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Creston Review Jul 27, 1928

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 ':SS^SifriSy^yiA, ^y,tA?itAyP''SSi-y^'t'S:i-  '  -provln'  to****"*?"  "7  ry  *   ���������)  ^  Vox.  ORESTON, B. C, FBI������ AY, JULY 27, 1928  No.z25  2&  Jos. W. Bell of Kimberley was here  for the weekend, a guest of Col. and  HB WI.'  Y\|af������g������n     -  Bert Hobden has just taken deliveiy  of a couple of purebred^ Shropshire  sheep from a, well knows Alberta,  breeder, and intends getting inj^n  piifebreds as xHat as possible.  Gordon Hull of Trait is spending h|������  holidays at Lister, a guest of Col/and  Mrs. Lister.  Rev. it. ������* Crib, the new United  Church pastor, was a visitor here  during the past week, calling , on  members o^L his congregation in this  area.  The school board wilt have its inaugural meeting next weel**, at which  a contract will be let for the redecorating of the school interior.  Mrs. Kravencko, and children were  Fernie visitors on Friday last, getting  back on Sunday. We understand  they were successful in getting the  necessary papers from tbe U.S. consul,  and will he leaving very shortly to  join Mr. 3������ranencko, who is - wot king  at Kellogg, Idaho. They have been  living on the Sam Lazachufe place the  past year.  joins   her  husband  and   will   reside  -permanently. P^PP "'^>  Miss IS. Pigott left -oil f&onday for  Rossland, where she is ������ -i%ifcor with  Mr. and Mrs. H. Bathie*: I*  '.  *    t 'S P'  A.. Joy has juat taken jdeliyery of "a  Chrysler ������edan, and tJoyd Williams Ss  now the" owner of a'19������S Ford;  ;Tfce. drawing:   for  Institute   quilt   will  JEne -  "take  women;8  place , on  d**.frm**r.t%mm.*Hm  ***** ������y*** a ���������%* v������%  ���������wa-v^jitseissa  Wood's store. *  . Mr. and Mrs. A. Benedetti and  daughter were visitdxs with Kaslo  friends last week. ~  Sad Drowning.  Accident. Suitda;  Marcella and Stanley Sanford, who  have been .staying* with their sister,  Mrs. R. M, Telford, since last September, returned to theii^nome in Cham*  pipn, Alberta, wherejtfiey .will, spend  the remainder of the' holidays with  their father, 'M. G. Sanford.  Mrs. W. M. TJdall and-daughter,  Betty, have returned to their home in  Boissevain, Man., after a three weeks  visit with Mrs. F. Putnam.  Mrs? B������ Ruggles of Champion, Alberta, arrived on Wednesday on a  visit with   1ser aunt,  Mrs. "R. Dodds.  Mrs. Kamsrn and two children of  Moosejaw, Sask.. are here on a holiday visit with  Mr. and Mrs. Bundy.  Mrs. Qw. Cartwright and her two  nephews, Bob and George Peck, left  on Thursday for Cranbrook, where  thoy are visiting for a few days with  Mrs. EL A. McKowan, and from there  continue their journey to Edmonton.  Alberta.  A Mrs. D. A. MacDonald and children  ^^^}^^^^^^PAhhfs^i^ *nd^,.tivea-fr<wi^Ckimbrd������k orf Friday, on  ', a visit at the home of her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Geo. Cartwright.  W&MBBBse8mi  Brie Wood of Kimberley was a  weekend visitor with his parents, Mir.  assd Mrs. Jas. Wood.  Mrs. Kale of Calgary, Alberta, who  has been a visitor with Mrs. Wail,  left for home at the end of the week.  At the annual school meeting on  Saturday, July, l������h, T. Sixsmith was  re-elected    secretary-treasurer.    ^The  am  John Bird, 15-year old son of Mr.  and Mrs. John Bird,-Camp Lister, lost  his life in a most distressing drowning  accident   at  Kt&kattook   on   Sunday  a*av@rDOUu. f'--x  ' -  x'he iairds, with other friends front  Lister, .were spending Sunday' afternoon at the popular watering place,  wu tne ������3Q������GrtUt*aatv:< soy, m -company  with Charlie Maithouse, had gone an  bath ng. About the time the west-  bsuud beat was coining in and most  everyone was at or, making for the  wharf, the two boys floated themselves out on logs ana climbed aboard  a launch that eras.riding at anchor  Huuub iw feet froui-shore. in getting  back from the boa& goung Bird failed  to get a good grijpf on his log und  slipped.into the Water, which is about  20 feet devp at that 'point and as he  was none loo good afswiuiuier he sank  aleuost immediatelyy-  With the beach practically deserted  of bathers cries of himself and chum  for help brought rescuers to the spot a.  .few seconds too la&e to catch- him  before he had gone down for the last  time, and with suchy������ depth of water  and nothing' to plunge oi? but the  launch the efforts of: several divers to  bring the body to the surfaceyWere  uuavailing. And With no appliances  at hand with which to bring tbe booy  up it was in the water just a little too  long t*> enable "f������ j6������i*������ss- of ih-ht aid  workers to restoie life, although they  worked   for  almost: two hours it*  a  great effort at resuscitation.  The funeral was.-"from the home  of his parents on Tuesday to Christ  Church. Creston,-���������Where Rev. P. V.  Harrison of Cranbrook conducted the  last sad rites,, and * the' remains were  interred in Creston cemetery, with six  members of the Lisfcer troop of Boy  Scouts officiating as pallbearers, John  and Chnrlie Maithouse. - Alexander  aud George Mitchells -Wallace Sinclair  and Will~Yer*bury. -_;" . .  ��������� Although   the -request' was  for  a  private   funeral   there .was  a  large  and Mrs. J. O. Spiers. Mr. and MrB.  Richardson, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Greenwood, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Sneers and  family. George Wickholm, W. Fraser,  Mrs. Hopwood, Mr. and Mrs. Bundy  uSC* faniiiv. and Others,  *WIg*0$mm,f  Mr. and Mrs. J. McMahon and  daughter,' GersSdiae. of Coalhnrst:,  Aita.. were visitors with Mr. and Mrs.  R. Heap over the weekend.  Miss Gwen Wilson arrived home on  Saturday after a. two -weeks' visit with  Mrs. Brawn at Cranbrook.  Mr, White of Trail was a weekend  visitor with  Sam  Lombardo,  on bis  ���������return  from, a * visit at the  'Stampede, f '.:??  Calgary  Mr. and Mrs= S-/ Johnson and Robert  returned from their trip to Banff and  Calgary, Alberta,'on Friday.  Miss Laura Andeen is a visitor this  month with friends in Cranbrook.  _ Mr. and Mrs. W. I*. Kathaway of  San Francisco, Calif., and Mr., and M������*- ������nd Mrs. John Cameron were  Mis. G.^t. Paulson of Snokane. who Sunday* visitors with his parents rat  have been summering here, left at the i^a^?*i0n*  respective -P Mi*.. B. F. Whiteside was a visitor  with Cranbrook friends a few days  last week.  ... ������... ..������  vaao   w cc^  homes. i  Miss H. Hiese of Cranbrook is a  visitor with Miss Clara Bunt,  Miss Olga Nelson left on Tuesday on  a visit with friends in Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. Anderson and family,  Mr. and Mrs. Simpson and family,  Mr. and Mrs. E. JDriifil and Sam  Littlejohn were Sunday visitors at  Kuskanook.  @&&jf&g9 ������������$y  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cam left on  Monday 'for a two weeks* visit at  Vancouver and other western points.  Mrs. G. Cam, jr., of Wynndel was a  visitor here for a few days. leaving on  Monday for"1 Trail, where Mr. Cam is  employed.     .  Miss Hazel Clapp left for her home  in Cranbrook on Tuesday,, after a  week's visit with  Miss JSileen Heap.  Mrs. Quaife and  children  of Cran  brook arrived on Saturday on a visit  j*j^m%%  Misses Florence and Inith '~Wood  left oa M<ir������di*y for Hussiand. to visit  their sister, Mrs. E. LeBarge.  Miss Leah Wittman left on Monday  for Creston, where she has taken a  position as hairdresser in the A. E.  barber shop.  Mrs. Geo, Cam, jr., and baby, Doi-it>,  left on  Monday for Trailr where she  iui. niiu   -JXZTc*   xKiuua     auu      OM.F.    auu  Mrs. -Murphy were motor visitors at  Yahk and Kingsgate on Sunday.  Miss Plorenc-- Craigie is at present a  patient in St: Eugene hospital, Cranbrook, where she underwent an  operation for appendicitis, and is  making a very satisfactory recovery.  Y oia w?ilr Need sonie  iSclow for tlie C^ooiin^  *TT TT "M *K T*        ���������'���������*>'  riot Weather  Eric-Olson of Spokane, who arrived  in time to celebrate July 22th with old  friends in this section, has returned to with Mr. Quaife, who is employed as  that city. , fireman at Sirdar. -s  Mr.    Middle worth     of     Winninepr,  Man., was a visitor last week with  Mr. and Mrs. E. Halstead.  Miss Doruttiy Mclvor of Windermere is here at present on a visit with  M rs. Lo werisou.  A. Bond and W. H. Kolthammer  have secured the contract for plastering the new residence of W. R, Long  at ��������� Erickson.   and   also   the   big  new  ���������������.-.,,. ,.       .      ���������   i home  of  W. M. Arcnibald,  which  is  turnout of friends ,from all points sn J. ���������nA^ ������������.������to*w���������^s^������ mmm*.*,*\~ ���������?  the  Valley   to pay ai.last tribute oftun<*etconstruction at Oreston,  0Pespe.^"kian4^th!&; wtaffth of floral *e-|   .-���������������������������*���������  aKl4   **rs.   Messenger of^ Van-  membrances bespoke the .high, esteem J^aard,   ������s������sk.,  Have just- ^rrtvedTSnr?  C. Becker, who has been working  here for the past few weeks, left on  Tuesday for his home in Fernie.   ~>  Arthur North is the first' to Jiave  ripe fcoQiatoes for sale an the Sirdar  area. He marketed the first of them  on Saturday, July 21st.  ******  ita:;:  STKAW HATS for Men, Women and Child-  Milan and Boaters, from 20c. to $2.60.  s\ %J**f  TENNIS   SHOES   in   Brown,   White   and  Fancy, *95c. to $2.25.      All sizes in stock.  KOMPERS, COVERALLS and OVERALLS  CHEESE CLOTH *nd NETTING.  Full stock.  HOSIERY  for Men������ Women and Children."  BOYS'  and  GIRLS'   HOSE���������a   special   in  Colors,  25,o'.   to  40c.  All sizes.  l-'l ***. ,f\W-m  and  S&ftd  is which the departed and hie parents 4  are held. ^   .  Thc late Jobii Powers jsird was tsorn  at Cranbrook in iiiI3, and came with  his parents to Camp. Lister early in  192)0. Ue graduated into high school  at midsummer, 1927, and bad just  completed his" first year high school  work with Principal Parker of .the:  ListeT* school. He was prominent in  the troop of boy, scouts and all the  other young people's activities, and in'  addition to a popularly with all he  was a youth with all the desirable and  necessaty characteristics for a success ���������  ful future.  In the untimely passing of an eldest  son of such likable disposition and  1-p.rbmise words are altogether inade-  qyuate to express the genuine sympathy  extended the parents and family in  their great bereavement.    ,  Those sending floral tributes were:  Mother; dad and Cyril; Uncle and  Auntie; Uncle, Auntie and cousin  Manning: Gawp Lister Boy Scouts,  Creston Lodge A.F. & A.M., Bev. aud  Mrs. Harrison, Cranbrook: A. K. F.  Bernard, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Huscroft,  the Listers, Mr. and Mrs. E. JU Langston. John Finlay, sr.. 'and John  Fin lay, jr.; Mr, and Mrs. A. Tedford,  J. C. liylcert, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.  Davis, Harry Yerbury ������and family,  Mr, and Mrs. D. J: McKee, Mr. and  Mrs. Harold Langston and Dad, Mrs*  John Hobden and family, Two chums.  Jack and Charlie; Mr. and Mrs. Sinclair and family, Mr. and Mrs. Malt-  house and Frances, Mr. and Mrs.'  Mitchell and family, Mr. and Mrs.  J. W. Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Alf.  Palmer, Auntie fiamford, Miss Edna  Holmes,   the   Littlejohn   family,  Mr.  Attention. Ladies!  MISS LEAff WITTMAN,  late of the Florientine .Beauty  Parlor, Lethbridge. is now at  the Exchange Barber Shop  prepared to do' Marcelling,  Wet ft Watting* French' Curl"  ing, and Electrical Marcelling  after 7 p.m. Satisfaction  guaranteed.  COMPANY,   LTD.  <F*4mto*mjHTm.v*  (('WmWmf!i'\'*^''  ������h������*tr usual summer visit at Canyon  City, and are "guests at the ram h with  Mr. and Mrs. Halstead.  At the annual school meeting on  July 14th an entirey new trustee  board was elected, F. Knott, John  Johnson and John Nygaard, replacing  T. R. Mawson, H. Young and J. <8.  Weasmouth $2000 was voted to  carry on   school   affairs   the   coming  CARD OF THANKS  To a|U thosei who tried so bravely to  If'fel^i^^J^iriai 'sf^^o^tifift^se ;f^fejM������^e8������cr2&������)0 - so-f  ffhS*^ to re?i-y& faiia; and So?. &he m&uy  kindly acts and expressions of sym-  ���������pafh^'-ih'rthe^lpss'.bf our beloved son,'  we give bur heartfelt thanks  MR. and MBS. JOHN B������RD.  twelve months, which is $200 in excess  of last year. At the inaugural meeting of the board Mr. Nygaard was  named chairman, and Mr.' KnoEt  secretary-treasurer.  ;i^.������iHi������r.i^~;'5:S?fiB������^c"-sW������l8t������B  VW     MOV     Smml  L.H������iiSii*g8 uahii anOp  A. E. FRENCH, Prop.  Most everything you need in the  line of wearables to make you  more comfortable during the hot  weather will be found here at  most attractive prices. This  week we feature  STRAW HATS  gug������sat'& Sast&^B.........m%9s1m7&  . **     Panamnm.    SUMO  <*   CMp Straw       TB  Our selection is the biggest we  have   ever   shown.     Women's,  Men's   and   Childi>eri's   Peanut  Straws from 05c.  JmWW mm     ^Mpw Bsi^LAmmm    ���������Arv'NHMyiikMAJMBft  .t.&^tHjff       ^^&tfS%SFwF        mW  VW^r%m������W^jjj/P  MJry (biooda.      Groceries.     Furniture.      Hardware  ipMHwmi TOE   REVIEW.   .CRESTON,   B.    C.  .  is rtoo  te  la  In chart, bright Aluminum  "Safety First"   on tlie Fiigliways  f-- '       ��������� ���������- ' - '  - * ���������'  At the risk of being somewhat tiresome, the Writer of this column feels  impelled to once again direct attention to tho subject appearing* as the title to  this article.