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Creston Review Jun 7, 1929

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 a������fci-;  BKillls^S  a������180  <)&  S. m  1  4/  r  ���������������   **���������*.  JLUL-t-i  _ ^   __   .  ^ T W ^WH ^k 1BL if  J2-LH ������ Jja ������Y  Vol  XXI.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY.' JUNE 7. 1929  ���������Na 14  iJ&t&F  VL  H. M. Parkar, principal of the school  at Ya&k, was a weekend visitor with CoL  and Mrs. Lister.  J>. J. McKee and Geo. Hurry left on  Monday for the Goatfell section, where  they are employed at bridge work at  present.  Jas. Duncan, who has deen cooking for  the crew putting in the forestry trail at  .West Creston, returned home at the end  of the week,  Mr. Church, the P. Burns Co., representative, and G. W. Davis, representing  the Giant Powder Company,  were "business visitors here the past week.  Rev. A. Gariick was here on Sunday  morning for a Church of England service  which was closed with a celebration of  Holy Communion. -There was a large  turnout in spite of the bad weather.  A. Letoile has just commenced the erection of a new barn on his farm. It is  20 x 30 feet.  C. H. Phillips with a party from Kimberley spent the weekend of May 24th  at the Phillips ranch here.  Gus. Staner, who has been occupying  the Stone residence for some weeks past,  has removed to Creston to reside for the  summer, but is to return in the fall to  reside permanently. He has purchased  the former Bernard and Devis places,  opposite John Finley.  Mr. and Mrs. John Gordon and Mrs.  . Gordon, sr., left a few days ago for Ross-  land,. where they are to reside in future^  Mr. Gordon t>e$ng employed at the smeSr|  ter at Trail. Tlie Gordon's were very  highly ^pected/snd a!i aro sorry to see  them go*  Col. Latta* of  the Land Settlement  Board, who hjas been here .on an -official  ; visit. leffc-a^t^*middle_ ."pSjaSjfe s****& : ������5n h  official busi-Messst  and the OKanagan, but is expecEted back  next week. v   " ^  A meeting of the water district was  called for Saturday last but was postponed to a date on or about June 10th, on  which occasion it is expected that some  of the higher officials of the provincial  watej-r^parito  J\ar May the perfect attendance at the  f Osier sehobi;l^^ed tnelow water mark  of six* but the per cent of attendance was  ���������maintesssed at 92= T?he high standings  are: Grade 8���������-George Mitchell, Billy  Yerbury. Grade 5���������- Polly Cravenko,  Douglas McKee. Grade 3���������Harry Cravenko, Douglas Sinclair, Kirk Beard.  Grade 2a���������Gladys McCullough, Cyril  Bird, Manning Powers. Grade 2b-~Kitty  Beard, Raymond McKee, Kate Cravenko. Grade la���������Alice "Wellspring,  Frank McCullough. Grade lb���������Gilbert  McCullough, Raymond McCullough.  Perfect attendance���������Cyril Bird, Harry  Cravenko, Kate Cravenko,,Douglas Sinclair, Manning Powers, Frank Yerbury.  ren's Fundrwas quite a success. Prizes  went to Miss E. Towssn sssd T. Watson.  Consolation prizes were  awarded  Mrs.  ���������^41 "^Stl/AX tJ*u*.AW*.  Report for May  The-Women's Auxiliary meets at the  home of Mrs. Hulme, Wednesday, June  12th, at 2.30 p.m.  One of the heaviest thunderstorms in  years broke over this section on Friday  evening, accompanied by a heavy shower  of hailstones, and followed by rain. The  rain is particularly welcome for vegetable  gardens and field crops.  A wedding of interest was solemnized  st Trinity United Church manse, Creston j Mille  on Wednesday morning when^Mis^ Madeline Ringheim and Eric Wood of Kimberley were united in marriage by Rev.  R. E. Cribb. The bridesmaid was Miss  Florence Wood, and the groom was supported by John Ringheim. Following the  ceremony the w<eddingjparty returned to  the bride's home where a sumptious wedding'dinner was" enjoyed by the guests  and later in the afternoon Mr. ahd Mrs.  Wood left on the honeymoon which Will  be spent at Winderemre and Banff. On  their return the couple will take up residence at Kimberley, where the groom is  shop foreman st the Kootenay garage.  A host of Wynndel friends will extend  hearty congratulations and good wishes.  Division I. Registers Highest  JPer Cent. Attendance with  Division IV. Close Behind  ���������Grade V. Has Honor Tie  Division 5���������Miss Brown, teacher.  