanes  Metatized linen, a new fabric, may  bring about a complete change in  the construction of aircraft. It has  a tensile strength of over 1,800 lbs.  per foot width, and is very light.  An aeroplane half the present  weight, yet considerably stronger,  could be constructed from such a  fabric, it is said, while petrol tins  for an Atlantic flight could be made  of jnetalized material lighter than  the- thinnest aluminum.  water is ejected over the entire sur  face of the glass. The glass is. then  transferred to a second spindle, on  which it is dried and polished by a  similar pair of squeegees^ In addition  to saving labor, the machine is-said  to reduce breakages  SBemderness  Arid  Health  f  Excessive flesh is dangs/ous to your  health. Oet rid of it nowt MAIGRIR Is a  scientific reducing remedy of proven satisfaction. Start treatment at once���������sou* 11  leel better ��������� look better -��������� live longer.  Money refunded it not entirely satisfied.  Sent by mall only, postpaid, in plain wrapper. Price $1 per box, or 3 ������>o.ses tor  $2.50.       Write���������  MAIGRIR DISTRIBUTORS, LTD.  X>ept.    WP-3,  525   Pacific   Bldg.,   Vancouver,   B.C.  Omnibus lines are still a favored  method of transportation in iiondon,  and several large European cities.  "Nothing   As    Good    For    Asthma.  ..Asthma remedies  come ajad go but  every year the sales qf, the original  Dry J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  trie motor, a flow of fresh sterilized   grow greater and greater. No further  evidence could be asked of its re-  -markabie merit. -It relieves. .It is. always of the same unvarying quality  which the sufferer from asthma  learns to know. Do not suffer another attack, but get this splendid  remedy today.  No child should be allowed to suffer an hour from worms when prompt  relief can be got, in a simple but  strong remedy���������Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator.  X-Ray Prevents  Smuggling  "A" terror for smugglers is at the  m<w'^electrical clinic which has been  opened in Baker Street, Lnodon. It  is a new stereoscopic X-Ray apparatus from Germany which will show  exactly what is in the box full of  goods, or any. article lodged in a hu*  man body. Packages or anything  made of wood could be X-Rayed,  thus "saving customs officers unpacking them.  Artificial Wool  London Evening Standard, says he  learns that a fine quality of artificial  wool, for years the despair of research scientists, now is an accomplished fact, and shortly"* will be  manufactured on a large scale at a  low cost. v  The Family Physician.���������The good  doctor is always worth his fee. But  it is not always possible to get -a doctor just when you want him. In such  cases, common sense suggests the  use of reliable home remedies, such  as Dr. Thomas' Eclctric Oil, which  is wonderfully effective in easing1 inflammatory pains   and healing  cuts,  scratches, bruises and sprains. The The man who says what he likes  presence of this remedy in the family m hear man tWn ^^ hfe dis_.  medicine chest saves many a fee  After a Shave.  After a shave, lotion your face  with Minard's. Soothing and  cool.     Excellent for cuts.  MR  likes.  *������...-. mm p> A flW*\#^ '  Phiu-Jr-**  Fbr-TV-oublf*  due to AcW  ACID STOMACH  H*AIXT������VJ������.H  HCAr>AjCHe  ftASEfi-MMJSCA,  Know Her Onions  Most onions are pretty muca alncc  to the average person, but those  persons from South-western Texas,  say there is only one real onion and  that is the variety that'grows in the  sandy  dirt  of   that  State.    To  give  living near thc Rio Grande havo for  their native onions a woman recent-  ly arrived in New "York with a trunk-  ful which she turned over to thc chef  of thc hotel whore sho stayed. Sho  lft orders that the Texas onions were  to be served with dinner each evening.  Siio told friends sho would have been  unable to have made thc trip North  without thorn.  tomar  I     j|^M     ^^H*A BmWw   HI    ^i^S|    ^^H   ,jffln       ^^^9   ���������f^F^'M  Ex'ccsk acid it: thc common cause of  Indigestion. It results in pain and  BuurneH.-i about two hours after eating.  The quick corrective Is an alkali  which sneutmllzco acid. The bent corrective In Plumps' Milk ot Magnesia.  It has remained titanclard with pliypl-  cians in the 50 years iiluco its invon-  " One  .spoonful  of  Phlllipn'  Millt  of  AJagncttla nentraH'/en IriMUmtly many  Limes Itn volume in acid. It Is harmless and tasteless and its action is  quick, You will never rely on crudo  methods, never continue to suffer,  when you learn how quickly, how  pleasantly thia premier method acta.  Pie aae let It ������how you���������now.  Be aurc to get the gcnulna Phllllpa'  Milk of Magnesia proBcribod by phy-  HfHrim-tt for Ko y������*nrn in c-nrrnrMnfr mv-  ccftfj acld.i. ICach bottle contalniT full  ���������J I rectlonH���������-any clrufi-wtor������.  Miller's Worm Powders arc sweet  and palatable to children, who show  no hesitancy in taking them. Thoy  will certainly bring worm trotiblcs to  an end. Thoy arc a strengthening and  stimulating medicine, correcting tho  disorders oi digestion tliat tlie worms,  cause and impacting a healthy tone  to tho system moat benoilclal to development.  Jflvcry   Itfouu-:  meat.  NkhhIh   Miiiard'K   I.I11I-  Popularlty often    wins    new    acquaintances and Iohcs old friends.  1. iu j n.L rmjjr-r ii���������njjiuiuiuimmn-rii nrv.ini--njjn-r_.r -|_.  'ii- -i ,"ii_- ]n"i"iii "n "i iiini..LTTiniiiniim.iiiri.iiifHii.r'TniinTiir- ir-nr*-ir  W.'  N. ' IT.    1742  HERCULES  PERMANENT BUH-DING PAPER  Smooth the Bump*  011 the Sales Road  \.  Regardless of price, if quality'  in in the merchandise, it is half  sold.  Hercules  Permanent Muilmng  v Paper is tested and proven wind  \ proof���������absolutely. Hercules not.  only aids in selling hut brlngB  \ repeats.   Hercules also has the  \ quality   of   toughness   which, \  s    making it eaBy to use without,,  fear of tearing on cracking, ap.  ** peal'fi strongly lo tlhc user'  ^ Hcrcnlcu���������in  three  gradegr"*:,  h xx,    xxx���������will    smooth   your  V building    paper    sales    road.  N Samples sent on request.  9/tJbdxM& mm  0  JLjulxu     Hsu V jlxl- VV ^   &4Xl.JliCiXiJ'l>la     -������$������     UB  y  tarn.  HAUITADA  TH  illfUUIUDil- JLIT  OBTAIN CONTROL  USfli ftvUiijg  fcJU&fHUt9   TlllCai  - - Ottawa.���������The Federal Government  -end the government of the province  of Manitoba, have reached an -agreement as rto the method and basis' of  settlement of the question of the administration and control of the na-  . tural.:_resources of Manitoba.: Premier  Mackenzie King.Jfcas issued fa statement, covering <the agreement- "arrived at.  .yonder** the* agreement the vexed  question of financial adjustments - is  left to a committee which will be appointed by the Federal Government  with the concurrence of that of  Manitoba. The two governments  have agreed on the following persons as members to comprise the  commission.: Hon. W. A. I'urgeon,  of the Saskatchewan Court of Appeal;  Hon.  T.  A.  Crerar.  of W-inni-  -n~.~.       .-. ��������� .J       /-IT, ~ -.1 ��������� ���������       TtfT r>������..n-^n������ {%������  jfcj-'cg,     emu    v^Lio.1. iva     4X3..        ^>unmoiif        w&  Waterloo, Ont.  Mr. Crerar occupied the post of  minister of agriculture at Ottawa for  some time and was also leader of the  Progressive Party. Mr. Bowman is  a. director of the Mutual Life Insurance  Company,  of Canada.  Mr. King announced that these"  gentlemen would be apprised immediately of the agreement and that  they would be invited to accept appointment.  INI* LrSl'KlAjLi    i/ONiEOv JiuSY   |  iglit Be From Tropics  Carry-Over Of 1927 \ Crop May Be  80,000,000 Bushels  Fort William, Ont.-���������A welcome revival in the movement of western  grains and favorable for the coming  harvest were main features of the  June report of E. A?. "Ursell statis*  tician to the board of railway commissioners. A- marked improvement  developed toward the end of June in  the marketing of the exportable surplus of Canadian wheat with the result that lake shipments increased  substantially. .     ;���������>,  The increase in lake shipments was  most welcome as providing storage  space for most of the grain in tran-'  sit from -western points.   , ��������� .  Lake shipments during July are  expected to be quite heavy and will  make room for the stocks at present  in country elevators at interior  points which .must be shipped out ih  readiness for the new crop. ,.,. ���������  At ^the end "of June there were  70,000,000 ��������� bushels of wheat in store  in the western division, 8,000,000  j bushels in transit to terminals, approximately 82,000,000 had been  milled and used for seed and another  307,250,000 bushels had been shipped  out of the division. Allowing for  what was on hand on July 31, 1927:  it would thus *8Pfpear the net total  of the 1927 wheat crop already accounted for is moreythan 430,000,000  bushels.  ���������;.   :-y"   SaPa'- ���������?''  Jt looks as if the carry-over at the  close of the present season would be  very close tp 80,000,000 bushels unless evxports during the present  month far  exceed expectations.:  bav>iI Wtmtt't* AnnnintmAnt'  JUV1U frffjiug o **ppvmf.a.*jLai*.M4tm  muiitm .ti ill-  At  ���������'. A. J. Cook, secretary of the Miners' Federation in Great" Britain, who  is the centre of the latest industrial  controversy ih the old country., He  bitterlT** attacks the industrial ^oace  policy of the Labor movement, and in  return the Miners' Federation has disowned him while the Welsh Trades  Union -council-has indicted him for  disloyalty* He is familiarly known as  "Emperor'* Cook.  Prize list Drafted  Will   Be   Seen  Edmonton  Exhibition  Edmonton.���������Grapes, sorghum, sugar cane, soy beans and tobacco.  Such a list reaqs iike the exports of  some tropical island, or at the very  least, the products of a southern  state.  Visitors to the Edmonton Exhibition will have the opportunity of  checking up on the list, for the products mentioned will: foe included in  .the entry from the C.P.R. Irrigation  Development farm at Brooks, Alberta, w'aich will be staged in the Agri-.  cultural building.  Throughout the week fresh supplies of the products quoted will be  brought to Edmonton from Brooks  ������4 in order to keep the display fresh and  attractive.  Offered Home In China  Jews Given Opportunity To Establish  National  Home  London.���������An opportunity to build  a Jewish national home in China fo  supplement the one in Palestine was  offered by the minister of the Interior at Peking, says a despatch from  Peking to The London Daily Express,  The offer was made as a result of  a misunderstanding by the Chinese  authorities of the application of a  Zionist delegate who arrived in Peking and requested permission to collect funds for Palestine.  