* Justification for such action, if, indeed, any justification 3s  needed, is to be found in certain well established facts.  In the three prairie provinces last year the number of motor cars registered exceeded half a million. .  In all three provinces, Governments and municipalities are straining: their  resources in the construction and improvement of g-ooct market roads and provincial highways, and every mile so constructed or improved results in an increase in motor vehicular traffic and an increase in the speed at which most  ot" the cars will travel.  In the improvement of highways, advances are being constantly made in  the direction of making them as nearly as possible "safe" through increases  In width, reduction in grades and curves, guard rails at eurves acid'danger  spots, and a standardized system, of marking* the highways, indicating routes,  turns, curves,  railway crossings, -danger spots, etc.  On the other hand, year by year, manufacturers of cars are increasing  the power and speed of cars, and with g-radual price reductions their use is  becoming almost universal. It is true, of-course, that four-wheel brakes, and  other safety devices, are being added, and manufacturers are interested and  active in making their cars as nearly "'fool proof" as they can be made;  The fact to emphasize, and which it is important should be drilled into  the minds of every motorist, is that no matter what Governments 'and - municipalities. may do in the matter of road construction, and no matter how  strongly and carefully motor cars may be built and equipped from the prevention of accident standpoint, the human element Temains. Neither roads  nor cars can be made "fool proof,*' and the unfortunate fact is that the reek-  Jess driver is Just as great a danger to others as he is to himself. If the  highways of tlie country are to be made safe, it is evident that there must  be a decided change in the attitude and conduct of many thousands of'motor  enr drivers, and the public generally.  In an address before the annual convention of the Union of Saskatchewan Municipalities, Hon. S. J. Latta, announcing the early inauguration of a  "Safety First"' campaign throughout the Proovince,. stated that he had recently read in a newspaper that someone was either killed or seriously injured every forty seconds in an automobile accident an the United States, and  that during 1927 approximately 26/618 persons were killed and 793,700 injured in such accidents.  Third Wrigley Marathon  Ernst Vierkoetter a Sure Entry in  " _ This Outetahding Event. . _ :  . . W$U0y������xv0b\'"''iigtsatisfaction ^jas  beeny^pffe'^^d f '^f - Vi^koettsr?;;;and  ���������his- Tpin^e^l^eg^^^ing^flhe-'-:jibojf.Ci^i-;  ing of thfe- distance for the Third  Wrigley yMa*ath$������' again to ~be conducted; byi they������ Canadian National  Exhibition ihis year, there can be. no  questIon'''^feDul ���������:-iiiav;entering :as' he is  daily training^ iri yXafUeCintaJ^Oi  carryi'ng"  He seems ttd* he  yy ;y  more  and  avoirdupois, thari he jdid last- ysaftfai  Tajs, of course, at this stage of  ���������if-  gish  the game, means little. George Young  is the size df.a young elephant and  swims more or less sluggishly in consequence/ Both of them will undoubtedly take this off in the course  of their intensive training, so that  comparisons are^ more or less impossible at this" tirnc,  Vierkociter is fa. great swimmer  and unlike most distance men is fast.  Witness his feat of last year when  he covered the first iive miles under  28 minutes each. Ihat should;-- be  fast enough to wik this year V Marathon, ; ;������������������'���������';���������."'  From a spectacular standpoint the  Third Marathon will surpass the  Second. The course will be along the  sea wall, and will be in full view of  the tens of thousands of spectators  who will again flock to see the great  event. ' ' .:.   j ���������.��������� -~  The entries are now coming in  thick and fast and it is estimated  that they will exceed those of last  year.   -  The summer months are the.. most  dangerous to Children. The complaints of that season, whicti are  cholera infantum, colic, diarrhoea  and dysentary, come on so quickly  that often a little one'is beyond aid  before the mother realizes-lie is ill.  The mother must be on her guard to  prevent these troubles, or if they 'do  come on suddenly to banish them*  No other medicine Is of such aid to  mothers during hot ^weather- as  He further referred to the fact that at a conference-J Baby's Own Tal%ts.     They regifilate  GUARD BABY'S HEALTH  IN THE SUMMER  fu-oUtt. best tnois&j  SAVE. THE VALUABLE  "> POKER HANDS"  lield in the Parliament Buildings of Ontario it was revealed that 1927 automobile accidents cost 422 lives in Ontario, an increase of 12-1 over 1926, While  ���������3,976 others were injured. It Was further reported that fatalities were in. the  proportion of eight to each one thousand car licenses.  These are appalling figures and certainly indicate the need of somehow  controlling* this great modern convenience. What was the cause of these accidents ? Were they preventable ? The results of investigations in the United  States show that 11,765 highway accident fatalities in 1927 were caused principally by motorists, of which 3,765 were c������*used by inattention, 2,706 as the  result pf speeding, 2,353 through traffic violation, 1,059 from intoxication, and  1,882 from miscellaneous causes.  About an equal number of fatalities, 11,367 to.be exact, were-caused principally by pedestrians-, of which number 3,638 occurred through children playing in the street or crossing in violation of traffic regulations, 3,069 from  adult jay-walking, 1,819 through, inattention, 1,591 as a result of confusion,  ond 1,250 from other causes.  As compared with these more than 23,000 fatalities caused by the humaja  element, there were only 1,290 resulting from fog, snow or rain, 662 from  some defect in the vehicle, 558 from skiddingy 383 from road defects, 244 from  strong lights, 244 from poor street Hghting, and 105 from confusion in dimming lights. In other words, physical conditions were responsible for 3,486  fatalities as contrasted with over 23,000 for whicli people themselves were  responsible. ,'  Surely such a record provides ample justification for repeatedly urging  people to exercise care, to realize that Common Sense will prevent accidents  and should be applied, that the Sane way is the Safe way.  the stomach. and';boi^els" and' are 'absolutely safe. Sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, "Ont."  London will add 75 double-decked  omnibuses,    fitted    with    pneumatic  tires, this year.  A pleasant medicine for children is  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,  and it is excellent for driving worms  jf*rom the system.  German Prisoners Released!      {  Tlsosasaisds Of Prisoners Regain "Free  dom Under Amnesty Bill  The jail doors in Germany were j  opened for release of thousands of  prisoners" recently, when the Reichstag passed by more than the two-  thirds necessary majority the most  sweeping amnesty bill since the success of the Republican revolution.  Among those to be set free under  the measure are the last of the Im-.  prial Army soldiers who were sentenced by the Kaiser's court martial  for desertion, and other offences,  y The bill was opposed-only toy the  Bavarian" Folks party of the: small  Hanover party.  After passage of this measure the  Reichstag adjourned until the autumn.  Demonstrated Her Skill  Winnipeg's, first and only aviatrix,  Eileen Magill, demonstrated her skill  by soaring to a height of 8,000 feet  with the Winnipeg Flying- Club's  Moth plane, and tail-spinning for the  first time since she took her first solo  Sight. v  Corns cause much suffering, but  Holloway's Corn Remover offers a  speedy,' sure, and satisfactory relief.  People who don't' spend their  money as we think they should are  miserly.  The Friend Of All Sufferers.���������Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil is fa valuable  remedy to all those who suffer pain.  It holds out hope to everyone and  realizes it by stilling suffering* eviery-  where. It is a liniment that Has the"  blessing of laalf, a continent: It is oa  sale everywhere and can be found  wherever enquired for.  When some men bury the' hatchet  after  quarrelling  they  go  right  out  and dig up an axe.  Every   Home  ment.  Needs   'Minard's Uhi-  The boy who turns out as 'smart'  as his mother predicts is truiy a  bonder.  Prominent Visitors  From Ireland  Marquess Of Ouhc-iln  and Ava Will  Make  Tour  Of  Canada  The Marquess of Dufferm Jind Aya,  speaker of the senate of Northern  Ireland, who is a son of a former  goVernor-gcncral of Canada, was a  passenger on the Empress of Scotland, which arrived at Quebec recently. In a short interview, he declared  tt was his intention to see Canada  fx-om coast to coast -on his present  stay here. Regarding tho industrial  situation in Northern Ireland, the  marquess declared that, with tho'ev-  ception of a slight improvement, in  the shipbuilding industry at Belfast,  there was little change as compared  with u your ngo.  Prepared For Emergencies  Commander   Byril's   Expedition   Will  Be Self-Rescuing; Unit  Commander Richard EJ. Byrd's Antarctic expedition will be a self-  rescuing unit and if disaster should  befall it no outside aid will *>be cx-  pectcd,  In a statement 'to the Associated  Press, Commander Byrd said:  "Wc are to have three aeroplanes  and the moat up-to-date radio cqtiip-  ment available, When sections of tho  'pvpprlttlftn flr<i separated there will bo  constant Imtqr-communlcation, and if  trouble should Jaofall one section the  rest would Immediately go Into action as an organised relief body,"  Many Farmers Join Pool .  EsSimated    That    About    Half    the  .Wheat Crop Of West Contributed  By Pool  The Canadian Wheat Pool, which  embraces 142,000 Canadian farmers,  continues to add to its membership.  In a single day this month contracts  were received at head office covering  a, total of nearly 100,000 acres of  grain.  Under the Canadian Wheat Pool  syatem farmers voluntarily sign contracts in which they agree to market  all their wheat through the Pool" for.  a period of five years. About half tho  wheat crop of Western Canada is  controlled in this wq.y, and sales hy  thc Pool average over a million dollars for ovorry business day of the  year. It is claimed that the Pool has  increased the price of wheat to the  farmer without increasing the price  of bread to the consumer.  Granite  monuments of the  Egyptians were cut with copper chisels.  ARE YOU interested in MINES?  8 Consult us for.last minute market quotations and re  liable news of the mines. Our semi-monthly publication  "Canadian Mining World" sent free on request. Send  name and address. "*  klMITCO  Specialist    In.   Mining    Shares  356    MAIN    STREET    ���������    WINNIPEG  BRANCHES   AT: 'kEGINA.   SASKA.TOON,   EDMONTON  Pflvata   Wire    Systftw  Toronto        Montreal        New  York Vancouver        Seattle  7/\  ^llClClliStl  IBJCHUl IS  li4������^ 5     An Ideal Toilet Powder  ^jj Jt is pure, smooth and fragrant  J and contains antiseptic properties  ^   _.  which help to allay excessive iper-  '<������^M spiration.   It imparts a pleasing  ':<" ^\ fragrance and leaves the skin re-  ^ freshed find cftftT.  Miller's Worm Powders seldom  fail. They immediately attack, the  worms and expel thorn from 1510' -system. They arc complete in themselves, not only as a worm destroyer,  but as* a highly beneficial medW'.hn**  for children, correcting weak digestion and restoring tho debilitated  system to healthfulness, without  which the growth of the child will  bo retarded and its constitution  ���������Weakened.  ik������Mu. %\m., Uonir.tl"   r������������cn,  tii  "I'nlBOM tlie.  KU<-  I.U.,' ICa������ U ������������!,"'   l*������lic������  'IMir- Cutiicwi* ss>������������;na mui. 2&.  Did Not Find Out     ,  A populnr FS^o-tch dool-or who was  very sensitive about his age pnaacd  away suddenly. One of hia friends  suggested to tho mourners that thio  secret would he disclosed on the plato  in the casket. But when they looked  al Jt, all it disclosed wa������:  *��������� Dr. Caleb McNabb.  Office hour a from 2 to i.  Buirimra-? Vb& Minard's tlnlm������������ttli������  W.    N,   U.    1743  TRADE M^K  PERMANENT BUtLD-ING PAPER,  X  What's between  Indoors and Outdoors? ^^ 1    y  The world la divided into two   j&^ ^^vJllV  parti,   outdoor* Mmd  indoon. hl ^"*������JL3r {  J\*tw**n th* (two Mm* m jrnirAh- -^^r      'TT.  1cm.   The antwer has ������ vital vj^vf"'  e������fect on thoic who arc indoor*. W^ f,  If wind and dampneaa can Iio \> ,<r  kept   atatdoors,   matucally   tn-   *  doom will bo comforlabl* and  healthful to tho occupant*.  V/   You run ������olv# thia nroWam wfth  IyS^ Harculaa Permanent Building  Papar,  In thr������o gradaa* %. xu,  f  .    kxk���������Herculca   ta   teated  and'  /   - proven damp proof and wind  i Jr. will bring aamplaa. Write u������.    "***  HAMILTON. CANABA ������������/  'eamtvaf  KiX\SX*m  //  umaEitYAliYija  i mrE M& , inn pro  . ra    gcarsr-i.-n        beth s������ 'SB sess a-B   *s  U.'  Vancouver.--The Liberal Government which, has held power in British Columbia for the _ past twelve  years, and .which has been led by  .Premier Jf. D.