The minister of the interior at  Peking thot-jght the Zionist wanted to  purchase land in China for the purpose of settling Jews there and promised a special treaty if the Zionist  would indicate the site for the proposed homeland and thc approximate  urea required.  Six ^Wheat Classes In World's Grain  ���������������������������'vf.Showf Awards  Regina, Sask.-r-For the purpose of  laying out a. prize listfor*the World's  *���������*"     * : Ffe~       il t������   A      s.   J  Grain   exhibition -ahd   conference   to  LrillSer    DaUntieSS    KeliOatep! be held in Regina iuJL932, a tentative  classification has, heen prepared by a  special committee! nominated by Hon.  W. R. Motherwell' Dominion minister  of agriculture. The committee is  composed of j. A; Mooney, of Regina;  L. H. lyewman, Carl Sweet, Dr.  Mcrostie, and G. H. Clark, all of Ottawa. 'yy'f ���������yf'':  y Exclusive of f special classes the  tentative list makes provision for  $202,500 in prizes; six classes of  wheat with $100,000 in prizes, two  classes of oats, with ~$30,000. prizes;  Is Government  Measure  Tb   Restore  Confidence In Police Forre  London.���������The appointment of Viscount Byng, of Viiny, as commissioner pf; Metropolitan:: police, _announced  by the government to have been ������  measure to restore eonfidnce in the  police force, was "sustained in Parliament -when a ^ Labor motion of disapproval' was defeated, 23lf to.106.  Sir William Joynson-Hicks, the  Home, Secretary, in makins* the announcement, declared that so shaken,  was the public faith in the police department that he had reluctantly,  called upon Lord Byng because the  force needed, not, re-or^anization, but  re-inspiration.   _ ^  Labor's opposition to  tite ^appointment of Lord Byng was based on the  ground  that  it  might   tend  to  mill  tarize the force.       This Sir  William  denied.  Viscounte'ss Astor and Miss Ellen  Wilkinson, the woman Labor member, although differing* on the propriety of Lord Byng's appointment  found themselves in nnison in expressing satisfaction at the resignation of Sir William Horwood, the retiring commissioner, who, they said,  had tried to drive policewomen from  the force and whose policy where women were concerned had been reactionary.  Lord Byng's appointment was announced a few -weeks after the dismissal of charges of improper conduct against Miss Irene Savidge and  Sir Leo Moiey, who were Arrested" in  Hyde Park.. In connectio nwith Miss  Savidge's examination the accusation  was made that the police had used"  the third degree methods.  REPLY TO U.  ITOWARNOIE  London.���������The British reply to the  AmericanT anti-war proposals in the  opinion of Sir Austen Chamberlain,  secretaryfofc foreign affairs, will be  forwarded to. Washington before the  ;end of the. , parliamentary session.  The secretary made this announcement in i&e House of Commons in  reply to questions and he took the  responsibility for what some of the  questioners characterized as delay in  a.nswering the American note.  The only delay, however, said  Chamberlain, was the time which  was being taken for careful consideration of such an important matter and the Dominions had no responsibility for this.  :  Heckled by Col. Joshiah Wedgwood, Labor, who asked if Sir Austen  intended "to wreck this proposal,"  the foreign.-"secretary  declared:  "I do not propose to wreck the proposal. I welcome the proposal and  I wish to bring it to a successful  conclusion."...  Paris.���������The Council of Ministers  has approved foreign minister Bri-  and's reply to Secretary Kellogg's  proposals to outlaw war wi*uch France  formally agrees to sign.  It was reiterated that the reply,  while fully, explaining France's viewpoint, does not put the explanations  in the form of reservations.  WiU Be  Placed  In Halifax Drydock  ;f|f        For Repairs   \f  Halifax, N.S.���������The BritishT light  cruiser ''Dauntless," which hung up  on a prong of Tribune Ledge at the  entrance to Halifax harbor on July 2,  .has been floated off, after a week's  strenuous preparation Pay the wrecking crew, of the Halifax shipyards.  The Dauntless was at once towed  up the harbor and tied up to the piers  in Mill Cove, Dartmouth, awaiting a  berth, in the drydock, and will foe  kept afloat by the compressed air  ���������ournos which were installed on her  decks a week ago and which have  been kept going*'- continuously ever  since.  The Dauntless will be pjaced in the  drydock of the Halifax shipyards,  where, it is estimated, the repair  work will Steep 500 men busy for  months. It had been ascertained  "early that the rocks had torn a 30-  foot hole in the cruiser's bottom.  Thousands of persons gathered  along- the shore; on Citadel, Hill and  oh harbor craft to witness the floating of the Dauntless from, its precarious position. ? .-  ,  The Manville Tragedy  Vernon Boolier Is Held As a Material'  Witness  Edmonton.���������Developments in the  Manville tragedy, in which four peo^  pie on the Bqoher farm were shot tp  death, were the arrest of Vernon  Booher, and the discovery that a Bri-  Meeting In Regina ^  barristers  Representatives      Attending      From  England,   France,   Irish   Free  State   and, U.S.Ai  Regina.���������Preparations for the  most brilliant assemblage of legal  talent ever to gather are proceeding  here. Next month; the 13th annual  meeting of the Canadian  Bar Asso-  Crcdlt Situation Stable  Halifax, N.S.���������"The credit situation is stable throughout the whole  Dominion in every line of business,"  declared Henry Detchcn. general  manager of the Canadian Credit  Men's Trust Association, at their annual convention. Mr. Detchen said  that last year's failures under the  bankruptcy act \vorin. tho lnwost in  eight yearn and that a remarkable-  development was in process from tho  Atlantic to the Pacific,  Going To Scotlimd  Regina.���������Appointed as loader or  ftHHistant professor of tho department  of entomology at the University of  Kttinkurgh, Dr. A. it!. Cameron, professor of entomology in the medical  science department of tho University,  Saskatoon, will leave for Scotlana  soon. Dr. Cameron wns a professor  In the University of Walon, London,  and Aberdeen, before coming to Saskatchewan  University In  1017.  W.    N.    U.    1742  Toronto mail Robbery  Five   Men    Under   Arrest    Charged  With  Complicity  Toronto.���������Five men are under arrest here charged with complicity in  the robbery of the Canadian National Railways mail car at tlxe Union  station in the early hours of June 20.  it was announced by General D., C.  Draper, chief of police. One woman  Is held on a charge of vagrancy and  another as a material witness.  Although it has been generally  rumored for several days that some  arrests had been *made confirmation  had not been obtainable from the  police.  Flulay McLeod, Sr., 48, of Toronto;  Everett MeKlbbon, 38, barber of Detroit, and John Brown, alias Sullivan,  28, Toronto cigar store clerk, arc  charged with robbery. Flnlay McLeod, Jr��������� 24, Toronto newspaperman, and Alex. McLeod, 4 2, of Tor-  onto, son and brother respectively of  Flnlay McLeod, Sr., face charges ot  receiving stolen goods.  missed from the home of C. E. Stevenson, honored resident of the dis-  five classes of. = barley, -with $15,000 j trict, ahd whose farm is about a mile  prizes; three classes of field peas, away from the Booher residence,  with $3,000 prizes; two classes of soy Vernon Booher, 20 years old, who  beans, $1,000; one class of rye, ^5,- j found his mother, brother and two  000; one class of flax^y $2,000; five, hired men lying dead around the  classes of buckwheat, $3,000; four  classes of corn, $$"0,000; One class "of  rice, $2,000; two classes vof millet,  $2,000; "oneyclass of. red clover, $1,-  000; one class of alsike-, $1,000; one  class each in sweet clOver-, timothy,  brome grass, mangels and turnips,  $500 each.  tish  army  rifle  of   .303   calibre  was-ciation wiu be held in this cityj wim  headquarters in the Hotel Saskatchewan.  From the Maritimes and the Pacific Coast, outstanding public men will  cdKie for the yearly conference. From  France, Great Britain, the Irish: Free  State and the United States, representatives of other legal bodies will  be present to aid and learn in the  great meeting. The convention will  last three days, August 29, 30 and 31.  Hon. Mr. Justice W. M. Martin,  president of the Canadian Bar Association, will be in the chair when the  meeting opens at 10 a.m. on August  29. He was elected at last year's annual meeting, held in Toi'onto.  house and barn, shot through the  heads, when he returned from the  pasture at the sound of the shooting,  is being held as a material witness.  Police investigators state that the  arrest of young Boohci* is merely  routine since he was the lirst to reach  the scene of the tragedy.  WEST'S NEW PLAYGROUND  Successor Nat Named  Manitoba GovemiUesst Has "Not Filled  Dr.   Wallace's   Position  Winnipeg.���������No decision ag to who  will succeed Dr. R. C. Wallace, of tho  Manitoba University, as commissioner of mines and natural resources has  been reached by the provincial government.  Dr. Wallace was recently given tho  post of president of the University of  Alberta, and has relinquished his  ".'position as head of the geology department of thc university of Manitoba ,to take over his new post somo  time in September.- ���������  Will InvcMtIgnt'c- Tmifl' ProjmHjil*  Ottawa,���������Hon*. James Robb, Minister of Finance, has left Quebec for a  holiday In Ireland. While there he  will look into the new LaiilL" propoaai.i  of thc Irish Free State and he ia expected to take up with WJlllam Cos-  grave, president of tho executive  council, tho matter of extending fo  Ireland thc provisions of the Canadian preferential tariff on Iflmplrc  "goods, subject to reciprocal treatment for Canadian Koods; on the pniL  of the Free State.  Prince Albert National Park, Saskatchewan, which will be opened officially on August 10, bequeaths to tho  people of Western Canada one of the  finest playgrounds on the continent.  Its borders enclose 1,400 square miles  of forest, lake nnd stream, where all  'm io 1x- found lhat" goes \o irniXw u  holiday memorable.  Prince Albert National Park ilea  about 30 miles north of the city of  Prince Albort, which \t\ served by  many lines of thc Canadian National Railways. A line motor road runs  from the city to Luke Wjujkeaiu, in  the   heart   of   the   park,   where   lhe  ( opening ceremonies will bo performed | by Canadian National Iiallwuys  by thc Rt. Hon. W. L. M. Xing,  Prime Minister of Canada. Premier  King represents Prince Albert in tho  House of Commons, and his constituents nro presenting him with a cottage on this lake. ���������#���������  In addition to thc Prime. Minister,  many other men notable In thc public life of Canada, wm ulU-tiQ. 'Tlw  programme will extend over a period  of two days and special housing nc-  commodatlon has been arranged by  tho committee.  The photograph show.n a view on  Kingsmero Luke, a typical body of  water in thin new and beautiful playground   of   thc   nation.---Photograph  To Study Canadian Mothods  London.���������With thc object of studying cuiiijjierci-til uiiuurLukiiigs aud institutions in Canada and the United  States, fifty representatives of tho  National Chamber * of Trade nnd  Commerce, have ��������� left Southampton  for Montreal.'Sis; weeks will bo  spent making a tour of the two countries.  Awarded Medal Of Merit  Ottawa.���������Scoutmaster Oscar Lam-  ourcux, of Fort Saskatchewan, Alta,,  has been recommended for the medal  of merit by the Boy Scouts' Association for his work for thc Boy Scout  movement over a period of seven  ye-u.y.  Lindbergh'-*"- Phrno CuMioa Flr������  Snlt    Lake    City,    Utah.  ���������  Col.  Charles A, Lindbergh's piano caught  lire on thc field here, supposedly from  a Hooded carburetor,. Just as he wan  about to take oft'.    P. No on nun, Llnd-  . bcrgh's  mechanic,   seized   a   lire   ex-<  j tlngutHhcr and put out thc fhimus. rans- csesb-sn bsstsbw.  ������.  w  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston. B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in "advance,  SS-00 to TLSk -jsolntSi  G. F. Ha^bs, Editor and Owner.  lining  be none tne -worse on tor  ?v������ i������u vjui������ ������*vv   ������ar%������u4Ba**ow������w.uf*������jr*������.  UJJ  In opposition the local member  lavish   with  =r. has   been, quite  aSiurauuoi  ���������Bum i  Werhave a letter from an Brick*  ORESTON.P&C. fPMUAY. JULY 20  Tkm Election   * A.  ���������J--    ���������  utig-.uu  and his friends were  Politically British Columbia lias  not abandoned the idea tbat what  is worth doing is worth doing welt.  Just about twelve years ago the  j>0W8er "QVernHQBEs'fe was swept? .Osit  of office by a popular vote that left  dardly a dozen Conservatives in  the   legislature.        Yesterday   the  M#WWAM-������^ ** VUV VMV ������UK������*������a������. *-v������^7w-������^^���������   j  by land stag the Liberals out of  office by a somewhat similar showing. Premier MacLean' and two of  his cabinet ministers going out in  the avalanche.  While it is quite in order to express surprise at the result of  yesterday's balloting, in view of  the widespread desire for a change  it would be useless to attempt to  explain just how it happened.  Whether the change will be for the  better we must wait for the future  to reveaL  X������ocally the voting furnished surprises for both parties. That  Frank Putnam was able to reduce  the 1924 Lister majority of about  400 over John Norcross, Liberal,  to  approximately  190  in   what is  CCuCe-ncva  tC uc   3.   j.OFy    StrOugholia,  and at a time  when   the  province  was swinging   so   solidly   to   the  Conservative cause, is an  achievement  any newcomer into the political arena may be well   proud  of,  and speaks volumes for the effective  work of the Putnam backers, and  reveals a personal popularity,  that  one   may   rightly    be    proud    of.  Anyone who can take the field for  the first  time  and  turn   a Lister  majority at Creston of some 125 in  1924  into a Liberal majority of 85  has no reason to be downhearted.  On the other hand the Conservatives can feel justly proud of coming out of such polls as Canyon  City and Kitchener with majorities  of any size, as the Liberals certainly looked for better things at these  two polls in particular. At the  other end of the riding the vote  would appear to be pretty much on  a par with previous contests.  OE the campaign itself it has  proven to be one of the best natur-  ed political contests ever waged  and oame to an end with the mini*  mum of bad feeling in evidence.  Despite the quite substantial  majority rolled up for the Conservative candidate the R;view haa  no intention off conceding the best  man won. but along with the rank  and file of the Liberals we aro]  practical enough to assure thafcl  with the province going so solidly  Conservative Creston riding should  returned to power, ' The; more ins-"  portant of these have been very  carefully recorded and the member  elect is advised that, after reason  ablo time has elapsed to permit the  rtewycabinet to get down to real  business, he will be called upon to  make good.  "'^son parent with -which is, eviolossed  a dipping of ah announcement in  j only to ..that province,. publication  lis withheld as no. useful  purpose  would   be   served    by   giving   it  publicity.  Hi  lOOJ  flL  The finest kind of evidence that  Creston   poultrymen  can  produce  GHEGmRA&K  ShSmfrnfrnM  msmmWmm W s\W    ml rSt*m  A Wovbbm Ghnmbruiy  Made from a high grade woven  chambray, double stitched  throughout, one pocket, double  yoke,  extension  neckband, i*e-  MilWetxH &rUt holtati, -roomy  wleevcB, reinforced nuanot, owe  inch cheek nmttcrn in blue,aand.  brown and linen cotara,nai*orted  or solid, Blfcou 14 to 17.  1 ������D!f LALli  r  uiniaut  *..mm.Sm%^mJt  wnioii it is stated ixigh sch<  boards and boards of education are  authorized by law to establish in-  dustrislr teuh&scal and art stj^oole,  with She -approval of the minister  of education." ' The writer "would  like to draw the attention of Ores-  ton high sohool trustees" to the  matter. As the announcement is  Que inserted by the Minister of  Education fqr Ontario, and applie, J Columbia, which organization* die  by Donald Bradley at the Creston  poultry farm,.; who has jus's been  advised that his contribution of  some fifty pedigreed White..Leghorns have passed all the ^s^ add  are included in an birder for  Leghorns placed by the Japanese  Government. with the R.O.P. Poul-  A. amtrwemmm. #-������#w*4   >x*   JOtmm*.aatr.  tributed the business' of supplying  "the birds amongst the best known  poul&y raisers, Mr. Eradly being  one of the few in" the interior  tojeespond. It is still further en-  ������M������s������pa*,jin*r t������2> heft? thftt* tli** ���������ja.riA'n-  esa place B.C. birds at the very  top of the list���������a list- that covers  stock purchased from famous  strains in all the principal countries  of the world. This order to Mr,  Bradley is the i?eault bf the B.C.  ItO.P. Association exhibit at the  World's Poultry Congress at Ottawa last year. Oil that ooeasioia  the second coop in the front row  contained high record Leghorns  and Rhode -Island Beds carrying  the registered flock name, "Urea-  ton."  ES5Tw  FROM the cold, deep waters of the seven thousand miles of British  Columbia's Pacific Coast, comes a harvest of fish that the palate of  all mankind enjoys! For over twenty years our Province has been  a leading factor in Canada's fishing industry.    Progress continues  unabated * * ��������� the markets to the ends of the earth demanding ever  increasing quantities.  The past ten years have seen this industry  grow from 14 million to 27 million dollars . ��������� ���������  an increase of 89%. Our annual catch totals  nearly half the entire Canadian production*  and "King Salmon,'1 our marine silver mine  accounts lor at least 15 million dollars a year.  The distribution frona our Provincial hatcheries of millions of salmon eggs to renew the  harvest that goes Into the nets; the Treaty  between Canada and the United States for the  protection of the Pacific Halibut {March, 1923)  providing a close season from November 16th  to February 15th; modernized canneries, 83  in number, and sane Federal Fishing Laws,  carefully administered, are the foundation of  an industry that will continue to grow.  The fame of British Columbia's Whaling  Fisheries ie of long standing, and has materially  Increased the value of the products from this  industry. The yearly catch, now about 400, is  taken   between   one   station   on   Vancouver  Island and two stations on the Queen Charlotte Islands.  Much, as hasbeendone to-developand conserve  our fishing Industry, there still remains a great  deal to be accomplished* The vastness ot our  waters and the extent and ruggednesa of our  coast make* organized protection and admin-  fiRtration f-'MEtremelv cnatSv.'  But the safeguarding of our fisheries Is a  matter which now commands the earnest  attention of our government., who realize the  Importance of conserving this basic Industry.  . As the oldest industry of our Dominion,  fishing has been one of-the largest revenue  producers, and It Is significant that Canada's  youngest iProvlnce, In less than twenty years,  should secure a leading position In the world  market. This aggressive search for foreign  business has been an asset which undoubtedly  has created one of the most amazing records  of our basic industries. Well may we be proud  of our Fisheries!  Read these anrwunctments end understand your province*'s  progress ,. . clip them out and send them to friends. If you  desire extra topics of these announcements a note to this  newspaper will irin% them. /Jdoertise your'Provincel  IlllPlE1  B^P^P^a      "^f^Q       j^sj^P^a       i.^fl^9   ^^   ^-^Q^Q  iIm   ESS      Wan9       SmSI   ^tEg^ffipaF  SWm VMtfK.      \\m*m      J*\\\m\f  \m\mtmm\.^t^mlmr    ^m^Kmmmmmmmmmt    ^V^r^^^^^        ^"ffl-^g^ff1^^  HT^^ft   SBH  >   jttt   ^Bgffl| ������di    ^m^B  nc  mAsASsAimAAsmm  mmmwm*wmASMm*mmAm  :. J ���������TH3  CSESSON B3TCET?  Local and Personal  Birth���������On July 14. to Mr. <fc������d Mrs.  Gerald Timmons. a daughter*  Saturday is the last day for receiv-  inp t^n^errs ***** the T?s.?fl Ssjih! fcr tfcj>  improvements" Chairman A. Comfort  of the village mads committee is making on the hill on Fifth street;  .Flats Pasture���������Notice-  All persons are notified that all  cattle and horses must be kept off the  pasture area on Oreston Flats until  Augusts, 1028. By order. ORESTON  VALLETT STOCKBREEDERS ASSOCIATION, G. Nickel, Secretary.  Up to tbe middle of July close to 250  auto lioenses plates hiid been issued at  Oreston office of tbe Provincial police.  Up to tbe saiue time this year's issue  of, chauffeurs licenses had totalled 27.  O. F. Hayes was a visitor at Harrop  polling   booths   were  necessary  and-  these were in charge of W. K. Brown  And Stanley Hendren, with li. Tooze  and G. Hole as poll clerks.  A fair sized audience was in-evidence  for the Conservative's closing rally in  on Friday night, where he spoke at a] ������** <?rand Theatre on Friday night at  Itiberai rally aiontf with the candidate  nnd others.   