% MacLean for the past  year, was defeated in the provincial  elections, and tlie. Conservative" party,  under the < leadership fo Hon, Dr. S.  IP. Tolmie   was  elected to  ^������wsr.  The"Premier and. at "least two of  his ministers were defeated. Dr. Tolmie was elected in Saanich.  Premier MacLean was defeated in  Victoria; Hon. Dugald Donaghy, minister of finance, in Vancouver: Hon.  E. D. Barrow, minister of agriculture,  ���������in ChiHiwack.  Liberals have been elected in New  Westminster, Cranbrook, and Nanai-  tno. ���������' ������������������: ... "���������'.'  Conservatives... have been returned  in Vanocuver six, Victoria four, Saanich, ? Burnaby, South Vancouver,  North' f Okanagan, ChilUwack, Cow-  iehan-^Newcastle, Comox and The Islands.-  The Liberals gained Cranbrook  from the Conservatives, while the  Conservatives have gained all six  Vancouver seats, five from Liberals  and one from the now defunct Provincial party; ChiHiwack from Liberals;" Comox from Independents;  Burnaby from Labor; South Vancouver from Labor.    *  Mrs. Mary Ellen Smith was defeated by R. H. Pooley, in Ksquimalt.  Of ;the 48 seats contested in the  provincial election of 1924, in the  Legislature, the Liberals carried 23  in tlie last contest; the Conservatives, 17; Labor 3; Provincials, 3;.<&n-  dependents, 1; and Independent Liberals,?!.  f\       ���������_)���������      * nn ������������������a..*      iiv . ���������  w*������������awk������g������������-j.aH    ai5a5Efci������������      jl fi *l/M2Vrt.jlVHO  A Number Of- Transfers and Promotions are Announced  Ottawa.���������The rank* of -Brig-aclier"  recently introduced in the British  Army has been adopted in the Canadian Militia, with effect from July 1.  The temporary rank or "brigadier"  is in substitution "for the temporary  ranks of colonel commandant and  colonel-on-the-staiz.  Orders promulgated from defence  headquarters announce a number cf  important promotions in the Canadian Militia. Among them are the  following;  Major B. H. Cope- has been -promoted to" the rank of 'lieut.-cblonel and  to command the Vancouver Regiment  with reginiental headquai tcrs at Vancouver, B.C., vice Iieut.-colonel B. G.  Wolfe Merton, M.C., who has been  transferred to the reserve of officers.  Major W. W. Henderson has been  promoted to the rank of lieutenant-  colonel and to command the 2nd "regiment the Alberta Mounted Rifles,  with , regimental headquarters at  Pincher Creek, Alta., vice lieutenant-  colonel J. H. Jackson, transferred to  the reserve of officers.  I  PREMIER-ELECT  FOK B.C.  W IJ  T7UIMU  Export Alberta Gas  i  Plan To Pipe Waste Gas To Saskatchewan,  Manitoba  and Montana'  -  Lethbridge, Alia.���������Alberla^s problem of waste gas seems closer to  solution and it appears to lie in the  piping of the surplus gas to Saskatchewan and Manitoba cities, and the  cities of Montana.  In an interview here, -Hon. diaries  Stewart, minister * of the interior,  gave it as his opinion the shipping  of gas 800 miles to Winnipeg*, serving  intermediate cities, including Moose  Jaw ond Reg-Jus, was feasible.  ������l���������a-=ww������fra ,~~1~~  ill*  Receives New Appointment  S>r. Delury Of Saskatchewan T'niver-  sity Will Go To Manitoba -  Winnipeg, Man.���������Dr. J. D Delury,  of the University of Saskatchewan,  Will succeed Dr. R. C. Wallace as com-  misloner of mines and as -professor  of geology and mineralogy, at the  XJhiversity . of Manitoba. The appointment was announced by the government. > - --'  Prof. Delury expects to make the  necessary arrangements with the  "University of Saskatchewan to make  it possible to take up.his work here  September 1, when Dr. R. C. Wallace  leaves to take over the position of  president of the University of Alberta. '���������;������������������'  Dr. Delury is well known in Winnipeg and Manitoba. He was for  many years the right hand m&a. pf  Dr. Wallace in the department of  geology and mineralogy at the ..University of Manitoba. In that capacity  he rendered valuable service to the  province. One of his latest contributions was a voluminous .report which  he prepared two or three years ago  for the industrial development' board.  It is only a year ago since he left  to organize the department of geology at the University of. Saskatchewan as professor in charge of that  department.  Dr. Delury is a graduate of the  University of Toronto and of the University of Minnesota, and was in  charge of the department of geology  Sn the University of Idaho before he  came to Manitoba in. .1013.  Hon. Dr. S. F. Tolmie, leader of  the Conservative Party in British  Columbia.  0%SA'-'A*. ���������     Art.     -' ������**>*'���������' '   -a  KMms diaiUS UiSCUSSefi  Russia Buys Canadian Wheat  Further   Sakm   Of   Canadian   Wheat,  To KiihhIii Ariv Announced'  Winnipeg.���������Further nn\on of Canadian wfocnt to, Riiaala were announced.  nt the grain exchange here." That  country has taken another 1,000,000  bushels, bringing her total purchases  during; the p;ir<t fortnight to'D.CtOO.OOO  bush-els.  '  A good portion of the grain was  No. 3 Northern ManitoOa. Italy la  cui'Mod wilh Lhe- jjurcha.se of one  ���������ml Won bushels of Durum wheat recently,'mostly from tlio local market.  Demand from at hor European  countrlefl remalnw Indifferent partly  because of increased native ranppllcH  and partly on account of prospcctH  for 'large crops on the North-American continent thle year.  May Establish Trade  Treaty With Germany  Flour Would Lead Canada's Export  List, Says N. 3. Palmer  St. John, N.B.��������� Canada export  trade with Germany will be greatly  increased undier favorable treaty  agreements which the Dominion is  now endeavoring to establish with  that country, said Max B. Palmer, of  Calgary, newly appointed assistant  Canadian Trade Commissioner to  Hamburg, who was here in connection with a tour of the Maritime pro-,  vinces with a view to developing  Maritime export trade with Germany.  In speaking of Canada's trade conditions wiifc. Germany, Mr. " Palmer  stated that at the present time Canada is discriminated against as" a result of existing agreements whicbv  particularly affected the> export of  flour as "-Well as other commodities.  Should the trade treaties being advanced by the Canadian Government  go tlirough successfully, Mr. Palmer  is of the opinion that flour would lead  Canada's export list to Germany.  Receive Royal Pictures  Fo National Gallery  Gift  Of King  George "Replaces  Portraits Destroyed 15y Fire  Ottawa���������Pictures of King George,  Queen Mary, Prince of Wales, King  Edward and jQiieert Alexandra, Were  received by Eric Brown, director of  the National Art Gallery, on behalf  of the Canadian Government. These  portraits are the*'glgt of King George  and will replace the pictures of the.se  distinguished members of the; royal  family which were in the old parliament buildings but were destroyed  When the buildings were burned in  1916:  Duties Of British High Commissioner In Canada Debated Iu House  London^-r���������The British Government's  rteiwly; appointed high commissioner  in Canada, Sir William Clark, who is  sailing for Ottawa shortly, and the  duties of the newly created position  were discussed in the House of Commons when P. J. HannOn, Conservative, Moseley, asked whether the  High Commissioner would take precedence over the representative of all  -foreign, powrs at Ottawa, and if in  submitting proposals respecting British commercial interests to the Government of Canada, he would have  full diplomatic sxipport of his Majesty's  *rovernm.en.t  ih Britain.  Right Hon. L. C. M. S. Amery, Dominion Secretary, in replying reminded lhe questioner of the similar- case  of the Dominion high commissioners  in Britain, who ranked immediately  after cabinet ministers, but. not before foreign ambassadors.  - It was of course contemplated that  the high commissioner of Great Britain, in Canada,"would "be authorized  to make representations on commercial questions tt*������ Jthe Canadian gov-  ernnit - when instructed" to do so by  His Majesty's "government in Great  Britain, the minister said.  Rogers' field, southeast of .'this city,  is now possible under Federal permit. The Range Oil and Gas- Company hss spudded in another well on  the Rogers dome iust south andJeast  of the 60,000,000 foot producer, and  the plans of this company and the  Hardrock Oil Company, of Great  Palls, who will drill the wells, are to  have gas flawing..' through their pipe  line into Montana by winter. A pipe  line will .-.be built to tbe Montana  boundary, it is announced, either to  link up with the present pipe line to  Great Falls or as a separate line into  that city. *  il QQ ������ COSfcT AS?  -WLd.?*   tFIJii&iiijri  1Q  ini?lk|ffi'II?Il?n  Feeling Against Nobile  Leader Of   Italia   Expediti������3������   Under  Criticism In Norway;  Oslo, Norway.���������Feeling against  General Umberto,-Nobile, leader of  the Italia expedition, is making itself  felt in Oslo. ���������  The newspaper Aftenposten - removed a picture of the general from  a show case during the day as  threats had been made to destroy it.  Several Danish explorers have proposed Fridtjof Hansen as chairman  of a court of honor to investigate  Nobile's leadership of the expedition.  Hansen declined this but said that  he thought there were several events  in Nobile's expedition that need closer investigation.  Statistics Show Crime  Increase In Canada  Considering Air Insurance  Canadian Companies   ftelieve   People  Will Want Till* Protection  , Ottawa.���������Canadian ln3ux-ance companies are considering special forma  cf insurance for civ-mans interesting  themselves in aviation, it is learned.  Recehtly a conference of actuaries  and insurance medical authorities is  said.to?have discussed tEie matter,  realizing that soon the man who  drives his own plane will be in the  same catcg-ory aa the man who drivea  liis own car, so far as the demand  for insurance is concerned.  MMM  W.    K,    U.    174S  Will  Tour  Caimdti  Quebec, * Fifty members of thc National Chamber of Commerce; of  Great Britain, headed by Counsellor  James Stanworth, president' of tho  Chamber, arrived here and Immediately proceeded to Montreal by  train. Tho party will tour Canada,  staying in Montreal two daya be Tore  Ho'iug lo  QUuvm.   ,  Fed'-rul tiovernmeiit 'Io Hulsc PlgwutH  Ottawa.���������Tho Dominion Govern  ment Ih going In for pigeon-breeding.  Tho object Ih not, however, to incronpo  the food supply of thc country, It is  to bread and train pigeons for pur-  pones of communication. Tho department of national defence in to, Havo  charge ol the work,  Convictions Recorded In IfrJILHigher  3Sian Previous Year  Ottawa.���������Crime", is increasing in  Canada. Latest official statistics  available show that for the year ended September 30, 1927, the number  of convictions recorded reached a  total of 212,075 as compared with  187,361 for the preceding period ended September 30, 1926.  The number of indictable offences  returned for the year under review,  according to the Dominion" Bureau of  Statistics, was 23,(326 charges and  18,835 convictions. Summary convictions for non-indictable. offences  amounted to 193,240.  No Claims Paid Tjiis Year  Government Does "Not Intend'.To Pay  Reparations Now ���������-���������������������������������������������>  O tffiwa, Ont.���������Although the War  Reparations Commissioner has made  his report which was made7 public  last season, the government docs not  intend to pay the claims for a year.  Part of the money for this purpose  was included in Hon. James A.  Robb's surplus, There was much disappointment among the big claimants  at the size of their awards. These  may be revised by the Government,  but the 3,000 small claimants will  have to be satisfied with what Re-'  paration Commissioner 1\ Riel found  due them.  Mexico City.���������Police headquarters  semi-officially announced that the assassin of General ��������� Obregon had been  identified as Jose de Leon Toral, an  art student, aged 23, a. native of Lagos, in.-.the State of Jalisco.  He is said to have lived at Guadalajara, but to have come to Mexico  City six months .ago seeking work.  Police said they found upon him a picture of the Catholic priest, Miguel  Augustus Projuarez, who was executed in connection, with the attempt  to assassinate Obregon with bombs  last November.  It *was said that de Leon Toral refused to admit accomplices and insisted throughout his grilling* that he  alone was1 responsible.  -  y^?1' ~?  ' Federal district police as-rested, auici  held for investigation Emilio Casado?  proprietor of the restaurant where  Qbregqn was killed at ,,i?an Angel,  and'.all twelvefemployees of the place.  Government censorship of despatches was still iri force. :':P  El Universal .Grafico says that the'  mother and wife of i the assassin have  been arested and are being hel<JL  In a signed statement, President  Pluiarco Ellas Calles declared that  the assassin of General Obregbrv had  admitted the motive of his crime waa  religious fervor. -���������<-:;?_.,y?y-:  There were innumerable rum.rs^in .  the capital of - uprisings and p]ther  killings, but all proved to be untrue.  intense excitement prevailed everywhere, but neither the newspapers  nor the government had any information of trouble breaking out : any-  where-in the republic. The war de? "  partment issued an official communique saying that the. , army would  guarantee the public  peace.'  President Calles    was    surrounded  by a. strong guard. All saloons were y.  closed,   as were   theatres   and' other  places- of amusement.  Many?of those, Imown to be opposed to Obregon, fled from Mexico City  before ,the fury of his friends and  supporters, ���������;���������'��������� .which?' werefy kepif P: in  bounds only ? by; police pree-aations.  The headquarters of Lui3 Morones,  Secretary of Labor, arid Obregon's  greatest1 political opponent, were surrounded by a guard at the instance  of President Calles; who feared that  there'..might some attempts at violence. ....  Has  New.Financial  Plan  ., Victoria, B.C.���������Reconstruction of  the financial structure of tho Canadian National Railways, in a plan to  be submitted to the Government at  the next session, was intimated by  Sir Henry Thornton in an address  here to tho Kiwanis Club.  Norwegian Journalists Visiting: Canada  Libel Action Settled  Action   Was   Brought   By   Cardinal  Hayes Against London News- ���������  paper   ,,  , Lqndon.���������Settlement of a libel action brought by Cardinal, Hayes, of  New York, against the Sunday Express was announced in the Klng!s  BenCh division.  Counsel stated that a paragraph  appearing in the newspaper had said  lhat the cardinal was a man who excused murder of Kevin O'Higgins,  Irish Free State minister of justice,  on tbe ground that he was "an English, hireling."  Oounsel said that the defendants  never suggested for one moment that  the statement, which had been made  by a contributor, could be justified  and promptly dtd tho honorable thing  by apologizing for having published  it.  Will Succeed Dr. Wallace  Winnipeg.���������-Dr. J. S. Debury, of  Saskatoon, will succeed 13r. H, ,C.  Wallace, na. commissioner ' of Mines  of Manitoba, and as professor of geology and mineralogy at the University  of Manitoba. Dr. TOebnry oxpeolB to  take ovor his duties When Prof. Wallace leaves to take the position of  Professor of Mines at the Alberta  University.  Party of roprcacntatlve Norwegian joumaltats mow touring Canada, under arnmgempnta made by thc Canadian Pacific's Department of Colon Nation mid Development���������vlHlting.Llic various Norse Mettl������mc������t������ In thc Dominion and" jjahilns' tiret-band Impressions as *o ImmlcrriUnn prospects.  AcecptH Kellogg Treaty  Brussels, Belgium. Foreign Min-  lytf-r Paul Uyman.s haa handed Lu Iho  United States embassy Belgium's acceptance of the Kellogg draft treaty  for the outldwry o,f war.  Iluvc KcKtorcd TitloB  Prague.   ���������   Tho  Caceho-Slovukhin  government lma introduced a mcaRuro  in   partlftmcnl.   rfHtor'n^   ������Vi*������fS������ilH   niul  ! tltloH which were abolished after tho  I  ��������� u'lI  IClX. 2K25 CSES5EOU  EBVBBW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  issued every Friday at Oreston. B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  83.00 to "U.S. points.  O. F. Hayes. Editor and Owner,  OBBSTON. B,Ci. FiEttDAY, JIJE*y 2*  The Next Moves  in connection with Creston Heolam*  ation Company, Limited, dyking  project; on Kootenay Fiats���������an  undertaking that will mean so  very much to the whole district,  and whioh is made possibly due the  sympathetic   consideration   shown  vs* ������������3*������%*<w   m*Jf   m^L*,*...    j������..   m^.   m. %mmt/^6..\*.  With Mr. Pattullo assuredly it  will be a case of "Happy to meet,  sorry to part, happy to meet again."  ooasa fgsg  viIIa.o'a  fr.������t rt������tf\*a������ ������*t������fe <  For the nest couple of weeks  political speculation will be chiefly  as to. who will make up the new  Conservative cabinet, and who will  be Liberal leader in the next-  legislature.  .. . ������ . ������       ^^. - . ^. jr- ^ . f  s.a> ������ ������ .������      ^.���������.^ ...... *..*    nan *. *. .   ..*m,.n    ������^ **!!:������** sf^itrl.^ i  ������v iku JL jvcuiacv  ui.at.ajcuu  uuuvvk*  ed amongst the defeated, well  informed Liberals are strongly of  the opinion that he will be inclined  *-.*������     w^k-l-iwok     fmfy<im      wwiS+.iaiin'i'      li?**       ������*���������-  together; though such a move  would be regretted by the people of  British Columbia generally, as no  public man ever earned greater  respect than Premier MacLean on  his recent tour of the province; nor  hag    ������.���������������*������     fujnwjd     tn.9     <Bjo.wo.e������rvjjr������j5������9r.#",      jb>  British Columbia shown greater  ability than Hon. J. IX MacLean,  particularly in the handling of the  department of finance.  As to the new cabinet, Mr.  Tolmie is particularly fortunate in  that he never sat in the legislature  and has, therefore, formed no close  political friendships that all too  often tend to unduly influence men  similarly placed.  He is entirely free to choose his  cabinet from those elected to support him, with the possible excep  tion of the minister of agriculture,  which portfolio a great many  espect the new premier to assume.  He has had federal experience in  that department, which the province will expect him to utilize to  the immediate advantage of our  basic industry.  Creston Appreciative  ^Thile some of .the defeated  government candidates are, doubtless, finding, out that in public life  the public are none too appreciative  of services rendered, it is more  than pleasing t& note that in  Creston yiilage we can on occasion  show that one good turn deserves  another. ���������   "    '  I'or his good, work  in* securing  the construction ������f the ^orth  and  suq^aving   the  main   rVfe-i ������������HiB*Fr������ v>a    r*t������������e*i*i#4.������.***S   a* a   tm  w-Wi >T^ajy*%������QJ^V������������ *W     *W������M>?VtMW'%������   -*/-������������    Km  ary highway, Sfran^ Putnam  was lergely able to convert a 1924  Tory majority at Creston of ^130  ������������i������ <* a.o<iu juuuwrai majority, or ou.  Effective work by a strong  organization helped some, too^in  the turnover* but at that the  Libera! oandidateifully appreciates  the support recorded purely on  account cf his effort to give Creston  something of real benefit���������something that might weft have been  denied it in view of the genera!  election result.  Final Appeals Succeed  The all too prevalent notion that  meetings do little good at moulding  public opinion got some rude jolts  in the campaign jnst closed.  At Ureston where -the Liberals  had the dosing rally look what  happened. At Balfour Major  MsllssidilSsse and the Conservative-  candidate had the last say and  swept the poll 37 to 8. At Bos-  well,   where  Liberal  speakers  ap  peared the' night just before voting.,  a previous Tory majority of about  20 was converted into a J-iiberal  lead of four.  An. incident in connection with  the Boawell, meeting goes, to show  ������-������������*  jr isu  the    characteristic    Conservative.  C*D  *Km������ - ^ *���������������������������������������!���������������*���������* ���������������������"������*"*' rhl     j^*r*srmmsr*A%Atvm     T?rafrv>v*������*-^^  JL. ��������� Jkttb yMt w w*������J*j aat*   *vu*e$ak>a������-t9-UA.      *.wx* b^o* v������  son is holidaying at his cottage  near Sanca, but in order to conserve his Tory principles as well as  maintain the characteristic Scotch  thrift, he and his party arrived too  late to hear the speechmaking but  sn nice time to en'*������,r the refresh -=  ments freely and.lavishly served by  the Boswell Liberal ladies at the  dance, following political meeting.  A Capable Opposition  Although the final returns show  35 Conservatives, 12 Liberals and  one Labor member elected to the  legislature, the province is particularly fortunate in that in the  opposition ranks are men of considerable experience and ability  who can be depended upon to  furnish an attack that will be a  whole lot better shan numerical  strength might indicate, particularly if Premier MacLean oan be  persuaded to stay in public life  (and a seat found for him).  In MacLean, Manson, Pattullo  ahd Ian MacKenzie the opposition  forces will have fighters who have  been in the thick of it for the past  twelve years, and now that they  are on the offensive will give a  better account of themselves than  ever before. What the forces to  the left of the speaker may lack in  quantity they pretty well make up  in quality and the public oan rest  assured that all government legislation for the next four years will  receive the finest kind of scrutiny  before being allowed to pass.  Losing a Friend  In the passing out of Hon. T. D.  Pattullo, as minister of lands, the  Review cannot let the incident pass  without expressing regret that the  ft* m*r*<n   \m** m***,   aJar***! 4*������     *%*������*.     ������������������������������������������*.��������������� ? ^ **! 1 ���������f-r      ���������v** ���������*%**  MKa-MU   UMmjmwiJ   U-VMI.U    ������j*o      ���������A4������sa������&U������������ajr        VVAVU  an administrator who has earned  genuine respect from many for the  practical interest he took in this  district.  The retiring minister made a  great fight to secure the needed  fin uncial support for the Arrow  Creek irrigation project, but entirely due tbe faot that all other loans  of the sort had proven disaateroua  was unable to got much booking  from other cabinet, ministers.  Within tho next fow wcoka tho  Roview ie quite confident of being  in a position to make the loupe  looked for favorable announcement  I  v O  4  *������  .N:' -*  *.  %**���������'  ......:*Z*K  **- >t     ?".   ,.  WPV^.'  ^ ...  AFTER all, there's no place like British Columbia m  w^hich to worlc..and live and play S Here, there are  no long "off seasons" to ciit down a man's working  time. Our temperate climate keeps a man fit. ��������� ��������� enables  him to produce more * ��������� ��������� earn more.  The prodweera* average weekly wage in  Briti&h Columbia is $28.39 ... 49% higher than  the rest of Canada. In 1926 seventeen industries  increased weekly wages by $12.95! Actually In  ten years bur annual payroll has grown from  78 million dollars to 175 million dollars ��������� . . the  greatest advance by far of any Province during  that period. This, of course, does not Include  agricultural workers, professionals, clerks sua������S  others. British Columbia's gross payroll Is  estimated at 210 million dollars!  Life Is more enjoyable... we have more time  to enjoy the year-round pleasures,and recreations at our doora, while our general standard  of living is very much higher.  Tsi'vatlo'ti during the last four years has IjesiS  reduced toy two and..a half mllliom. dollaro M *, ������  concrete proof of our province's sound  financial condition.  Construction, that outward evidence of the  faith we have in our province, has played a  large part in the wage situation* In ten years  British Columbia's construction activity has  tone up ten times. In 1916 It Involved only  2,800,000. *. for 10 months in 1927 it amounted  to $27,277,000!  T!h?C     C5r,rf*St?l'*T?     %%****     *mm%      *,wun.H*tm*4\At*s.m**1m     *h41Vj(mJ%4������     *****  aXJIXCP       fiiVM V *%*m>jjf 4*4t<***t*v       t*������jV������������>       ������AM m*.*tia.**mM**.A.*m<%.***        ���������*���������*������������������ mm***mw%        MJfmM,  current conditions* Cash funds are disbursed  for materials, employment Is good ��������� ��������� ��������� wages  fairly steady ��������� ��������� . money In circulation*  It Increases the capital investment in our  Province. And there can be no surer indication  of future  progress   than  when   producing  ���������fijaachinery Increases *<���������,������-������-. sign of growlms  Amur koto . ������. ������ a lalgim that British Coluislblo  products are winning a place in the markets of  the world*  ^!  Read these announcements and understand your province's  progress . ...clip them out and send them to friends. If you  desire extra copies of these announcements a note to thit  newspaper will bring them. Advertise your Province!  "���������^WtWf--" ���������< ���������  ��������� WTat"1 ������������������. ���������'*"  tiUCSt, Him ���������^wg**  JLJOLJBi  wawQ^  %sM*JE.K*JL  n-nwrOW  SSiJU 1 *A** y*  .     id  Iff  J&eep Your Kiile JBarrel Cieasi  without having, to clean it  I  ������ZM>.  uubricatino   Auoyj  mst- ___   i^OjSofegijneiea.ning.Doys! Just use  Ws8TBRKXstha2o>*.a2 sexclusivelyand  ���������yculi never have to' clean your, rifle  carrel. These wonderful jaenv ;car������  sridges are the* flt^^fss^-hc-Qtlng-  .aa's you ever stot. TEeyTlmakejrour  rifle last longer and shoot better. .And  ***'    ������-'" " *' '    ->  '* "*���������  'Iliey're GreaselessI   .  gfo geease 05 their. aS all! Sstcsth aad clean, as  a big, high-power cartridge. They keep your  pockets clean. "Pocket-lint** won't stick to  them and get into your gun, like it does -with  other .23*6.  And man, when you see them, your eyes wall  pop' The fellows call them "golden .aaV\ for  that's what they look like! Come an and see  them!  Local and Personal  ForSat.e��������������� tons;oats in pile. C.  Hollm (J. Hobden rrg.ncfa) Oreston.  I*'. S; Base of' Vancouver, a well  ll7to~i~t TZiiiiot- "f������������- ttittb' city, was a������  business-visitor in Creston at the Srsfc  Miss Mildred McBormld, who Ib on  tlie teaching stuff at Bl a it-more, Alta.9  arrived home on Sunday for' the summer vacation with -her- parents, Mr.  and Mrs. H. Wp McDonald, Glencoe  Ranch.^  .Mri and Mrs. G.-P, Smith ol Clyde.  Alberta, are f renewing acquaintances  in Creston this -week, and are guests  of Mr, arnd Mrs. Watcher. "Mr-- S"iffcb  is a former principal of Creston public  school. -  Creston Valley Stockbreeder' Association- advertise th*sf Sunday,  August 5th, Ia'vhe first day cattle may  be turned on tn pasture on the flats.  