On Tuesday night he was  a������/ o^osw*?*..* j&or v������������e CaGSiug*** sneirviu^ o&  the Liberal campaign.  Bert Boffey has Just beten appointed  agent for Singer sewing machines in  this district. He has on hand at his  I residence a number of these machines,  as well as a full line of repairs. Ko  better machine made-than tbe Singer,  wbieh is sold on favorable terms.  a. I..  K������f������������-r������.n.O.      ..m&  -JW**.*.. mr m  Creston -Banners Ferry  kW&tsBg* Stmego  Porthili..............   Copeland w   'Ferrjt  S    mSO  Makes connection with Spokane stage  arriving Spokane at 5.80 p.m.  12 o'clock noon.  STA6E Headqusitsrs:   PREMIER SARA6E  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  XS~m���������  Have some Ice Cream or  an  Ice  Cream  Soda   at  our parlor at the Creston  Drug Ss tsook Store.  R. A. COfMFORT  Mr, andMsSi T* Good win a.ud NLi  of the week.on their usual three week  motor holiday, which they will spend  at Victoria and Vancouver Island  points, ine luding e visit with Rev. 55.  Knox. ������ former pastor of Trinity  Ohureh.  ttA.ONDB.ir���������The-Ding laundry on  Fourth Street will be open -for business on'July 24th. The'management  announces that ^.al! kinds of laundry  work will be done, with' a special-rate  of $*2 per lfiO pounds given on unirone-d  washing. Overcoats and'suits cleaned  and pressed..  The Liberals closed the campaign  with a largely attended rally in the  Grand Theatre on Tuesday night at  which the speakers were Alex.fishier,  K.C.. Ferniejf GkJ. Spreuli. Cranbrook?.  Archie Donaghy. Nelson {��������� and Frank  Putnajaii the candidate. *^ ��������� Pr. Xillie-;  occupied the chair, ^  Thews was V fair tllrnout of ratepayers "at the school meeting on  Saturday night at which'Mrs. Henderson was're-elected trustee, -and Dr.  Henderson got his fifteenth successive  acclamation in selection of auditor.  $8000 was voted to finance educational affairs the ' ensuing- twelve  months. " A well de*eerved raise of  $100 was accorded Miss Wade, teacher  in Division 3.  > ' ��������� ��������� .  " Auto stage connection with Spokane  is again available and under excellent  arrangement.as to |:he hour for- de  parture front Creston. .Under the  new arrangement tra'veliers: can leave  Oreston at 12 s?*olo*Jk fnoon and mak^a  connections at Bonners Ferry for the  run tb Spokane, reaching that city at  5.30 p.m. Stage leaves the Premier  garage and the single fare to Bonners  ?F������rry4s SH.50i'-"" >-    . -~":*'y  :--%  Ladner, M.P. for South Vancouver;  MHyof Morden of North Vancouver;  Mrs. Mallandaine and Col. Frpd  Lister, with F. H. Jackson president  of the local-Conservative Association,  occupying the chair. The same evening Major Mallandaine and W. K.  Esliogii M.P., spoke at a meeting at  Wynndel. y  Officers for the ensuing six months  were officially ihstalied at tbe July  meeting of Wild yBose Ijodge Knights  of Pythias pri Thursday evening list,  as follows: "';-..���������  CO.���������Major Mallandaine.  Viee-OksneeHos^rfi.. M. Telford.  Prelate���������W. J. Truscott.  M. of W.-rR. W.Maxwell.  K. of It. and S. ��������� Chas* Armstron g.  M. of b.���������Dr. Henderson.  M. ot R.���������A. E. B'rencb.  Master at Arms-^S. Steenstrup.  I. G.4-JB. R. Truscott.  O. G.���������-Ted Staples.    ": '  Since ite inauguration about May  lst^ Wilde Rose fLodge has enjoyed  qiiite a heaitny growth and now hns  a rnennbership of over 30.  m&������t������������& *Wi*sili0&&  SHOE REPAIR  .���������-".-at .v -'''  Reduced  es  Men's Half Soles .;... $1.00  Men's Rubber Heels......    .50  Women's Half Soles 75  Women*s Rubber Heel    .35  Workmanship guaranteed  &. &5ss*������:E3&!Sz  - Mrsi Donaghy of Nelson aijad  'Fishe'J^f'Fernie, who visited .Creston,  with tlseir husbands, who i-poke at .the  closing Liberal meeting on Tuesday  night, were guests of the Creston  Ladies' .Liberal Association at a reception nt the home of Mrs. C. F. Hayes  on Tuesday when an afternoon of  informal sociability was very much  enjoyed by a large company of ladies  supporting Mr. Putnam's candidature.  A record vote was polled at Oreston  on Wednesday when a total of 437  electors turned out to mark their  ballots, and roll up a majority of 84  for Frank Putnam���������-the first time  Oreston has voted Liberal in a province:! contest in the town's history.  With over 600 names on the list two  jRlfs. GuyConstfible and son, Ever-  ard, -\vere Bonners Ferry visitors a  few days last week;-'  JacK Smith, who has been a hospital  patient at Cranbrook the past ten  days, has arrived home and is feeling  as good as ever. __  \  Raspberry shipping will be at its  peak thisweek, &n������! the crop has been  considerable bettor^ than average.  Mondrtv's rain will lengthen out tbe  crop nicely.      -        J-**  Mrs. John Miller .underwent an  operation at Cranbrook hospital, on  Thursday last and latest report ave  that she Is makings a. nice recovery.  Mr. Miller was afc Cranbrook for a-few  days at, the end of the week'."  .' Miss-Inez Reece of Kimberley and  Raymond and Miss Jennie Forbes of  Saskatchewan, were visitors with  Alva, and Helen_ Keece^ere.  ���������... ,:jt*...JEL-.,. Web8ter^rta%teotheR.. --Jaospital  pativnt at Cranbrook, continues to  make a splendid recovery-and is expected home vpry shortly.  .Miss Helen Moore was "a'visitor at  Boswell a few days this week, u "guest  of Miss Agnes Mackie. taking an tbe  Liberal dance on Tuesday night.      v "  "Mrs. Borison and children of Vancouver*, who have been visitors "here  for tha past two months, guests of her  parants, Mr.. and Mrs, W. A. Pease j  returned home on Wednesday.      '  m  VACATION TIME  is here Tigain, with its call to the Great Outdoors. In the course of the next few weeks,  thousands of people will forsake the cities to  aot-k x-esfc and recreation by lake and stream and  in the depths of the cool, green Forests.  ������?Ei������IES������!BER  This is the month ot July when the Fi/e Hazard  is at its height. Be rigidly careful with Fire.  Get your camp fire permitj have it always with  you and follow its simple instructions. The  consciousness of doing your part to Protect the  Forests will add materially to your enjoyment  of tliem.  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE,  L  mmummi.**   H  Crop Report  The fortnightly crop report furnished by O. B. Twigg to the provincial  department of agriculture under date  of July 9th. reads:  The weather last week was showery,  sultry, and warmer  with little   sun  shine,  bub is  now showing signs of  clearing up.  The strawberry seapon will soon be  over, nnd crate shipments thts week  may be expected to be much lighter.  Raspberries are coming ih in qjiantity,  and have bo-en greatly benefitted by  the recent rains. Blackberries are  sizing rapidly, and Loganberries are  beginning to show colour. Gooseberries are nearly over, nnd Black and  Red currants are about at their peak.  Cherries weathered the wet conditions of last week -without, mnch  damage except to Black Tartarian**-;  chiefly on account of weather conditions shippers are Inclined to pick  early before the fruit Is fully coloured.  Royul Anns and a few Sings are now  moving ont.   Tho size is gord.  The orchards are looMng very well  for this time of ynar, and wuolat.urA  tuotitlitloki-bi are excellent. iBpraying  has boon general during June, and  much time has been given to thinning.  There is evidence of Apple Scab, but  it has been controlled very well con-  Bidoilng the favorable weather conditions for it of late.  N������.vw potatoes have arrived! on the  loei.] KJjufkuL, but ihcro ir.ru nod auy  nvailablo for shipping jimfc yet.  Haying has been greatly interfered  with tho Iaot two weeks, nnd few wero  nblo to save their crops without exposure to some showers.  Tomatoes aro oiling well and the  vinou have mode good growth. Shipping Will bo IaU������ this ficason, only a  few onrly shipments from the Brick-  son district may by expected loto this  month.  //  as  If  ���������*y0'^+**k**  0>  ^UTHORIZEO  OLET  DEALER  ������c-at>7.s8e  Kootenay Garage  Creston      -      Cranbrook  Electric 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 tb call on you.  CHAS. O. KLOI3GS-BI5.������  FLOUR!  FUEL!  of  wi  In any of these lines we are prepared to take care  your every requirement promptly and at prices that  11 satisfy.    We are handling  FLOUR  Muple Leaf and Robin Hood  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats, Chopped  Gmte, Wheat, Etc., always on hand.-  A ".������������  COAL'f  GALT���������tho best mined  B 82 ������*���������&  Haw       WW   WW ^^iLWP*^ I  ������T%% (pa ������J������ J*  mmm  NBjiS'   B 1SI   rrSifiti mrmk     H  i-gjirarniirifiiii TTTE1  : CRESTON,'  J5.      -L/,  Always Reliable  Sold by all Grocers  Farsisers' Marketisg Tour J  ^\   the Danish King    when,    after    the  Canadian National Railways* Tout  To Greixt Britain and  ���������    "���������  '!"ij������p������f"VT!������������.p.,a������.   mw  sffiiiil^^  n^m,itmt������r,(?  rrcnimu  !  ^As a site for the farms and homes:  of Sweden's youth, the Peace River'  "District and the vast stretches of the ;  Canadian north -will be studied by a '  commission from Sweden.  The Dominion bureau of statistics  reports S64 accidental deaths in Canada credited to automobile accidents  in 1927, against 606 in 192t>, an increase of 42.6 per cent.  A check of SI.000 has been received "by Commander Richard K. Byrd  from Charles A*. Lindbergh, as his  contribution to the fund being raised  for the Byrd Antarctic Expedition.  Veteran of the South African War  and the Kiel Rebellion, aud former  assistant commissioner of the Royal  Canadian Mounted Police. "Lieut.-Col.  F. J. A. Demers. 63, died suduenly  at Edmonton.  Against the wishes of: "Marshal  Foch. a bronze equestrian statue of'  himself was unveiled at Cassel, j  Northern France, "before a throng'  that included many notables of'  France, '..leaded by Premier Poincare. '  In accordance wu'a a custom estab- ,  lished shortly after the war, about i  1,000 London school children made a ;  pilgrimage to ShornclifCe Garrison;  Cemetery and decorated the graves  of Canadian  soldiers.  Fifty-three million dollars of Dominion of Canada war . loans, which  mature in October, will be paid in j  cash. Hon. J. A. Robb, minister of  finance, states that these obligations j  would be met out of money in the  treasury.  < Continued).  The culmination of    this    eventful  day in Denmark's capital, was a reception, and high tea at the house of  Mr. E. Millingtoa Drake, the British  Charge   d'AffairesK    where,     as     co-  hosts with' him,  we  entertained . Mr,  Madsen   Mygdal,   the   Danish   Prime  Minister,   and     other     representative  Danes.  