The date is almost two weeks oarlier  tnars in 2S27.  \^W^  V-i  WoriJ* Champion Ammimlfttoia  V, MjAWSON  h  BANKERS' INVESTMENTS      fi  T^P TEEN you are interested in high-  W grade securities, consult the manager at any branch of the Bank.  Service tp the public, buying and selling, is arranged by the manager  through the Bank's Bond Department  at Head Office. . This means that any  security selected through our service fe  a bankers' mvestmest,1  Any  manager of ihe-Bank yoUl give you  careful advice and painstaking service.  IMPERIAL BANK  OF CANADA  CRESTON mRANGH  a. W. ALLEN,       -'.-'   -      MANAGtER  Branches at Cranbrook, Fernie, Invermne  Assets of Onefiundi^andtliirtyfive Millfons     n������  (  In the voting- in Creston constituency on July 18th 116 absentee ballots  were cast of which 73 were for Col������  Lister, and 43 for Fa-auk Putnam.    On  Sill  '  ���������"���������ftSIITIlS "  I'SCKSVGd       i  units      \j\il.  Lister's majority is 259.  Mr.   und     Mrs.    D.   McCreath    of  Shf-iunavon, S.isk.. were Oreston visitors at the first of the week, a guest of  the' former's brother, H. S. McCreath.  It is the first time the two brothers  have met in Almost 25 years.  H. H. Taylor, clerk to the returning  ofiScei, states that the polling at Creston on July 18th represents 95 per  cent, of those on the list and available  to vote. "This is record that is rarely  equalled at any sort of an election;  The Conservatives are celebrating  the victory in Creston constituency at  an at home in the Parish Hall tonight  tinder the direction of the Ladies'  Conservative Club, commencing at  S.30. Music, dancing* and refreshments.  4f human daring, and patience,  photographic skill, i-ealisoi and interest-aount in the making of. a good  picture, then *,Chang��������� ss about the  greatest film ever produced. At tbe  Grand .-Saturday night, at regular  prices.      "       -     P-.~C.~- --   - :  ��������� Ge.o. H. Kelly is^thvs^week1' -Celebrat-  "Ing'tgniythirtieth afepf-^tsary of opening Creston Drug\p'&\ Book"-' Store,  ������-hieh commenced ^eusiness in ia*0S.  Unusual values are being offered, in all  lines for cash selling Thursday. Friday  and Saturday.  Miss M. St.- Pierre of Vancouver has  joined the staff at the C. O. Rodgers  box factory. She is instructing the  girls who are operating the machines  making tomato baskets. This is the  flrbt season the Roiigers plant has  turned out the "tin tops/'"-'  The council hud a short session on  Monday   night     when     tenders   for  gravelling on Fifth street "ivere opened  and the job of hauling 40 yards was  awarded S. M. Watson^ at a price of  $1.65 per yard. Tine work is to be  completed by August 15tb.  Miss Leah Wittman has joined the  staff at the Exchange barber shop and  is in charge of marcelling, water waving, French curling, with electric  murcelling after 7 p.m. She is just  from the Florentine Beauty Parlor,  Lethbridge, and guarantees satisfaction.  Laundry���������The Ding laundry on  Fourth Street will be open for business on July 24tb. The management  announces t>litit all kinds of laundry  work vvill be done, with a special rate  of $2 per 100 pounds given on 11 oironed  washing. Overcoat?* and suits cleaned  and pressed.  Orchavdlsta should remember the  visit to Creston on Tuesday, July 81st,  of J. Forsyth Smlrh. Canadian Fruit  Trade Commissioner- In England, who  will speak nt a meetEng in Trinity  Church basement tit 8 o'clock that  evening, and discuss export marketing  matters generally.  Sheriff Doyle of N-elaon wno obekhig  hands with old Creston friends on  Wednesday. Ho was en route to  Cranbrook an delegate from Nelson  Rotary Club to n Rotary conference  in the divisional city. P. V. Payne of  tho Neleon Newt* wan. another or those  taking part In the conference.  V. It. moU% O.PM. divfeinnal superintendent, Cranbronlc, waa here on nn  official vlaitat tho first nf tho week,  inspecting the Improvements just  completed by extra gang*, nnd Including remodelling tha ututton Interior en  its to give bettor residential nocommn  iliilEan. The atatlon and aocticm house  havo been reahlnglecl and painted mh  well hh  tlu> water tank, a fid th<* iron  Printed Butter Wraps at The Review ISi^r"1���������  *"PHB "Bags*-  ������a������ Better" Chevrolet ss moEes-  ���������s-dom'a most striking illustration of the difference  between "cheapness' and *low-pricew.  Chevrolet is low-priced, beyond doubt . . lower-  priced than ,ever before in all Chevrolet history-  ttut, -so far frosn feeing "cheapened", Chevrolet has  been improved���������in appearancej Its perfenssajace, 2a  value SI If quality, insteadS6������ price, were the means  by which; cars were classified, Chevrolet would take  its place ra ihe higher ranks*  Everything about the digger and BetteT^. Chevrolet ... from the big, lazQnotis Fisher Bodies with  their sriuirtj, stylish- lines, to the jpowerfol Chevrolet  engine with its countless new refinements , ._ every*  thing fecspesifes a SagB stasidafd of quality that has  never been sacrificed for any price advantage.  The Chevrolet yon tray is, first of all, a bigger eind  better car. . That it is also an outstandingly low-*  priced rear is an additional important advantage,,  ���������gained through Chevrolet's volume production and  its association with General Motors.  Call arotmd and drive this Quality, Low-Priced car  today.  Tne Gjtf^.C .. Gcsen&MeSanf cam deferred payment fie* affords the  matt comrtmemt mad ecottotmcal *nty oj buying ypvr CSssratet oa ^b������.  ICoofena?^ Garasre  Creston  * -.  Cranbrook  TiiMiir  is here 'Bgain, with its call to the Great Outdoors. In the course of the next few weeks,  thousands of people will forsake the cities to  seek rest and recreation by lake and stream and  in the depths of the cool, green Forests.  mm 6y B Bm *) w B 60 mm ffm  This is the month ot July when the Fire Hazard  is at its height. Be rigidly careful with Fire,  Get your camp fire permit; have it always with  you and "follow its simple instructions. The  consciousness of doing your part to Protect fcho  Forests will add materially to your enjoyment  of them.  Touring   ������������������  Coach   ���������    ������  Sedca  = ������-535.09  - 63&J09  --    74O.00  - 635.00  AS prices at Factory, Qt&aos  ���������  Government Taxes, Etsmfas est������  Sparc Tits .Extra.  ^fepsrfa! yfisgsas ' f':- 9S90JS9  Cooytsdblo Gabciol*-* 869.00  gwtnmwcfkl fTfwwit* - 470.09  Kpedms ISa!������?ssp - S23UB3  Too Truck Qkusia > ' 633 J00  .ttosdttst Empsms. . OSQjOO  AB prices si Factor*, Otkaw*  Cowssfscsi Toser. Emmpert **&  Spcre The BusSr*.  PRODUCT   OF   GENERAL   MOTORS   OF   CANADA,   OMTTED  ?v  bbb  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE.  Clectric 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 ori jobs given  free. See us, or call us on the phone, and we will be  pleased tb call on you.  FLOUR!   FEED!   FUEL!  , In any of these lines we are prepared to take care  of your every requirement promptly and at prices that  will satisfy.    We are handling  F'l-OTJK.  Maple Leaf and Robin Hood  JUICED  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats, Chopped  Q'atap Wlieaf, Etc., always on hand.  COAL ;  GAL.T���������the best mined  CZwcVrgaljf  EjJJ^^^W THE    REVIEW, : CBESTON,    B,   QJ  ���������aWagafaa-aW iWTg  tMlVmiTV m MAiilTflRA-  ��������� /        WINNIPEG        \^  ; Offer*, among other*, the following  courses:  ���������Throuerh its FACULTY OF -ARTS  AND SCIENCE courses leading to the  degrees of B.A. and; M.A.; ana B.Sc,  Sncludins B.Sc. (Phar.), and M.Sc. ,  ThrouKlv Its FACULTY OF ENGINEERING ���������* AND A.RCHITJSCTURK  coursfca leading to the degrees of B.Sc.  (C.E.). B.Sc. (B.B.). M.Sc, and  B.Arcli.    ���������,:������������������'  ThrouRh Ita JFACULTY OF MEDI-  CINE courses leading to the degrees  of M.D. andyC.M?  Through its FACULTY OF AGRi-  OUI/TUSiE AND HOME ECONO-  MTCS courses leading to the degrees  of B.S.A. and B.Sc. (H.E.)  Through MANITOBA LAW SCHOOL,  an affiliated Institution, a course  le-ad'*.������g  to the ije������;r*e o! LL.B.  | For   terms   of   admlssioiV,   details   of  I courses  and  other Info rm& tion,   apply  | to  L W. J. SPENCE, Registrar. .  XyUniverslty of .Manitoba, Winnipeg Y  :?\  farmers' Marketing  Tour  Canadian National Railways' -Tour j  To (jtreat Britain and j  Denmark, 1928 I  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  .   Continued.  " In the evening:, as guests of Lhe  Danish Government at a performance of Faust, in the Royal Opera  House, we renewed our acquaintance  with Mr. Mlllington Drake, whom we  snail remember, not only as the  worthy representative of the British  Foreign Office in Denmark, but as a  friend of Canada and the Canadian  Farmers Party ^ Sitting with us  .Mr. Millington Drake entertained vis  with a resume oi: the opera for those  who were not familiar with the great  work. During the evening we were  honored by the appearance in the  Royal Box of King Christian, a gracious courtesy which was acknowledged by representatives of the  party calling at the palace to sign  the Royal book, which is the Danish  The London Hunt   and  Country Club is widely  known for the excellence of  4J-*<jf>.fW      mrm.mt.**>,������m.'mmm^4.mm.mK.^^m     ���������>..������-_*_ C .*-*.������*     AA������rM  jA9,%������mt.mt ������a.A������������%* jfctft������k������,Mi M>.������������Ja<tJ)a*������������<w<������#������-������<i*M.  ������*������������ *���������*���������������      j ���������%-��������������������� *������      fe-ftaJto      jf-r* **S * vooa w mst  club has used no other tea  hut Red Rose Orange Fekoe  ���������a blend that leads all  others in flavor and full-,  bodied richness. Put up only  in bright, clean aluminum  packages. isew  less than on������L.hoiir before from Sand-  ririgbam, nevertheless she insisted on  meeting the Canadian farmers'  party, her dress ornamented by a  maple leaf hroocH which had bees  presented ?io her twenty-seven years  ago when she yistied Canada as the  Duchess ot York. His Majesty was  thoroughly interested in the Danish  tour and asked niariy questions about  IS VISITING CANADA  in  a tour  already, rich   in  privileges  accorded.  Our next engagement brought us  equivalent of our Canadian custom! to a sphere in which we were the ex-  o������r leaving  cards.  The  next   day   the! perts.        This  was   our   visit   at  our  - [ Kiisg    telegraphed  Sir  Harold Macintosh, of London,  MillingtoaI Brandon,  ^uft'olk,  to the Ministry of  __    _ Drake, as follows: "Please thank tne | Labor's Training Farm for Overseas  "Fn~" 'vras elected" nresidmr" of "TiTo i Canadians for their visit to the Queen ] Settlement, when we were asked  Engvvas elected president of the, and me> We hope they will keep a! frankly to give our impressions of  Worlds Sunday fcehool Associations pleasant remembrance of their stay what was being done to-transform  *tt their cou.ven.tivn <*t L.os Angeles,     j in DenmarK.** j groups of unemployed    young    ~~-'-������--  Einar-Paal  Lundberg, who rescued |     /^^or<r  General Umberto Nobile,    has    been  return  to  .   . ,  .        . .    ,   .   ' portaat- calls  to make  at   the Kolle  awarded  a  medal   and  promoted   to: Kolle Red  Danish    Cattle    breeding  the rank of Captain    in    the    Royal; farm, and the Daastrup Landrace pig  Swedish Flying Corps. | breeding station.  entered    the!     Tile   ^olle  Kolle   farm,   owned   by  e leaving Conenhagea on out! into farm worker^ for Canada^Here  to Esbjerg,   we  had  two  im- j ������������ the beautiful Weetmg Hall Estate  Australia ha* again  London  market   as  a  borrower,   this  j 800 Seeland farmers,., has been re-  j sponsible for many interesting and  time seeking a $35,000,000 loan which j successful breeding experiments. The  will be used for settling migrants; herd of 70 pure bred Danish Milch  from Britain \ cowsi   which we  inspected    was    of  ! remarkable    uniformity     and     note-  A   new  weather  bureau   is   to  *be ; worthy for their high butter fat test  established on  the Quebec citadel,  it i and their copious middle and spring  is  announced  by   Mr.   Patterson,   as- j ������f "*>���������  sistant   director  of   the  Toronto   me-!      On leaving* the farm the party re-  *���������        i     ��������� ~i    4.. .��������� '��������� ceived a surprise invitation from Bar-  teorological service. nn   ,.������������������   ^���������-   Twr������������������������������������������������^   +~   v*~*-   v������t������  The Austrian golden cross, highest i home and farm, an experience which  decoration of the republic, has beenj was much enjoyed. The Baron, who  conferred upon Captain Herman: *s farrning a large acreage was able  ������������������    , ,      ., 4.       *    ���������,_        -- .  -���������       ���������   i to show the party a beautiful estate  Koehl. pilot    of    the    trans-Atlantic; and a particularly fine herd of cattle,  monoplane Bremen. !     The  visit  to    the - Land race     pig  breeding       establishment        revealed  was the most  interesting  The first broadcast of a concert in!  soi  English waters   took   place   in   190?,,j m3rkabie~ uniformity   which- charac-  according to information recently re-   terizes the  Danish hog. Here  it was  leased -from the   confidential   files  of  the British Admiralty.  Working '  men     arid    -women     of  found that tne best bacon hogs were  obtained by crossing the pure Yorkshire type with the Landrace pig, a  hardy .native breed, which is in itself  most hopeful experiment we had  seen. One of the biggest problems  which are Britain's legacy of the war,  and of post-war conditions, is that of  knowing- what to do with the able-  bodied, willing young men lor whom  there is no employment and for  whom, there is at present ho recourse  but the "dole" which it should be  explained is not a charity, as is so  often believed in Canada, but is available under the national scheme of unemployment insuranc. The Ministry  of Labour's training scheme is one  of the ways out. Young men-desiring  to settle in the Dominions, are given a preliminary training suited to  the particular Dominion to which  they hope to' go. Others are given  training -which will Wt them for new  occupations in the Old Country!, The  group which we visited was being  trained for Canadian farming. With  Canadian implements, they were being taught, by men with Canadian  experience, hitching, harnessing,  ploughing, milking, the use of the axe  and of such tools as are employed in  general handiwork.  (To Be Continued.)  ersr  Association.  Belgium has proposed appointment  of Charles Evans Hughes to the international Hague Court to fill the vacancy created by the resignation of  John Bassett Moore, the American  representative.  "peking- rickshaw-coolies have organized a union to fight the newly -  inaugurated motor-bus service to the  city's suburbs. The coolies declare  that hundreds of their number are  now entirely without a means of sustenance because people prefer to  ride in busses.  The air pilot's license held by Duke  Schiller, a flier for the Trans-continental Airways, has been suspended  for six months. Schiller was held responsible for a recent flying- accident  at St. Hubert's, near Montreal. Suspension of the license has followed an  inquiry.  Illinois own IS per cent, of all stock   rather  coarse  and  lacks   the   length  in  Illinois  corporations,   it has  been' so desirable for bacon. Today breed-  ,.      T, .^���������-r������   <^,,^^!^,^-v,������^>    ing centres are maintained in ,differ-  announced by James D. Cunningham,r ^g >parts  of  the   country,   some  for  president of the Illinois Manufactur-} Yorkshires, and others for the Land-  race from which the Danish farmer  is able to buy pure breds of both  breeds for crossing purposes. The  Daastrup station which we visited is  the oldest, largest and best in Denmark.  Back in Esbjerg, we -were introduced to one of the most remarkable achievements of the Danes. The  loss of so much valuable territory to  the Germans, in 1864, gave Denmark  the choice of emigration or an attempt to reclaim to agriculture on a  large scale vast stretches of practically uninhabited country. These  were the sandy wastes along the  West coast of Jutland, where for  miles inland no human habitation was  visible. Such of the land as was not,  pure drifting sand was covered with  gorse and heather.  Thc -Danes bent their energies tp  the latter course, with the result  that today there are 350,000 acres in  pine forest and 1,200 000 acres, uear.s.  ly two-thirds of the total original  heath, have been reclaimed by tree  planting.  Time did not permit us to visit thc  older plantations, but a trip to one  of the ten to fifteen years-old plantations outside Esbjerg, filled us with  Ro   Fcnprinllv   Nnird"! amazement.    A    sandy,    windswept,  De   especially   noiev   toarrcni sour plain there    had    been  turned into a productive and beautiful country, thousands of acres of  which are pasture land, capable of  supporting a fair live-stock population.  A trip to Ribe, the oldest town in  Denmark, with quaint and nctrrow  Rt.vootM; tbon n farewell on behulf of  thc cltiaens of    Esbjerg,    completed  Canada   Colonization   Association  Ask  That  Anniversary  War Veterans I"s*������e Oljsrrvnnce Of  Tenth ArmiHtlce Day  Particular commemoration of Armistice Day this year, Sunday, .November 11, ns being- tho tenth anniversary of the Armistice, is urged by the  Amputations Association of the Croat i our stay in  Denmark,  a gallant lit  War.    A resolution ndoptcd by litem ' tie  country  which  we   left  with  ro-  Hope To Place ^<*0G Families On  "Land This Yfear  The Canada Colonization Association hopes to record this, year the  placing of 3,000 families on privately  owned farm lands in Canada. It is  nc'w within about 300 of this figure,  according to T. O. P. Herzer, manager of this subsidiary of the Canadian Pacific's Department of Colonization and Development. Since its  inception on January 1st, 1925, the  Association ha3 placed 2,679 families  on 650,357 acres; this year's contribution up to the end of May, being  335 families settled on 64,111 acres.  With Ontario now being includ.ed in  the circuit of the Association's activities, the placements for the present year, up to May 31st, run as follows: Ontario, 71 families placed on  2,611 acres; Manitoba, 54 families on  14,383 acres; Saskatchewan, 97 families on 20,132 acres; Alberta, " 88  families on 25,652 acres; and British  Columbia, 25 families on 1,336 acres.  ^ Hon. lair Baird, an Oxford student^  son of. Lord Stonehaven, governor-  general of Australia, who arrived in  Canada, a few days on ihe White Star  liner "Albertic,'' to spend his sum-f  mer vacation "mucking" in mines at  Amos, P.Q., and Timmins, Ont.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSfe  ���������  ,,v,;JULy,29f^   .  Z  THE   FIRST   FOREIGN   MISSIONARIES   ?  Golden Text: "Go ye therefore, and  make disciples of all nations, baptizing them into the name of the Eathejr  and of ?the Son, and of the Holy  Spirit; teaching them to observe all  things -whatsoever I commanded you:  and lo, I am.with you always, even  unto the end of the world."^���������Matthew  28.19,  20.  Lesson: Acts 13.1-52.  Devotional. Reading:  Psalm 67.  Pvunning put of gas is very annoying on country roads, but it is really  embarrassing to those travelling by  air with no land in sight.  No one is truly law-abiding until  he has learned to rule liimslf and to  obey the voice within.  Explanations and Comments  The .First Foreign Missionaries  Chosen and Ordained, verses -1t3. In  the flourishing Christian church at  Antioch there were -numerous prophets iand teachers, men of special inspiration^ Among these was the energetic and lovable Barnabas of Cyprus. Others included Symeon; the  Black-���������doubtless an African; Luefris  of Cyrene (the province in North.  Africa lying next to Egypt), who  perhaps was one of the Cyreriian  evangelists who had established this,  church at Antioch (Acts 11.20);  Manaen-^���������another, form of ? the Ete-  brew. Menahem (2 Kings 15-.fl4^ ���������-  who was the "foster-brother" of Herod the Tetrarch (Herod Antipas, son  of Herod the Great), and was seemingly a person* of some social importance, and, finally, Paul of Tarsus.  Apparently the historian . meant  Paul's place, at the end of the list, to  be emphatic, just as was Barnabas,  at the beginning of the roll. These  five leaders of the Antiochan church  were evidently Grecian Jews.   .  -���������"We-know nothing of Symeon and  Lucius'and Manaeh, and yet it is good  to have their names, for they remind  us of the host of faithful witnesses  of the truth who stood back of the  Christian movement, and encouraged  its leaders to carry on. George Eliot���������  in one of tier fine taljes, speaks of 'the  faithful who are not famous.' What  should we do without them? All great  causes demand great leaders. With-  6ut Paul and Peter and Barnabas the  early Church would have been as an  undisciplined army without officers,  or as a rope of sand; but Niger and  Lucius and Manaen were needed as  surely as Barnabas and Paul."���������The  New Outlook.  While the church at Antioch, under  the leadership of these five men, was  carrying on its services of worship,  prayer and fasting, an advance movement was initiated under die direction of God.. It is probable that th������  prayer of the church was "awaiting  upon God for special guidance on a  matter already occupying tlieir  thought; this matter was surely the  question of a forward movement into  the Roman Empire." Paul and Kama  THE Firestone  Dealer's trained service men  apply tires and tubes  right, and help you  keep them in condition to get more  mileage. They service every tire they  seai. *, &.*& ks one reason why Firestone  Gum-Dipped Tires  are breaking mileage  <������v\������uo cu vunu  bunru  ���������and everywhere else.  Firestone _ builds in  the miles���������Firestone  Dealers get them out  for you. a.ney save  you money and serve  you better.  S, AyAitaauayput a Firestone slcam-  "' r     Welles, leal^proof lube nn  your Firestone tire  yiRESTOKE TSRE & RUBBER  CO.  OF CANADA, LIMITED -- ?r  Hamilton, Ontario  -_  Homestead Entries  906 Homesteads Taken Up In Four  Western Provinces During May'-'P  Homestead entries for Dominion  lands granted in the four western;'  provinces during May, totalled 906;  as compared with 640 for the same,  month lost. year. By provinces, Manitoba recorded 44. as against 71 for  May; 1927; Saskatchewan,r' 26G, -asT  against 287; Alberta, 517, as against  265; and British Columbia, 79, as  against 17. For the five months of  the current year entries totalled 3,-  885, as compared with 2,168 for the  smaller period of 1927. By provinces,  Manitoba recorded 207, as against;  253; Saskatchewan, 1.22JL, as against  1,038; Alberta, 2,249, as"against 840r  and British Columbia, 208, as against  37.'    .     -,'���������*���������   "���������-"' ���������-���������P ���������  Dorit Make aToy  Gut of Baby*  says: "It is respectfully .suggested  through the ngeney of the Dominion  authorities that provincial nnd  municipal bodies bo requested to ask  all citizens to In Id this day sacred  u)ul jiuy tribute in r*uch numnor un  the populace in general unitedly gather in hallowed mommy of tlie fallen."  KEEP HANDY.  Ke������-j>    a    bottle    of    Mluaiil's  liuiHly.      It Ifi a. unlvtTHiil remedy.  W.    Nt    V.    l'M3  gret. Our sincere appreciation was  telegraphed to the Prime Minister  and through him to the peoplo of  Denmark.  We Jilso telegraphed our thanks to  the British Chargo d'Affaives, who  had proved himself not only a worthy  representative of the .British Umpire,  but had become almost a comrade.  Little need bo said of tho return  voyage across tlie North ftea except  that, for the iirat time, there was a  reduced attendance at the dining  table.  London again! No place like Lon~"  don! Aftor all, it wot* good fo hear  around ������is our mother ton^ur., oven  if upoken with a different accent!  Our firnt. morn ing was nponf ait. leisure, but in the afternoon we were to  luive tho honour of a reception by the  King nnd Queen, and tea af Bucking-  luim Palace. If we had felt name  trepidation, it would have boon ex-  uumhIiIc. hut how little need for any  Much feeling. The shyest person  would  havo been put at  ease by  the  kIi������dllJa:.'i������   of   M'.i:   j vHa'.-f,    Hit:   K '<"Ht:!< *���������������.".���������������  lur-s of lho, Queen. Her Majesty had  been* Indlspo.std, for liomt duy.s, und  the  Itoyal   party  had  only  returned  HE DIDN'T THINK  DYSENTERY  COULEb BE RELIEVED  Mr. .Tohn Melling, Former, Altft.t  writea:���������"I nm a returned soldier,  and when I came home from overseas  I Buffered greatly with dyBontery. Tlio  doctor said it was chronic jind did not  think it could bo relieved. However,  ho doctored mo for quite n while, but  did me no good. Ono day the druggiat  asked, mo if I had over tried  Much ot the nervousness in older  ��������� ��������� children can bo traced to tho over-  baVIndced, raky havc"bcen thinking   Ht.irmilat.1on during    infancy,    caused  of this    question    when    they    hud   by regarding baby as a sort of anl  "On hin recommendation I bought  a bottln ������.������<1 after I hud taken it got  Bomo   roliof,  bo  I   roL  two  more,  and  |������ri >"*r������      Vf'T^r     **.*������������������ .������*      <!,-:        "* ,-��������� * /,*-.���������������       .!.<,-,*>>,  m.*v .  \i *������W*S*i **-W*-l^. i,������iU Mj ������i*t"*4 i-tii J *4,t4%*l.s%J  J 025."  Put np only by The, T. MULura Qa.,  Limited, Torouto, Out.  mated toy for the amusement of parents, relatives and friends. Baby  may be played with ,but not for moro  than a quarter of an hour to an hour  dally. Beyond that, being handled,  tickled,- caused to laugh or ovon  scream, will sometimes rcault in vomiting, and invariably causes irrlta-  Mlity, crying or sleeplessness.  Fretfulnehs, crying and Dlccplofirj-  ncss from this cause oan easily bo  avoided by treating baby with moro  consideration, but when you Juai  can't sec what is making baby restless or upset, bettor give him n fow  drops of pure, harmless Castorla. It's  amassing to seo how quickly it calms  baby's wervos and soothe*! him to  sleep; yet it contains no drugs or  opl.'ttc.y It 3r. pwe-ly vegctablti ~-1.be  recipe is on tho -^rapper. Loading  physicians prescribe it for colic, cholera, diarrhea, constipation, gas on  stomach ancl bowels, ��������� fovoriahnosa,  loss of aleep and all other "upseta" of  bttbyhood. Over 25 million bottles  used a yoar flhowa ita overwhelm Ing  popularity.  