Sickness prevented    the    ex-  I pected appearance  of    Prince    Axel.  j who sent, However,    a    message    of  ! greeting to    the    Canadian    visitors,  j The speeches bf    the    Charge    cVAf-  i faires,   the   Prime   Minister  ancl   our  ! leader,   Mr.   Arkell,   during   this   de-  ��������� iightful evening, were broadcast and  I heard all over Denmark, as we found  I out   later in  tha  tour.  This   was  1*5ie  i first   broadcast   in  Denmark  from   a  : private  house. Never  before had we  j found ourselves co-partners,   on foreign soil, with the official vepresenta-  i tive of the British Empire and never  ; did we feel more proud of that Em-  ; pire and Canada's share in it.  i      On   out*   second   morning   we  were  away   by  S.30  to   visit  the   125-acre  The Minister Of. Agriculture  lion.   Mr.   Motherwell   Signally   Honored By the Frdvurifte Of Quebec  The honor confered .uponfHon. W.  R. Motherwell, Dominion Minister or  Agriculture, by the Quebec provincial  government, must surely be a pur-i f������rmT of j^v0*"'1 Jensen en route to  iiruiariv"- p-ratifvino- mwk of Hi* ! tiie. ^o^aser vo-operairve "Dairy, a  ucuiauy gratitymg ma������������c ot cll-s" j typical small dairy serving about 150  tmctio.i. At the recent convention; farmers, where we found a warm  of the Society of Canadian Technical j welcome and a frEend of Canada, the  Agriculturists, the province of Que- \ manager, Mr. Larsen, having a son,  bee bestowed    the    order    of    Com.  mander  of Agricultural Merit  Mr. Motherwell.  Many statesmen in the past have  been honored, for having achieved  great things in war and in diplomacy.  Mr. Motherwell's distinction has "been  won in the realm of the plowshare  rather than of thc sword. Millions of  blades are annually unsheathed in  Canada under the energetic urge of  the minister, but they are blades of  wheat. Instead of the rattle of machine guns, the roar of tanks, the  oncoming of Mr. Mo'.lierweirs army  is heralded by reapers, tractors and  threshing machines. It is surely well  to honor such generalship of peace.���������  Ottawa Citizen.  Mr.  Axel   Larsen,   in  Winnipeg.     At  i Mr. Jensen's farm we were introduced  Great War, he visited his reclaimed  subjects and. the buried Hag*, now  brought forth to the light of day was  presented to him. Passing- through  the province the King picked up a  child and placed^ her on the pommel  of hia saddle. In this position he  Carried, her with h-in* ������-*h.������,'"������������<������'i*������ tvib  scenes of rejoicing, tears of Joy, it is  said, coursing down the royal cheeks.  From the castle we passed to what  was perhaps the strangest feature of  the tour in Denmark. This was the  People's High School at Frederiks-  borg.. Whaft,' we had been, asking ourselves, was the secret that the Danes  possessed that seem to* make all  Danes brothers, in a sense, not to be  observed perhaps in any other nation. How did they co-operate so  whole-heartedly and yet preserve  their individuality. We-,, bslleve w-r?  found it that afternoon, when Dr.  Frederik Begtrup spoke to us on the  Danish Folk High School. Here was  a school attended, in winter, by young  men, and in summer by women, in the  adolescent period, a schodl free from  inspection, where examinations are  unknown, a type of school which is  often owned by .an individual, but  where supported in part by State  funds, is nevertheless in noway answerable to the State as to its "curriculum. What object could there be  in such a school? Here is the answer:  Schools like these do not exist for  the inpouring of knowledge, but for  the development of -understanding.  The fare at schools such as these is  plain, the life Spartan. The pupils  rise at 6.45. The masters are fired by  high patriotism and high ideals.  Waken the soul of the young man  and woman,  says     the     Folk     High  Cigarette Papers  kf SPSS JtB  ^%r   BBflSbarrll  Large Double Book  T20 Leaves  Finest Vou Oan Buy   rA������i  AVOID IMITATBONS^*  JFbr all  llgSr   "���������  wa s Hi H g . "��������� ''^Sffl  Saves Soap  m% Smvmm Work  0     Ev-arywomarrf*  Maid-oT-jjll-wadk  as 4  upon! to  Danish  red  cattle  and a splendid j School, and there will result percep  Winnipeg Newspaper Union  THE Firestone  Gum-Dipped  Tires hold the  longest  mileage  records. You  get  more for the money  because Fire stone  builds in extra miles  with special pro-  . cesses, including  Gum-Dipping���������and  the scientifically designed Tire Tread.  The   largest   bus?  f Ml*  ���������^l'" ���������f* *���������"���������   *JI ���������*-  mm. m ��������� m   -mm*..   I���������  <w%   ������to*-wA*������.       m^.AA%mM.        iu ������* Sk a \* C* KP  fleets who demand  mileage use Firestone Gum-Dipped  Tires. See your  nearest Firestone  Dealer���������he will save  you money and servo  you  better.  sHivays put a Firestone steam-  ri'rf'fetf, leak-proof iuhe in  your Firestone tire,  FIRESTONE TIRE & RUBBER CO.  OF CANADA, LIMITED  Hamilton, Ontnrio.  Builds the Only  example of the better class Dapish  farm house, more like the home of a  retired gentlman than that of a  farmer actively engaged upon his  land. We had been told that the renaissance of Danish agriculture began with the break-up of the Danish  villages and the placing of the farmer's house upon Ms farm. And here  was an excellent example of the  change, which has given to the Danish countryside a picturesqueness and  character all its own.  Our next stop was Frederikssund  Bacon Factory, a co-operative concern formed thirty-three years ago  with a supply of 300 pigs a week. It  now has a weekly supply of 2,500  pigs, handles eggs from 8,000 poultry  farmers and has paid off all loans incurred in the building and re-building  of the factory. As we saw the live  pigs coming in to the factory we  were astonished at their uniformity,  but still more at the uniformity of  the bacon sides which they produced,  a tribute to the educational work  that has been done among the farmers. It was interesting to observe,  however, that at the time of out* vas-  it only 20 per cent, of the sides were  grading No. 1, 45 per cent. No. 2, and  35 per cent. No. 3. In the summer the  number of firsts runs somewhat  I higher, up to 25 and 30 per cent, but  the grading is very close  indeed.  We were fortunate in meeting the  director  of the factory,  Mr.    F. yL.  Sleek, who has been in charge since  its inception. He is probably the best  informed man in Denmark in the bacon  business. He is secretary of the  committee which meets weekly to fix  the prices to be paid for hogs by the  bacon factories throughout the country, and chairman of the  committee  which fixes the prices to be paid for  I eggs by those bacon factories hand-  ! ling them.      It is worth noting that  j Mr. Larsen, president of the factory,  ! counts it a poor a year when he fails  tion of the deeper values of ������������������'������������������ life  which -wiii stand the pupil in .good  stead in all the crises of life. The  practical values "need not then be  stressed, but will be understood and  appreciated in their natural relation.  If then co-operation has arisen  among the Danish people, it has  grown of itself, not "because it  was stressed but because it seemed  the natural solution to the problem  that existed. Whatever may be forgotten  in  the   memories  of  the  trip  CiV   rrv&t.jr   Iff^l   rlga-fino/"!     "jf-   So  Ajarfa'n   fVisal*  the spirit of the Folk High School  will be remembered. Mr. Begtrup revealed himself as the personification)^  of the teacher -who is born,' whose  heart and soul are in his work, and  whose "work will live when he and  his are gone.  (To Be Continued.)  Bafty's Foot!  If y oi* cannot nurse  baby use Haggle  BffaaU&i since 1857  the leading infant  food, pure, easily digested, safe.  ^mQniie  The Borden Co.  Limited, Montreal  for your tcooies  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 22  SAUIL'S EARLY MINISTRY  - Golden Text: "Straightway in the  synagogues he proclaimed Jesus, that  He is the Son of God."���������Acts 9.20.  Lesson:   Acts ��������� 9.19b-30;    11.19-30;  12.25;  Galatians 1.15-18.  Devotional Reading:  1-8.  Romans    12.  Industries In British Columbia  There are now 4,138 industrial establishments irt the province of British Columbia with an annual payroll of $159,959,820, an increase over  1918 of 300 per cent. The principal  industries of the province are lumber  and shingle mills, mining*, salmon,  halibut and herring fisheries, foundries and structural steel works, sugar refining, Shipbuilding., pulp' and  paper, clothing, food products, glass  and rubber.   ....-���������***  have  Explanations and Comments  Paul's Preparation In Arabia For  His Ministry, Galatians 1.15-18. ���������  Luke says nothing about Paul's stay  in Arabia, but Paul writes in his  Epistle to the Galatians: "When-it-was  the good pleasure of God to reveal  His Son in me, that I might preach  Him among the Gentiles, straightway  I conferred not with flesh and blood,  neither  went  I  up  to  Jerusalem  to  them that were apostles before me.  to make less than $5,000" net "profit j but I went away into Arabia, and  from his own farm.    His worst year   again  I    returned    unto    Damascus  "I don't even know    if   I'd  enough work for you to do."  "Oh, that wouldn't matter, provided the pay was satisfactory."  Tiow Much Water  Should Baby Get?  ^Rrnious Authority's Bule  <2Jy 3������ts������fc Bri ttatrt  A  Or  chic  showed a net profit of $2,000  This informative visit was followed,  by a tour of Frederiksborg Castle.  founded by King Frederik H.r but  now a' national museum of historical  portraits ahd paintings arranged in  rooms furnished in'keeping with the  various periods. Here we saw the  finest relief celling ih Europe, but tiu������  outstanding memory which wo all  brought away with us was of two pictures of more recent date. The one  portrayed tho burial of the Danish  flag by thc inhabitants of Schleswig-  Holsteln at tho end of the war with  N(9l\v    Frock    For   Afternoon  Evening Wear  Unusually attractive is    this    ������������������.���������   n .     ������������������������������������. ,  _       4T       ,.  frock of youthful charm. The two- \ Germany in 1865, and the other the  piece llarcd skirt is joined to a welcome by the restored province to  foundation, ancl the bodice is gathered at the lower edge to givo thc  modish blouscd effect. Three bands  oi material or iacc arc arranged at  thc hips, and there aro tucks at thc  front of thc neck. Ribbon forms a  tie collar and is also uncd on the  long dart-iltted sleeves. The sleeves  may be omitted ancl a ribbon girdle  added for evening wear. No. 1675  Is in sizes" 16, 18, ancl 20.years. View  "A," size in 18 (30 bust), requires  3% yards 39-inch, or 2 "'A yards 54-  inch material, and 4 yarclw 2-inch ribbon. Viow "B," 18 (30 bust), requires  2% yards 39-bieh material; G yards  2-inch ribbon; 5 yards 3-inch "  Price 25 cents thc pattern.  