With  each  bottle of Castoria,  you  p get a book on Motherhood, worth its  j\  man aiwaytj  Uii-ukH  lii'ti. ������*pj>r;iu'- i weij'.iit, i������i |j������������3k3.    JjOOm.    /������.���������������    Cunn.    H.  aucen   arc   deceitful   when   they   are   Fletcher's  slgnafuro on the pack ago  .,  .  . . s,o vou'U g*':t gemiilino Castoria. Thoro  aguinst him. | ������.r������ many-Imitations.  brought  with  them  from  Jerusalem  John Mark CActs 12.25).  Extending   Air  Service Westward  ContmetH    Ah     Fur    As     Winnipeg  Pin nuod   For    N'osrt,   Vcnr  A gradual extension of the air mail  services hcav successfully operating  in tho east to thn west Ih contemplated by the Post Office Department.  Flyers have started out to determine the best route for a service between Montreal and Winnipeg and  whether aeroplanes or hydroplanes  arc the best adapted to tho service.  Contracts as far as Winnipeg are  planned for next year and tho department has In view later an ex tension of this service across the prairies although to that end no definite  stops will be taken for a while. THE   HE VIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  ..1/)  THERE Ie nothing that has ever  token Aspirin's place as 'an antidote  for pain. It i& safe, or physicians  wouldn't use it, and endorse its use  by others. Sure, or several million  users would have turned to something  else. But get the real Aspirin (at* any  drugstore) with Bayer on the box,  and the word genuine printed in red:.  Aspirin  la  the  trade mart  (reciatered   in   Canada) '���������*������������ '  3Hdlc������ti*>B   Btoyw   Manufacture.   _WMle  it  -well known that Aspirin saeaaa Barer manufacture; to assure tha pablia. against imitations.  tta������ Tablets vrill be stamped "witti their "Bayer  Cross" trade xoailc  3E  ae  u  n  li  o  6.  PAINTED  FIRES  ���������  BY��������� ..  NELjUE   U.MCCLUNGI  Copyright.   Canada.   1929  il  u  n  n  8������  u  D  -   CHAPTER  XXVIII.--^Continued.  _ .Helmi--slept the sleep of. utter exhaustion, for when she awakened the  gray dawn was showing at the  mouth of the cave. She looked around  for the dog, but she was gone. The  pain in her breasts was like a thousand knives twisting vand torturing  "her, and a cry of utter anguish broke  from her lips.  * Then she remembered, the horror  of the night "before and the terrible  deed she" had ���������Lone. She saw again  that face of fright and heard the  scream.  She went to the mouth of the cave  and saw below her the river, running  so fair and peaceful and serene. The  early morning flight, platinum gray,  v>ras lying gently on the river's  bosom, from which soft little veils of  mist were ascending. Helmi shrank  tSack from it in fright, remembering  the man who had buried his troubles in its trteacherous deaths. . ���������She-  clung' to the yside of the caye pleading with the river not to tempt hen  Watching its [current she afeemed to  see Jack's face again gliding away  from her. Then cyaine little IJiii'a face,  so cool and peaceful and; smiling*  with no more fever or pain, and an  irresistible impulse to cool her burning, tortureel breasts, in the quiet  green waters of the river drove her  fionward.  For one brittle moment she swayed toward the stream . . . Then  something bounded Against her,  throwing her backward to the grass,  and her  friend of the  night before  FARMER'S WIFE  BETS STRENGTH  By Taking Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable.  Compound  Wilton, Ont.���������"1 am taking Lydia  E. Pinlcham'a Vegetable Compound  {through the Change  of Life. It helps mo  and I cannot praise  it too highly. I was  troubled with heat  flaishe.H and my  limbs wore hcfcvy  bo I could hardly  B.vrallc to do my  farm work. I saw  In the newspapers  your ad about tho  Vegetable Com-  Ij-iound and thought  to givo it a trial. Tho flrot bottle gave  mo relief nnd I have told others what.  It does forma. I am willing for you to  utt������e my letter if you choose."---Mus.  p. R. Pistibhh> Wilton, Ontario.  Ask torn jMeiftator  g-jytMljiWi ������iii������������>lii*^i*Ma^l������aiilaaMMa������i������fl^  was beside her, whimpering, whsm=  pering, with a tenderness thatSHelmi  knew, for it spoke a universal language. She crawled back in the cave,  wjdp *tW9.Ice" now btst W-riihin'*' in her  miserv. Then r-ftmn C'f>r> t1-"* d"*"  with something in her mouth which  she laid in Helmi's arms���������a little  furry, cuddly puppy, with a fat little'  body and cool, soft, eager, questing  lips.  .   .   . y  When Helmi aw���������akened .with a  brain cleared of her midnight terrors and a body eased of its pain, she  noticed the revolver, whic*i through  all her mad flight she "had clutched  in her hand. Horribly, it recalled to,  her the madness of the terrible night  and the loathsome deed that she had  done. And' yet���������and yet���������now that,  her brain was clearer, she coxikl not J  recall that she had really fired the  weapon. Ker hand had been on the  trigger when the lightning came.  .She sprang toward it eagerly, for  it ^eould tell her what she wanted to  know. Opening the chamber with  trembling hand, - she found every  cartridge was  in its place!  1 Lien the soul of Helmi was born"  anew in thankfulness to God and in  a faith in His goodness that never  again wavered, for God had saved  her from sin. God had intervened to  save her -when her heart was farthest from Him". God Was her friend.  He loved her���������He^Avould not let her  sin! With His own arm He had saved  her.  Helmi went to the opening of the  cave and drank in the -beauty of the  morning. The sun had just come over  the edge of the earth, sending a  sheen of gold and rose along the top  of the mist that filled the vaitey below. As she watched, enraptured in  her new-found gladness, the mist be-  go.n to form into wisps and threads  L'aat curled and rose over the surface  of the river, their upper^ ends twisting and thinning into the air.  A song burst from Helmi's heart.  a song of gladness and love and  faith-���������a song that the Blue Book  had taught her:  "When   the   mists "have   rolled   in  splendour  from "the beauty of  the hills,      '  And the sunshine falls in gladness  .    on the rivers  and the rills."  ���������   There  was a  whimper  beside her.  Cleo had come out of the cave. Kelini  fell*.'oh. her  knees    beside    her,    and  kissd her .honest    forehead.       "Cleo!  fixed on Helmi's face, as if she were  trying to read her -mind. -  Heimi patted the dog's head. "Take  a sleep, Cleo," she said, kindly;  "when I get my house cleaned up and  my clothes dried I will tell you all  my plans. I do not know where we  are going to live, you and I and our  'families, but I know we are going, to  live together. I heard many times in  the city that no one wanted a girl  with a baby, so I suppose a giri with  a baby and a dog and three pups is  not wanted either. But still 1 have  faith in God, Clet>���������He always helps.  Now lie down and be happy we have  .enough here for a few days."  Life had changed for Helmi. The  demon of revenue which had embittered her heart-had been laid to rest  by the hand of God, her f riend.: In her  simple theology God had actually  reached down His hand through the  blackness of the storm and struck the  jmagistrate dead because he had  brought such evil upon her. and to  prevent her from committing the  crime of murder. God would be her  friend for evermore; she would trust  Him now whatever came. She had  now no more fears for her baby. Lili  was in God's keeping���������God and the  browh-eyed nurse who had spoken-so  kindly to her.  After a couple of hours of vigorous  work Helmi had hea* house spotless  -again. Then she lay down, to sleep,  for a delicious weariness had com������  over her, and" with it a sense of se-  m a.. . wri    ��������� ������������������re ;���������������������������:*>    ���������_ ������*.������      JB, ��������� ������������������������*  mm.  I'  "Let all those that put their trust  in Thee rejoice; let them also that  love Thy name be joyful in Thee."���������  Psalm v. 11.  I know He is, and what He is,  Whose one   great   purpose   is   the  good  Of all; I rest ray soul on Kiss        .    [  Immortal love  and Fatherhood,  And  trust   Him   as - His   children  should.  ^- ���������-John Greenleaf Whittier.  To know God; to love Him altogether; to live in. the light of His  countenance; to be satisfied with- a  little in some directions, because in  others we have so much; to receive  all things hopefully, because they are  from Him; to take the peace of resting in His goodness; to desire all" the.  day long, "Oh ythatmy heart were as  Thy heart, and that wholly!"���������these  are Open to us.  ���������John Hamilton Thorn.  IV^f-k ������^4 H^slfK  i  ������U*>CJL*4  Issued      By -" The     Canadian     Dental  Hygiene    Council    and    Published  By- The   Saskatchewan  !3ental  Socitey  ^  THE "GUM BOIL"  Your" child has come -' running to  you one day���������suffering pain���������and  has pulled aside his lip to let you  see an angry lump on his little jaw.  And, since it -was just as sore as a  boil to touch, you called it a "gum  boil."  Or, possibly he had not complained  of any soreness then, "but one day  while scrubbing his teeth, you noticed this lump with a little opening  in the centre, reminding you for 'all  the world of a miniature" volcano.  .And from, the "crater," -was running a thick yellowish substance,  which you knew to be pus.  Now. what had - caused this ? Just  one thing���������-a dead pulp.  Nor do you have far to seek for  the offender, since usually you will  find that the tooth just over tbis  sore  is  badly  - decayed    or    broken  TIRED-OUT FEELING  Gleo!" she cried, "the dog God sent!"  Is a Sure Sign That the Blood Is  Thin, and Watery  "I am glad to have an opportunity  of testifying to the benefits I derived from, the use of Dr. Williams'  Pink -.Pills'," writes Mrs. Lawrence  Kennedy, St. Joseph, N.B. She further says:���������"Some years ago I was  1 "working as a stenographer, and became badly run-down. I always had  a tired-out feeling, had no appetite  never   Kiiowiiju.auiic-.   ������-~   "*-���������->-��������� > 5,���������i  ���������������������-^o/i ���������+^^*i������ *���������������   i.���������i.������,,vu_  ' 'I-Ionie - and God-,?.., she murmured to  hex-self drowsily, "Now I can sleep."  1/M������J������������        -������������  It was the middle of the afternoon  when Helmi wakened. Cleo was sitting beside her, watching her. The  pups were still sleeping. She sat tip,  shocking out her golden hair. The  fire had died dcV/n but the house was  pleasantly warm.  Outdoors the sun shone brilliantly,  and .Helmi went put to inhale,, the delectable odors of spring. How she  Lhad missed this in the city! But here"  it was as poignantly sweet as ever.  The wind from the river brought to  her the medicinal tang of the Balm  of Gilead, pungent and healing, and  Helmi's heart responded to it with,'-a'  throb of love, for she remembered  the salve her mother used to make of  ithe buds, boiled with clean white lard  on the stove, strained through a  white cloth and put away in little  glass pots for use all the year. As  she breathed in the odor reminiscent-  ly, from thc woods behind the station  came the liquid notes of the raeadcftv  lark.  (To Be Continued.)  .W.    N.    TJ.    174a  CHAPTER XXIX.  Helmi reached her,own house that  morning before the people of Kaglfc  Mines were stirring. It was a swe������t  morning, without a trace of the  storm of the night before, only that  the air was -washed clean and tasted  cool   in   the  mouth   like   a   drink   ot  spring  water.   She   walked  with her  old; sprig^tlihess and without a single  trace of fatigue. ,  ,:'.. Cleo followed her with one pup in  her   mouth,   and   Helmi   carried   the  other twt������, The, door of the house was  not   locked*  iand  Helrai  soon  had  a  fire   burning and  a pot of  porridge  cooking    for herself and-the dog.  The, house showed the traces of the  hunting parties that    had    made,   it  their abode,  and from the fact that'  they had left the houae dirty and littered,   Helmi , knew   that   they  were  not real hunters,  but only city men  out looking for game. The true hunter will leave  everything as he finds  it; this is the law of the wilderness.  But   In   Helmi's  heart   this  moi ning  there was    no    resentment    as    she  swept and scrubbed. She had rocelved  so   much   frown   God   that   she   could  easily  forgive  any of   His  children,,  and as  sho worked she sang,  When the porridge was cooked and  the   condensed  milk poured   over  it,  she'called Cleo, wlio had stayed outside  until  Hho. yvtia  invited   to outer.  n"Corhie in, Cleo," ^he said, "my house  ta yours. You and I will never part,  and  your pups    are    welcome,     too.  Come on!" Cleo came in, with a pup  iiLJier mouth, smiling as broadly as  she could without altogether dropping  tho pup..  The dog's hunger waa pathetic. All  the more because it tried ho hard not  to appear ravenous. Thia waa evidently her iirat good meal (or tteverul  days*. The puppies, tired out by their  ud\tentiirou4 night, wero soon fast  asleep in a box in which Ilelmi had  placed an old coat of Jack's, and In  which they curled up into an Indistinguishable mass of rtable and white  wool, with only one little round head  i..        *'    ,      i     .     .4     ,.,        L "iMlnmrA'i. IJ"nlm*nt Heal* cult*,  l������rti!