lace.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175  McDcrmot Avo.,  Winnipeg  Pattern No Size  Name  U# 3 #\ **\ K 5 ��������� CEA  Was So Bad  ChDId Passed Blood  Mr������, Harry Hesbitt, B. R. No, 2,  Shannon, N.I3., writes:���������"Last Fall  iny littlo boy took very bad with,  dlnrrlinea nnd boEoro I know it ho was  pa.sat.ttK blood. I went to our medleiuo  rnfsA nn������l tr������.vn lihn a cloao of  Then after three years I went up to  Jerusalem." "It was a voluntary novitiate, a period of reflection and restraint, during which the truth which  he had been so abruptly called to  preach might be assimilated and  clarified." Paul may have gone as far  as Mount Sinai, yet it Ls possible that  he went no farther than 1he desert  region near Damascus, which might  somewhat loosely have been known  as Arabia. Like Jesus at the beginning o������ His public ministry, before  entering upon His work, Paul went  ! into the wilderness to fight his Inner  battles ancl think his problems  through,  " "The soul," said Robertson, 'collects its mightiest power by being  thrown in upon itself, and coerced  solitude often matures the moral and  mental character marvclouply.* It  was into thc solitude of Arabia that  Paul passed after tho dazln-.? revolution on the Damascus road, and there  In thc stillness the great solidifying  of new character was made, and tho  new establishing of bis life in God."  ��������� Robert 33, Speer.  '���������'i-WilL.p'..-  -  WLw  H...4.. ������������������..<.������������.,   .���������     4,^.4.* *..fm     M4........M J  jl-"-  ������1C  W.    N.    V.    J 712  ttnu a littlo lator gtivo Mm anothor,  and hall' an hour after the oocond dioa*  Uo got tisliift ana by tlio time ho Biat!  taken nix donon lun vmir likn a tlltffarent  eWld,"  Thi*    -womlorsfrtl    bawol    eojuplainfc  romiidy  ha*  been   on  tho  mairk������������t  for  I  ovor   B0   ywuj-d*,   jmt   up   only-  hy   T������*  Town  ^..m. J T. MLlbuira Co., ������lmitt>S( Toronto, Oft*.  Thc. Investment In 9Ug operating  mineral enterprises of Canada is now  over 700 millions of dollars, and thc  net income annually from suIojj of  produots of the minea exceeds one-  third of the total investment. During  thc past Ave years $128,000,000 has  gone into the mining industries ot*  Canada.  Don't bo afraid to speak out loud.  Tho world Sn too buoy to list en to  whispers.  An Irish philosopher Hays that wo  cwi only j?ct the thln-K- that arc beyond our reach by {striving for them.  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  tho rule ia two ounces of fluid por  pound oi body wcigiit. Tho amount of  fluid absorbed by a breast fed baby Is  best determined by weighing* him before and aftor feeding for tho wholo  day; and it is easily calculated for  tho bottle fed one. Then make tip any  deficiency with water.  Giving baby sufficient water often  relieves hia feverish, crying, upset and  restless spells. If it doesn't, give him  .-; few drops cS Fletcher's Caatorl.'i.  For these and other ilia of babies and  children such na colic, cholera, diarrhea, gas on stomach and bowoia,  constipation, sour stomach, loss ofi  sleep, underweight, etc., loading physicians say there's nothing so effective. It is purely vegetable���������tho  rocipa Ib on the wrapper���������and millions of mothers havo depended on it  h������ over thirty yeara of c-ver Increay-  Ing iiflc. It T<?guIatos baby's bowels,  make*- him Bleep and cat right, enables him to get full nourishment  from his food, so ho Inorcases In  weight as ho should. With each package you get a book on Motherhood  worth itrc weight in gold.  Junt a word of caution, Look far  tho signature of Chan. H. Fletcher on  the package bo you'll be awro to get  tho genuine. Tim forty newt. IxjUIoi*  contain thirty-five doH������v*. jQgV.:BBriaK&. 'ummJxfg,  1%  q.  *WHait is more satisfying- iafter  the bridge game than a cup  ;.or/two   of  Red   Rose   Tea?  Millions of Canadians  prefer It to  amv ������the*r becaajigjB;  of   liner  flavor,   remarkable  strength  and  diisiless purity*    Put up in aluminum��������� f  the only material which c<*m--  pletely protects -.- good tea.  " i7rw ���������'  3E  3C  30  *  PAINTED  FIRES  ��������� BY   NELLIE   L.   McCLUWQ  Copyright,   Canada,   1925  ~     ''    ' '*J*CB5SS  23,  CHAPTER   XXVIII.-���������Continued  The willows that ,grew beside the  river were blushing- as the sap rose,  green, yellow or red according-/'to.  their kind���������and the roads began to  whiten with the fuzz from, the aspens.  '���������: But, on this twenty-fifth day of  April there arose out of the west a  sheer black cliff of cloud into the  boundless blue���������a thick, deep cloud,  tn which silent lightnings played;  and as the <3ay went on, it showed up  higher and higher into the sky until  at*three o'clock it was ready to cover the sun.  During this time the heat had not-  abated. The air grew heavy and oppressive. It was the sort of a day  when horses break into foamy sweat  and people feel cross-grained, clamr  my, irritable, and full. of aches and  pains which they attribute tp the  weather. y  The edge of the cliff had a whitish  color at four o^cloclc, when, the suhS  tj\ad gone under, and all the trees  were standing still expectantly, as ������f  bracing ttiemselves for something  ivhich thej** were unable to help.  f In the gathering gloom the houses  iia Bannerman, grouped around the  station, looked more than ever 3ike  cats about to spring. The clouds are  rolling now, with white lines on their  billows, and there is a distant rumble of thunder, like the roar of a "faraway city.  > Ail day* the rain clouds threatet>  and thunder growls, but it is not until night has fallen that tfce change  conies. The crows.that have been ait-  ting like birds of ill oriien, humped  up on the trees, fly further back into  the bush, as if in dread.  Oik the train coming to Bannerrhah  sits Helmi, very pale, very determined, with a purpose so terrible she  does not look at her fellow-passengers, for the fear is on her that they  might divine h.er errand and try to  dissuade her from it. She has made  a vow of vengeance, and she will  keep it. Why should she spare the  man who has wrought so much evil  in her life ? There is a burning^ torturing pain in her heart that only revenge can ease, and as- sbe sits at  the window looking out into the gathering storm, she gloats over tho  scene. '"She" will corae in upon mm as  he sits at his littered table���������the au-  ty, grimy old. man, who kept so surf*  ly the lying ^newspaper, guarding tt.  overseas, aiigry and bitter- -to be  killed,���������and little Lili, when the fever came on" her, had no home where  she could be nursed back to life���������no  hoirne,^ poor Uttle precious" Lili, with  /her silky brown y hair find soft little  caressing- lips.  The fever, in her breasts when she  thought of Lili- burned like a thousand red; hot needles, until the perspiration broke in beads on her face.  She woiild see the color fade from  her enemy's face when fear gripped  his wicked old heart. She had  thought of it often since she saw  Jack's face gliding, gliding away  from her...-. . she would see the color go in patches from his face, and  he would beg for mercy when he saw  the gleaming, barrel of the revolver  ���������-beg and -whimper and call upon his  God. ...  Wild strains of blood in Helmi's  heart wore crying to her to strike  and not to spare; and the pain, the  horrible drawifjg, twisting pain  around her heart grew more maddening every moment, and in every  pang and spasm that tore her was  a'tongue that cried "Revenge!"  Once Helmi thought of God, when  a flare of lightning lit up all the  countryside, revealing farm houses  ghostly white, and bending trees that  crippled before the .. rushing K wind.  God? a lot He cared; God was with  the magistrate and let him live secure while her Jack-went out with  a bitter heart to die and little Lili  tossed in her fevier with no mother.  to comfort her!  Helmi had ceased to reason and  ceased to fight���������she only felt. _ The  primitive passions were ablate in  her. She had been robbed of hsr  mate .and her child. Red murder  gleamed in her eyes.  When the train stopped at Banner-  man the storm was at its height,  llie wind had the whine of stretched  wires in "it, and whistled across the  deserted platform with a horrible.  hissing sound. The night was inky  black, with bursts of lightning  blinding her eyes, and continuous  bellows of thunder, like a hundred  fire engines roaring past, shutting out every other sound. Helmi  knew her way as if by instinct. In  the lightning's revealing flashes the  house she sought was easily fpund.  She . was - breathing now like a person  with   pneumonia,     her    nostrils  HWA.-tl'  pp-am*pp*  -ji*,'  -V+WgmmW.2*   11 "?**    .W  Have  yeit tried  Christie's latest  ���������the  ������Ace"?  Not only for those who have to be  careful of  their diet  but "for  evesy-  body, young orgfoicfc.'twere/ar^^no?Hsi '.aa  coits - more   wholesome   or -satisfying  than Christie*s Digestive Biscuits.  In the Store or on tbe 'phonet always ash for  ��������� ���������-., ���������  ' ...    ;-���������-���������        ������������������:    ..���������   ,.(j :������������������������������������ .   ���������.  - ���������        /-   ���������.   '      ������������������ "X ���������...'���������   ���������gSSJggfif  quivering like a wolfhound?s .when  he has-the quarry.at bay. The revolver was in her hand, ancL.in .each  .flash..of"tlie lightning it gleamed like  a blinding searchlight. "Each chamber was loaded, for Helmi intended  to do her work completely.  . She reached the verandah steps,  remembering the one that was broken, carefully making no noise, and  stood at the uncurtained window  looking in. The man she soiight  sat at his table with a glass and  .bottle beside Mm. A roar of thunder made the bottle tremble on the  tin tray, and rattled the bricks in his  chimney,. He started , -and looked  toward.the window, .though Helmi  had  made no sound.  Helmi moved a step nearer and  tapped on the glass. She wantea  him to know���������to see. She wanted  to see the cringing fear���������she wanted  him   -to     beg���������plead. He     came  Then came the rain, a furious  pelting rain that , seemed to fall in  drowning sheets . of. water. - Every  time the heavens opened with the  bursts of thunder another downpour  drenched" the earth.  * Suddenly Helmi was aware chat  some animal was/running beside her,  and in a flash of lightning she saw  the* sable collie, ber breast showing  ghostly white against the blackness  of the night.  The nearness of something warm  and living gave Helmi courage, and,  falling beside the dog she clasped  her arms around it in a sudden passion of weeping./ The animal licked her hot face soothingly, whimpering softly, and with.strange comfort,  in its almost human tenderness. Her  wet clothes hung on her now like  .heavy weights. The dog tan on  ahead with encouraging barks and  Helmi, following, begged the animal  not to leave her a|one in the darkness.  A great weariness came over  Helmi now, and a growing feai- that  her strength was leaving her, but  the dog was bounding back to her  every" few moments and urging her  as plainly as a dog could to come on  a little farther. ,, .  Suddenly at the mouth of the cave.  black and terrible, the dog stopped  and pullea her by the hand. Helmi  followed blindly into: the midnight  blackness, into which even the  lightning could not 'penetrate. She  found something, soft beneath her  feet, and, stooping down, found a  bed of hay, dry and comfortable, and  on it she fell, grateful to be out of  the lashing fury of the storm.  The storm still roared in her ears,  and tSie fury of the rain filled the  cave with a sound like a roaring  cataract.  (To be continued)  Asa Open-Air Parliament  Held   Yearly   Since   1112   in   Capital;  of Swiss Canton  The oldest open-air parliament in  the world, known - as the Lands-  gemeinde, which has beets held yearly every May since 1412 in the mar-  Little Helps For This Week  "Now,  therefore,  keep;, thy , sorrow  to thyself, and bear with a good courage that which hath befallen thee.������������������  Esdras: x; 15:    '*  ket place of^Altdorf,  capital of  thei-*^ patient heat*,  That bears "its heavy cross apart.  And still makes known  Its burden unto Christ .alone,-���������  canton .of Uri, Switzerland, was  abolished recently by a majority  vote in favor of a secret ballot to  take place in the town hall..  Laws have been enacted for more  fthan   500  years  simply   by  uplifting  arms.      Six    other    Landsgemeindes  still exist in">the smaller  Swiss cantons.  j, Yonr    Home    Medicine    Chest. ���������  Among the standard household remedies that should, always be oa hand  in your home medicine chest, none  Ss snore important than Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil. Its manifold usefulness in relieving pain and healing  sickness is known by many thousands  throughout the land. Always use Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil for^ relievin'g  rheumatiq and sciatic pains,.treating  sore throats and chests, coughs.  burns, scalds, cuts, bruises and  sprains. \  To this one His sweet spirit brings  Most dear and gracious comfortings.  ���������Mary������...Bradley./-  f It is not in vain that you are called  to pass through gre it trials and fsiif-  'ferings. They never leave you what  they found you; God forbid tliey  should! But how you bear them,  what they lead you to do and to feel  ���������will vary according to your own attitude to them. Their trend aiid purpose are towards those two poles of  duty,���������God and humanity;- but it-is  our weakness and fault that often we  do s not- read aright their; meaning.  Suffering may leave -us hard, selfish,  and complaining, or It * may Xfeact us  into the mysteries of Providence, and  into the very fellowship of God.  ���������Theodore T. Mungcr*.  Minard's Liniment for Insect Bites.  A University dramatic society intimated- to Mr. Bernard Shaw that  they wottld perform one of his plays  if he  would grant permission.  His reply was brief: "You can't,  but you may."  hoarding it, to'do her harm.  O.Uer   over   to   the   Winaow,   and   he   must  things he lost in  tho  confusion  and I have seen lier face) white nnd awful  untidiness of his ugly den, but this  he treasured safe, and showed it to  her Jack���������poisoning hia mind agaibst  Iter���������and now her    Jack    had    gone  TIRED, WEAK,  fl>H H^KWf.'W Jff'fff-fciBf'B0%   %m\00%Wt\ *% H fil  NtKVUUd HUMAN  BENEFITED  Praises Lyda E. PinkBiam's  Vegetable Compound  Asbestos Mines, Quebec���������"After  tho birth of my second child, I wail  inlwoys foeUngtircd.  j ner v oua and weak  (and had headaches,,  [bsiekitchDa and terrible pains, every  month. I suffered  two years before I  trio cl 3j y"d 3 a E -  Prinlchnm'A Ve-p-e-  fcablo Compound--  I got four bottlc-fl  at Arab and it did  mo a world of good-  I would wot bo  without it in tho houae now, and havo  another uix. bottles In. I recommend It  to ov4jry woman I know."���������MktH. T.  Bahmtt,. Bojc 114, Aabestoa Mines,  *W.    N.    tf.    1742  in  the darkness,  Tor he  reeled  back  in fright with  a  scream  of  horror.  Then came a crash���������a shuddering,  sickening crash--with blind?njy blue  lights ^that seemed to strike at  Helmi's eyes like a thousand furies.  There was a sound ot crashing timber and a confusion that Hung l-ieuni  to Uer knees. * When she opened her  eyes and looked through the window  she saw hor enemy lying dead on the  floor--his face livid, his eyes wide  open, -full of terror ...  When  Helmi  camo  to  herself  she,  was  running through   the   storm  on  ������������������,..,...    ,.i,,.,������   ���������...(!������,,    rH.|r,.i,r       ,.,���������������,ni .,,,���������   ,-,,,   if  JtCXi^-      ML.UU      f M U>     ... tfyM.i. ������ v...44lk.������?      .+ *,     -*  all the ���������nond's' of the night wore in  put'suit, tho Hky opening and Bliut-  tlng with claKKling lights and blinding darkness; night voices scream-j  "���������Ing, and louder than all, her own  .heart pounding in her ears.  Sometimes ahu fell, rising- to Iter  CeeL again; Boutetimcw ahe felt it audition blow, an LC a crashing tree had  struck her as'1t fell; but always  .her fear  drove  her on.  She had no sense of fatigue ag oho  ran on and no plan of flight; but a  Mtrange homing instinct led her In  the direction ot Katglo Mtnaa. Kvcn  in l������r������r hysteria cunl fr<m'/.y l.or fent  carried her toward tho little house  where Hlie had been lovod and secure.  S:S:|ft:(=;:*$:^^%*|;W:;'  Teeth and Health  Jsp-iied      Ky      Tlie      Canadian      Dental  .   Hygiene -  Council     and-   Z'ubUsiu-d    ���������  By   The   Saskatche-n-an   Dental  Socitey -' r   ���������  KILL LITTLE ONES  TOOTH IS LONGER  At  the  first sign of illness during  =5*   tbe  hot -weather give  the  little   one  Baby's   Own   Tablets   or   in.   a   few  ��������� . ., ,     .     ,     ,     ,,       , . hours he may be beyond aid.      T1ies-e  Your child    had    tooth-ache .<_ one Tablets   will   prevent   summer   com-  night and you  were  able  to  relieve Ifpiaint   if   given   occasionally   to   the  his   suffering   by  applications   of  oil j well   chlid, and Will promptly relieve  of cloves to tSie cavity, and when -be j* these   troubles  if they come  on sud-  denly. Baby's Own .Tablets. should-  always be kept in every home where  there are young:, children. There is  no other medicine as good and the  mother has the guarantee that they  are absolutely safe. Tliey are sold  by all drug-gists or will be mailed on  receipt of price, 25 cents per box, by  The E>r. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont. A little., booklet,  ! "Care pf the Baby in Health and  I Sickness,"   will  be  seat  free   to any  pain, had subsided, you congratulated  yourself that the trouble was ended.;  But in the morning he a,woke to  find that the tooth was sore to bite  upon, and longer than the others, so  he said.  Now, he was right; for in a sense  the tooth was longer than its fellows.  Just what happened?  'Each tooth is suspended in  a soft  tissue   sac which  acts  as   a  cushion  between the tooth and its bony sock-   _  et,  breaking the jar when the tooth ! mother" on request  is in .use. |        ,'  l.   And the inflammation which caused  the tooth to ache, has spread from  the pulp to this sac Cor paricemen-  tum), which is richly supplied with  blood vessels; thus, with the accompanying rush of blood, the sac has  become swollen and so thickened.  Actually then, it : doek lift the  tooth in the socket a triile, permit- Corns cannot exist when liollowuy's  ting it to hit the opposing teeth be- ', Corn Remover is applied to them, before thc others come together. cause  it goes to   the  root  ancl   kills*  Now,  of  course,  this needs  atten- j the growth.  tion, not only because of the danger-  Sandy: That car I bought from  you won't go.  Salesman: Well, sir, you -said you  wanted one that wouldn't use mur-h  gasoline.  ovis sequelae from the inflamed con  dition it' allowed to progress further,  but also for the reason that Sonny  will do all his  chewing on the 'well  No vegetable has a higher content  vitamin '"A" than spinach; weight  for weight   fresh   spinach   is   a  little  >}\,-X<W*v:-Js'   DON'T euffer headaches, or any of  those pains a tablet of Aspirin can  end in a hurry I Physicians prescribe  it, nnd aivrvrovR il it frco'line, for it,  does not affect the heatt. Every druggist has it, but don't fail to aslc the  drugffist for Jffayer, And don't take  any but the tablets that are atamped  with the "Bayer Cross."  JrMWtww  fa ^foefflO ,   ,  jiJ. J(^iJ.^(     li**t,l     .M.t*i-U.������4.������.U������_.             ���������     ._  lon'ti tlkkt Aatplrln M������anii iu.r.r mann-  tn< ���������������������������ur������t ilia. in������Mln ������������������ln������fc tmU.tiort.,  *u������ ������l*.i������jswt wltta incur "JUisr.  Drone Does It  One. of thc latest mechanical devices in this mechanical ago is tlio  new switch which floods an air port  with light at the sound of an approaching aeroplane. TEie drone of  the aeroplane motor is used to sturt  a RympnthctlnaHy-tunod reed vibrating; as tho aeroplane approaches, the  low note of ita motor hcIh the reed  In vibration, and thc reed in turn  switches* on thc powerful lights.  f&OtlJNI. '  Ore***'"' I  yw^wtw .** *>���������*  !���������������!;��������� win 1>������  trMs im*rfc.  MaaJo    "Ile'.s got a lot or culture,  tUKSW't ho?"  Mao "Yefi, but it's all physical."  nivirLLO LHOILU  OVER 1 YEARS  Very Large and Painful,  Healed by Cuticura.  side,' in his endeavor to avoid using  richer than butter in this subBtanc������\  the sore tooth,  iThts continued long enough, will  form a habit making for a one-sided  muscle development and leaving the  teeth on the "sick side," because of  this disuse more prone to decay.  