������-  |ftu������t Mli������ stood at attention, hor eveui      ��������� ^^  and suffered terribly from backache  Almost? every month I -had to remain-  from the office for a day or two- I  was advised to try Dr. y WilUarris'  Pink. Pills, and I haye reason- to be  glad that I followed this advice. ^Before I had been taking the pills -veryjj  long- I began to feel much better.  Continuing their use my strength  came back, I regained my appetite  and the -terrible backache from  ,which I had suffered disappeared. T  have-"been married &ome years���������now  and have two fine healthy children.  a girl and a boy, and am "in the^best  of health. All this I owe to Dr.  Williams* famous Pink Pills, and I  trust that, these few lines .may help  some other weak,-run-down person."  All weak, run-down- people who  will give this blood-building tonic a  fair trial will find through its use  new. health and strength. You can  get the pills from any dealer in t*  medicine, or by mail at GO cents a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.'"  perhaps  just  the   stump  remaining.  Then what should be done? Por, of  course, this condition snould receive  prompt treatment.  Should the tooth 'be not too badly  decayed, your dentist may think it  wise to try to save it; but more often, it should be extracted after tne  inflammation has pretty well subsided.  Following this treatment, the gum  heals over and you congratulate yourself that no harm has heen done.  But -consider: -already serious disturbances may have resulted, in the  disease process may have destroyed  the permanent tooth germ beneath,  to say; nothing-. of the train of evils  from' the: premature extraction of the  offending tooth; aiid from the drainage of the pus into the system during the progress of'the disease.  A ;How much, betfery , then, ���������had the  tooth received attention;during the  early stages of tooth decay.  ���������Fresh ��������� Supplies    In    Demand.    -������������������  Wherever Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  has been introduced increased supplies have been ordered, showing that  wherever -it goes this excellent Oil  impresses its power on .the people.  No matter in what latitude it may  be found it������ potency ia never impaired. It is put up In most portable  shape in, bottles and can be carried  ��������� without fear of breakage.  Might Be Good Idea  (jifM-itiuiiv HaH SuggCHtloti Fov'IHuk-U-  Ing TCccltlesi* Moto list  To chock the activities of motor- j  ists who travel at reckless speeds, it  Ir suggested in dormany that all  drivers should be compelled to inatal  a device that makes a red light glow  as soon as tho legal speed limit la  exceeded. ,  This idea has apparently followed  an Invention cf a Oerwjm e-njflneor,  who devised a radiator cap light to  warn pedestrians at night of the  speed at which ii car Is approaching.  Several lightn are arranged sis a  radiator ornament, hud for each ten-  milc-an-hour inoreOHe In npecd a different light iJiuiUeri. At Hlxty mlle:i a  red light glows nn n warning nlgnal.  Given Life Passes On Boats  Captain Koehl, Major Fitzmaurice,  arid Baron von Huenefeld, who made  the first westward Atlantic fliglht in  the Bremen, were presented with free  passes for all the Hamburg-America  Line boats for the rest of their lives  by Director Boerger, at Hamburg.  What Could Be Clearer  Naughty little Jimmy had been  eating green apples, so his mother  had to call in the doctor.  "Now my little man," said the kind  doctor, "tell me what you think is  the matter with you."  "It's ' like this, doctor," answered  Jimmy from his bed of sickness, "you  know how you feel when you don't  know how you feel? Well, that's how  I feel."  Minard's Liniment for Insect Bites.  "I see you've    given  your wife tb��������� drive."  up  teaching  "Yes; we had an accident.    I told  Believes Asthma At Once. If  you could read the thousands of unsolicited letters received by the makers from, grateful users you. too,  would x*ealize the remarkable powers of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. All cases, incipient and  chronic, are benefited by this great  family remedy. Why suffer or experiment with worthless preparations*  when the genuine Kellogg's can be  purchased everywhere.  Physicians are called tipon Id prescribe ..for the Imagination more often than anything else.  A young lady seldom tires of try  her to release the clutch and she let j ing to convert a bachelor to the an-  go of thc steering'wheel."  nexation ttieory.  PHHUPS=  due to Acid.  iNtM-awn-iON  ACIO fi*fOM*CH  MCAKTOUttM  HK.AOACMC  GA*3!S-H������������<*MJ  HI JL\fmmm\ JKf        MNH    Asm\\^s\\\ -���������'VOHflNL m\\\m*\\\mm\\\\W^ *Jm\\\mmm*\*m*t mmWssf tfAfcMMk  ww n&FiM&iii*.  What many people call Indigestion  tasteless alkali in water will ncutrnl-  vory often means excess acid In tho  otomach. Thc otomach nerves have  been ovcr-atimulatcd, and food souro.  The corrective is an alkali, which neutralize:! acids Instantly. And thc beat  alkali known to medical science ia  "PhilHpM* MfHr of M minimi a. ft hrm remained the standard" with phyulclanu  In the 50 ywirB trinco ita Invention.  izo instantly many times as much  acid, and thc symptoms dlaappcar nt  once. You will never uuo crude method* ulum once you Seurti the u/Uuiencry  of thia. Go get a small bottle to try.  Bo sure to get*tiie genuine Phillips'  Milk of Map-oWNl'i prowerfhivl hy f������li*0MU  clanH for 50 yearn in correcting "ex-  ceaii acids. IBach bottle contnlnt*. full  Ono   t-poonful   of   tliUa   harmless, | directions*-- any drugatoro.. TH3B  CBESTON  BEYI3EW  Flats Pasture���������-Notice  AH persons are acetified that all  cattle and horses must be kept off the  pasture area on Creston Flats until  August 5, 1928. By order. ORESTON  VALLEY STOCKBREEDERS ASSOCIATION, G. Nickel, Secretary.  ������r the  ow  Have some Ice Cream pr  an  Ice  Cream "Soda   at  our parlor at the Creston  Drug <fc Book Store.  yreiinH ymrv  *-*c*pb m0mer-m.mtr.mu-     W**mm-mA js  R. A. COMFORT  SHOE REPAIRS  at ��������� -���������-  Reduced Prices  Men's Half Soles $1.00  Men's Rubber Heels 50  Women's Half Soles     .75  Women's Rubber Heel    .35  Workmanship guaranteed  Am lUBirafoelli  % jr*g*.s*\ as%d Psirsosaa.1  Chas. O. Rodgers was a business  visitor at Nelson at the weekend.  Fob Sale���������Good saddle pony, $15.  R. Sinclair Smith, West Oreston.  Greek Fshb=-Fg- sate, half aeie of  stnaidiss*^ oats.' xuu^|uij?e ������teview .^mcs.  Fob. Sai^e���������Second cut alfalfa; $20  ton in field, or $25 ton delivered. T.  Quinn, Creston.  Fob Sale���������Quantity of ice at one  cent per pound. Apply ,B4rs. Fred  Smith, Creston,  Mrs. Jas. AtmstronR ot Nelson ia a  Creston visitor this week, a ghest of  her son, Charles.  Fqk Saues������������������Good milk ,co������v, xranch  horse, Mut'iiCcS aud vrtigjjOQ* John  Garfield, Creston.  iKVBSTJttHNT���������-Have gilt edge first  mortgage for $800, carries interest of  8%,    Anyone interested   enquire   Re-  ���������**J,������^   f^AI.14.  Creaton - Banners Ferry  Wanted���������Boy to work on ranch  for two or teu-ee months. Enquire at  K������v|������w7 Offices Oreston,  ' Wantkd���������Milch cow, milking. GK  Pttgens (Mrs. Brown ranch). Crestoh-  Erickeon road, Creaton.  Hat? Fob SaLb���������Stack of alfalfa  hay, about 10 tons, spot cash. A.  Stuart Evrintf, Canip Laster,  Harry Compton of Kingsgate spent  a few days this week with his parents,  Mr. nnd Mrs. Jas, Compton.  .  Porthili ....... $lB0  Copeland..t .....   1.00  Bonners Ferry .......  l.BO  Makes connection with Spokane stage  arriving Spokane at 5.30 p.m.  STAGE LEAVES CRESTON at  12 o'clock noon.  STA6E Headquarters:   PREMIER SARA6E  P. H.-JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  MRS. y. J. BESUfSEB, Proprietress  50c. LUNCH AND DINNER  SHORT ORDERS at all Hours  AFTERNOON TEA  FEND O'REILEE ICE CREAM  SHELLY'S BREAD  Sunday Chicken Dinner, 75c.  Five to Seven p. m.  One of the chief factors in the success of any business is  Workmanship. Yon can Ret it here. All work is done by  well trained tradesmen, with many years experience in  General Blacksmithinpj, 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, Canthook  Handles, Axe Handles, Etc.  Bring in youi work and try us out. Ont-of town customers, send in your orders, whioh will be taken care of iu th������  very beat manner.  S. STEENSTRUP  BBackSBiiii.       FJiiinuiinj     Tinsmith       uxy Acetylene Welding  Thwft  x<-SSK0teN  consists   Sty.   spending less  tltais.  you earn.  If by careful  economy you can  save money,  you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances  and  shall   welcome your  account.  M0  ���������fflftiHift"  ���������TOW   aT'AKTATIYAKr   T5A1W  Ammtrmt    mf*m ***%."* A"m a "wrrvm Am%'wms  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000*000  Reacnre Fund $20,000,000  Crcuton M mucin  Ai. J. M-arbcB, Manager  Attto For SAX.Q-���������Maxwell,  In first.  cWss shwpe, prsea reasonfiblc;  terms Sf  necessary.   J. P. Odtta, Oreston������  Mr. aud^ Mrs. Munna of Regina,  Sask;, are Cr^^n'^ieitois this yweelc,  guests pf MK^.w'tMt������; J. *F. Rose,  6,0bpitt0' hflfl'* *������eTvss!*ns beauty stna  humor, and is tnexpresyibSy exciting.  See it/atfthe|||ppan^^Srttiu*dHy night.  C. B. Garland off Nelson was renew -  ing acquaintances. Sn town at the  weekend, a gue^t of Ma|r,r M&!ias*j=  da ine.  The front end of the we������*k furnished  good old summertime weather. It  was 01 in Lho shad^ on Sunday and  94 on Mondny.  Gordon   Hull   of   Trail,    a   former  cashier at   the   Bank   of   Commerce.  was renewing acquaintances in Ores--  ton this week.  The Co-Operative stor*1 reminds that  apricots will he available early next  week, and advises customers to place  orders immediately.  Honey For SaIjB���������Extracted honey  of excellent quality.at 16 cents pound  in your own containers. Andrew  Sinclair, Gamp-Lister.  Mrs. Jas, Gook, who has been a  holiday visitor at JSCedicine iiftt, Alta.,  and Kimberli-y for the past month,  .arrived home Monday. .__''.  Mrs, .S. VV. Haniiiton spent the  weekend in Nelson, a guest of her  daughter, Phyllis, of the nursing staff  of the Nelson hospital. *"���������'  FobSaxe���������40 Barred Rook yearling-**  hens, SO Burred Rock pullets, March  hatch; yearling White Wyndotts?*.  Speck iPel Sussex* Black Orpingtons.  John Garfield, Creston.  Miss M. Easter, who has been a  guest of Miss Alma Johnson for tbe  past month, left on Tuesday for her  home in Calgary, Alberta,  Mrs.   Percy   Boflfey an<i Mrs.jEB. A.  Comfort left on Tuesday morning by  bus for Spokane*,ywhere they 5*111  spend the week vSrith. friends.  Mrs. M.. R. Joyce and daughter,  Kathleen, left on Sunday on an extended visit with relatives at Owen  Sound and other Ontario points.        ^  Jos. Heath of the experimental farm  staff at Iaveitnere," is spending his  summer vacation with Creston friend's,  a  guest of  his   daughter,   Mrs. P. G.  Rodgers. ���������     '.-  Mrs. Stace Smith and son, Konald,  who have been with her daughter,  Mrs. ���������O'Nell, Calgary. Alberta, the  past three months, returned on Saturday,   They made the trip by auto.  Trinity United Church Ladies* Aid  had a very satisfactory return from  tbe refreshment booth in the church  basement -on election day last Wednesday, the cash intake running to  $30.  Bert Boffey hae just been appointed  agent for Singer sewing machines in  this district. He has'on hand at his  resieence a number of these machines,  as well as a full line of repairs. No  better machine made than the Singer,  which ia sold on favorable terms.  CANNED MEATS  During the hot weather you will find it  very convenient to have on your pantry-  shelf a few tins of Cooked Meat and Fish  ���������economical too.  Corn Beef,    Lamb Tongue?   Meatwick Spread  Salmon,   Pilchards,  Sardines  0-i je._  ��������� -j*  a.4jt������mR������:  s  Anckovies,      Capers  Bloater Paste  Sardine Paste  All   fW*<ain    at.<r\f*hr    amrl     wir������rlicnr������ot*ol-������r   ���������m.*������!rtc������r������  APRICOTS���������Place your orders now  B  ta  irestoH Valley Co-Spera!!  CRESTON  Two stores  ERICKSON  Js a word that means a great deal  indeed.     You can get it here.  s  And you can get it from your car  after it has been here. v  PR E Mi E R   G A RAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE OM aNYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  GRAUD THEATRE  SATURDAY, JULY  The Wildest of the  Wild!  "HUANG"  ��������� nun sv������*t\\ m WB m  mmpmmmmtt mmm* t*m*m bimmm\wm**m������Mm-i������'V* mu,**m>mt* tw> *m*4mt**-w^tw>*4m**itfef*, m>mmmnM>mm*.m#tmm*.i nmmnmmimrmt  A picture taken in the  wilds   of   tne   Siamese  Jungle   of the natural  wild life and native I  This  ia  not a fake but  the  real thing���������-and a picture  well worth your while,  M-G-M New*  Dir ilAmrli AsU I  ONE NIGHT ONLY at  REGULAR PRICES  Three 75c* pkgs. for $1.09  THK REXALL STORE  CRESTON DRUG & ROOK STORE  GEO. H, ICELLY  esir  P. BURNS & CO.,  MEA1' MEKUiriABI'IS  i*mm*mmm*m**mmm*������m  |TRY O0K      '  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, oney to Borvo,  Shamrock Brandt HAM, BACON and LARD   .  GLENDAIF CREAMERY BUTTER  Government grhtlad, lii|?hoat quality*  FRESH nd CURED FISH  nil vnrlotUvj,  Choicest BEEP, PORK,'MUTTON, YEAL, LAMB  BZpRNS* m^AL POULTRY FOOB'  (norciuioo cri? production and producoa bottor poultry.   Buy tho host.


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