Further, should one or moro of  tlicse deciduous teeth be allowed to  remain in such condition as to cause  pain when used., the food will naturally be bolted and a harmful habit  fanned which it may be difficult to  correct later.  "My daughtcr'n' face wan-covered  with plmpleu that were hard, very  large and red. They festered, and  weie bo- thick that you cotald not  put a pin head between them, They  also hr������ko out on her n.bouIdert������ and  back. They Itched and burned, and  ������he could burdly have her clotb<-a  touch her, they were ma painful.  Her face wuh badly diufifyuJ'od. T3jc  trouble lanted over two yea.ru.  "* I read an advertisement for Cuticura Soap and OinUnjrnt no pur-  vht.r-.ed some aand at ihe end of three  ���������momhd she ww healed." (S'Rned)  Mrs. Horace Reynolds, N������w Glan-  igow. N- S., March 32, 1027  Cuticura Soap,Ointment ai������ti<l Talcum are ideal for daily toil������t umcb,  ������im������|(  tub   rrt* %f U������Hk.    Aililron*   rkitwl.kn  Afliuird'H I.lMlutcnt Itenlri cu1������, brulw-  nw,. ������tci.  ||l������pa>i;   -I  W^SSgSjSfA^    ���������  KUaknot u,.m, Mti**iirMU."   r������,**, nu������i������  ttUnmn*. SU) ������n������l <������������, lalfmn V,a,  CittUu** ���������3\*m.*lma Stieh  2Bc,  nim~rirr-. i*"T J"J"-**" "" ���������" "**' TMM  CMjffiB-BOlff  &MY&SM  uocal and Personal  Pony Fob Saxb���������Saddle pony, $10.  Mrs. Geo. Murrell. Creston.  Birth���������On July 14. to Mr. and Mrs.  Gerald Timsnons, a daughter.  Hay Fob Saxs���������Alfalfa, also alfalfa  and timothy mixed. W. K. Beard,  Camp Lister.  ������*.  -   rr\m \ n^-j/.^.^.  3.    \A-r*./   XJI.V;ft4Ul<Ol~C3Vru  Tenders for Gravel Haul  s a visitor  with Calgary, Alberta, friends a few  days last Week.  Fob SaJje���������Quantity of ipe at one  cent per pound. Apply Mrs. Fred  Smith, Creston,  Fos SAiiB���������-Good milk cow, ranch  horse, harneos and - wagon. John  Garfield .Creston.  Friday was the hottest day of the  year to date, the mercury getting up  to 94 io the shade.  Sealed tenders will be received by  the undersigned up to Saturday, July  21, 1928, for hauling 40 yards of gravel  from the JLearmonth pit, to be delivered on Fifth Street, between Schofield  acd Gur-d Avenues.    Work to be eoia=  ������leted not later than August 15, 1923.  owest or any tender not necessarily  accepted. For all other infotmation  apply A. COMFORT. Chairman Beads  Committee, "Village of Creston.  The baseball team has an out-of-  town date for Sunday, 23ud, when  they play at Yahk.     y  WAiJTBD���������Boy to woS'k on ranch  for two or three months. Enquire  Rs??|������?p QfHse, OrestoESi,  Mrs. Joe Morgan of Blairmore,  Alberta, is a guest this week of Mr.  and Mrs. W. S.Bush.  Flats Pasture���������Notice  All persons are notified tbat all  cattle and horses must be kept off the  pasture area on Creators Flats until  August 5, 1928. By order. CRESTON  VALLEY STOCKBREEDERS ASSOCIATION. G. Nickel. Secretary.  Cresion - Bonners Ferry  Mrs. Bild of isLtrnberley was a Ores-  !ton  visitor last. week, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Victor Hiid.  Miss Parker of Cranbrook is spending the week in town, a guest of her  sister, Mts. Victor Hiid.  Wantkd���������Milch cow. milking. G.  Pap-ens (Mrs. Brown ranch), Cresion-  Erickeon road, Creston.  Hai For Sams���������Stack of alfalfa  bay, about 10 tons, spot cash. A.  Stuart Evans, Caiar-p Lister.  Miss  E.  McLean   of   Vancouver   i  spending her holidays here, a guest of  her sister, Mrs. W. J. Truscott.  Porthili ~ ..... $ .SO  Copeland     S.00  Bonners Ferry   2.50  Makes connection with Spokane stage  "arriving Spokane at 5.30 p.m.  STAGB LEAVES CRESTON at  12 o'clock noon.  STASE Headquarters:   PRBiiEB 8ARASE  Mr. Battye of Pentioton has just  arrived to take a position on the Associated Growers warehouse staff.  Atrro ForSaub���������Maxwell,  in first  class shape, price reasonable;  terms if  necessary.    J. F. Oatts, Creston.  Invkstment���������Have gilt edge first  mortgage for $800, carries interest of  8%- Anyone interested enquire Review Office.  r  S Mts= MeSwetQ of Areola* SaskiV is  spending a holiday in Creston, and is  a guest of her brother, Wi S. Bush.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Letcher of Flagstone were weekend visitors with the  latter*s parents, Mr. and Mes. Geo.  Nichols.  8. Moody of New Westminster is a  holiday visitor' hare, a guest of Rev,  R. I*. Crib ������it' the United Church  parsonage?.  The regular meeting of the Oreston  W.O.T.U. will be held in the Presbyterian schoolroom at 3 p.m., Tuesday,  July 24th.  Alex. Mirrahelli returned  on  Satnr-  _ day ffrons &  couple of days visit   at  ness with pleasure.  Len. Mawson of f&Amberley is renewing acquaintances in Creston this  week. & gtsesfc o? his puveuts, Mr. and  Mrs. T. Mawson.  Miss S. Hanson, of ihe teach ing  staff of Nelson Business College, is  visiting here thia week, a guest of  Mrs. Cherrirngtoci.  Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Lytle and  daughter have gone to Crawford Bay,  whet** they will tm spending the next  couple of months.  Miss Elsie Da vies of Fernie is renewing acquaintances in Creston this  week, and is a guest of her sister, Mrs.  Chas. Armstrong..  Mr. and Miss MUler of Regina,  Sask., who. have been visiting with  ;JkIr. and Mrs. Stubbs, left on Sunday  On a trip to Victoria.  The Rod and Gun Club have secured  the Grand Theatre ballroom for Labor  Day evening, September 3rd, and will  be putting on a dance.  Fred Smith left on Tuesday for  Fruitvale, taking with him a team for  work at logging operations ou same  land he owns near .that town.  B   ��������� WW  B���������  ^Stf   63  m 9&SB  MRS. U. J. BEMH36ER, Proprietress  50c. LUNCH AHD DINNER  SHORT OBDERS at all Hours  AFTERNOON TEA  FEND O'REILEE ICE CREAM  SHELLY'S BREAD  Sunday Chicken Dinner, 75c.  Five to Seven p. m.  ������se  One of the chief factors in the success of any business is  Workmanship. You can net. it here. All work is done by  well trained tradesmen, with many years experience in  General Blacksmithing, Horseshoeing. Carriage Repairs and  Woodwork, Oxy Acetylene Welding. Plumbing and Tin  smithing.  We carry a large stock of Pipe and Fittings, Valves,  Bath Fixtures and Sheet Metal Also of Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, Buggy and Democrat Wheels. Poles, Shafts,  Doubletrees, Singletrees. Neokyokes, Bolsters, Axles, Oatithook  Handles, Axe Handles, Etc.  Bring in youi work and try us ont. Out-of town customers, send in your orders, whioh will be taken oare of in the  very best manner.  SAnk,***ws mm ���������am ml, ��������� 4%aiBiPtjki  i ���������a>.  tt������?  .83   BlT ET-QiHCP   P   Ell   1|J  mm ssT*^ ' Q    Ki���������   nTy, Q 'GO mT^m   Ea     *&**& WAJS ff  BlacksiiilfBi      Plumbing     Tinsmith       Oxy Acetylene Welding  The raspberry shipping season is  just about at its peak now and the  outgo of these is 'likely to be above the  average as weatner conditions have  been ideal.     .?f y....  Miss Irene Huscroft, who has been  holidaying at Edmonton, Alberta, returned on Tuesday and has resumed  her position as ledgerbeeper at the  imperial Bank..  Mr. and Mrs. M. Lougheed of Outlook. Sask., were motor visitos-s here  a few days last week, guests of Mr.  and Ms-9. M, R. Joyee. en route home  fre m a coast holiday.  Miss Leona Rentz, who has been  visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Rentz on the Attn ood ranch for tbe  past two montb*������, left on Sunday for  New Dayton, Alberta.  Mrs. R. MerFfson and two sons arrived on Saturday from Calgary,  Alberta, to spend a holiday with the  former's son, Geo. Merrisou, mechanic  at the Kootenay garage.  Fob Sale���������40 Barred Rock yearling  hens, 80 Barred Rock pullets, March  hatch; yearling White Wyndotts;  Speckled Sussex; Black Orpingtons.  John Garfield, Creston.  Dr. Henderson received a hurried  call to Boawell on Friday afternoon to  attend one of the men working on the  Kuskanook road, who had his foot  badly crushed by falling rock.  Creston baseball team was at Kimberley on Sunday and gave the home  team one of the beat games seen in  Kimberley this year, Kimberley  winning 10 to 0. It was anybody's  game tintil the end of the seventh  inning with the showing 7 to 0.  Johren of Lumberton twirled for the  locate and was given excellent support.  8  I  I  Thrift  spending less than  consists   in  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  Wc pay interest on Savings bal������  atices and shall welcome your  nccount* too  THF   f'ATSJATWA'Nf  TOAKTTT  **%*  JL **\mJm\*m*\0 H^jir^-fc   riftwJL ^* jMl   A%..mm^ M -*f*i    '%.. Hi ^0 iff.m*jffu   W*M*i ^1 **mA%lm  gp**^s*m*%       .mf'^mS Af**^"m\\   *mT '\*m,   M "M"! Tm*% A*fl*^1m������m%  ���������Oi4  *wOS^JM.t2rK.wi2������  6RaND THEATRE ���������  SATURDAY, JULY  -^��������� . -     ..j**"B *]&/ ,B������������a,'.-rf(-&.' B.'jir^drtajg-^&^tf^t. tf*&'  ^m^\J^mJl        TT iJi.qj?J������.*S?S5'U'AiJi^  Nice  during  the hot weather to  have   several   different   kinds   in  your pantry^     A change is always  appreciated.  Try some of these  Pep,   All   Bran,   Bran   Flakes  Puffed Wheat and Rice  *   Cream of Wheat  r  tiets9 Orap-e ^uts  Post Bran. Flakes  Post Toas ties    .  Shredded Wheat  Purity Oats  Creaton Valley tio-llperativs  &REST0N  Two Stores  ERICKSON  I  Js a word that means a great deal  indeed.     You can get it here.  Ahd you can get it from- your car  after it has .been here.  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  XSuree 75c pkgs^ for $1.09  THE REXAXOL. STORE  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  Gl-ISO. II. MMXJIJY  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Crvncon BrancH - R. J. Forbcu,. Mattw-ger  ���������" - ���������   ���������    -. - - .��������� ,���������,������������  ^"1     wm������.*m9 tr%,  0%4f**tf% w*%tl%.ll'%  im+ICmm*-*, V������C    At.-*.***.**    *V*'**0*'*~t***+'*-',m*  \mmWmAmmm*mmmw*������  A Western Thriller Starring  the Ace of the Great  Outdoors!  rm% Hit*  1 om Mix  and TONY the  vvondcr \norMe  in  " Painted Post"  rrilMlBga#������ih*lfWWnifMwnla*w  All Mm fun of a miiFtical comedy  plus  tho  fiction   of .a  good Western drama in this  novel   ������tory  of the   plains.  URNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  m*im****mmmfp**  JTBY OUI*  ShAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Xn oconomlonl dlnh, oaay to perv������.  Shamrock Branti HAM, BACON and LAUD  GLENDALB CREAMERY BUTTER  (Jovcrimiont Kradod, highoBt quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all vnrioiioB.  Choicest BEEh* PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  3ncro������������mo o&g -jurwlnntion and pfoduces better poultry.   Buy llie beat.

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