Per cent, attendance, 78.23.  Grading: Grade 2���������Guy.Wes������6n, Elsa  Foerster, ~"Georgina Paulson.   Grade la  "KK_-S������aa~  "%. S 4.4m.*. m\  ������Hfel9@������s������9"  Mrs. B. Johnson left on  Friday for  Spokane, where she was present at the  [graduation of her nephew at the university.  Miss Ford* priuvJpai of  ths F*****-*-*  sehool, wasat Nelson for the weekend.  T-a^.1,  m*>*ZSmm  4mt  ...  and  sSm.sn.-Hf-s^aUm. g%&ig& isaCi   Sv������^  Crasbsrook, were visitors with Mr.  Mr. Or. A. Hunt at the weekend.  E. Driffil, who Is C.P.I& tie inspector  _\i W^o-Apentthe.weeliend������thome.  ^Messrs. Strudwicke- and Devlin were  Creston visiters ou -Saturday, night, attending a Masonic gathering.  Mrs. Barr of Kimberley was a visitor  last week with Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson.  Wm. Penner, an employee of the Sash  ������& Door Company, met with a bad accident while at work on Friday morning  iast, when he was crushed under a log  and sustained a double fracture of tke  thigh just above the knee. Dr. Henderson of Creston was summoned and gave  first aid and the unfortunate man was  taken to Cranbrook hospital on the afternoon train.  Sffrtfar  Mrs. Benedetti and Miss A. Benedetti  - Were Cranbrook visitor last week, returning on Friday by auto, accompanied by  Miss Ii. Benedetti, who has been a patient in St. Eugene hospital..  Mra. Rumsey and children of Cranbrook were visitors here last week.  T. E. Slingsby waa a Cranbrook visitor  lftBt week, and waa accompanied home by  his son, Howard, who has been a patient  in St. Eugene hospital.  The closing session of the Bridge Club  was held on Saturday evening, Proceed-  in go were opened with n banquet, followed by bridge.  Oscar Ofnor has taken delivery of a  1027 Chevrolet coupe, having traded in  Ms truck.  Clarence Rudd of Lewiston, Idaho, ts a  visitor with his father and grandparents.  Vita, E. TJohMjg and daughter of C'oal-  hurst, Alberta, aro Visitors with Mrs. J.  B. Rudd.  H. Bathie has gone to Boswell, whore  he has secured employment.  With high water on thc flats , the 16ns  havo begun to como down the channel to  the Winlaw sawmill.  The whist drive under Women's Institute auspices In aid of the Crippled Child-  Miss Lily Cam was a weekend visitor  with Mrs. J. P. Johnston at Creston.  Mrs. Martin was a Creston  visitor on  Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Simister ond Mrs. Hop-  weed of CreBton were Sirdar visitors on  Friday.  Miss Nettie MeCabe was a visitor at  CreBton at the weekend, a guest of Mrs.  Benlnger.  Mr. and Mra. Cameron were Bonners  Ferry visitors on Friday.  Mr. and Mrs, D. Lombardo nnd son,  Ronald* of Revelstoke, are visiting with  with P. Lombardo and .family.  Mrs. Mannatmo returned on Saturday  from Cranbrook. x  Mrs. Lister's  orchestra  played  for a I  dance in Lirdnr community hall, but we |  aorry to Bay it was not very well patronized, due prabably to the weather.  Mrs. R. Stevens, Mrs. Hopwood and  Mihh Bumatoad were calling on Sirdar  friends on Tuesday,  R. Bieumenauer and Mr. Henderson  were visitors at Creston Saturday evening, for a big Masonic gathering, at which  Lodges at Kimberley, Cranbrook and  Fort Steele wore weH'rcpresented.  SJrd&r very deeply sympathizes with  Mr. and Mra. S. Paacueao and fan-illy in  the death of thoir daughter, Miss Lucy,  who passed away at Cranbrook houpitul  on Tuesday last, with the funcaal In the  some city on Friday. Deceased wob In  her fifteenth year, and wan a great favorite with all.  Division 1���������B. B. Stallwood, Principal.  Per cent, attendance, 07.4.  Grading:    8���������Jack   Young,    Roland  Dorothy Marshall.   Grade 7���������  Allan   Speers,   George   Murrell,   Jack  Payne.    ^  Perfect attendance���������Herbert Dodd,  Minnie Downes, Jean Henderson, LeRoy  Johnson, Marjorie Learmonth, Frances  Lewis, Frances Lewis, '<��������� Roland Miller,  George Murrell, Arthur- Nichols, Sarah  Quinn', Velma Rentz, Allan Speers, Iris  Taylor, Faye Tomldns^lsa Willis, Jack  Young, Margaret Stapleton, Dorothy  Brady.  Division 2���������J. O.Kirkr teacher.  Per cent, attendance, SI.3.  Grading: Grade 7���������Tony Morabito,  Reetha Phillips, Vera McGonegal.  Grade 6���������Dorothy Palmer, Martha Torchia, Molly Moore.  Perfect attendance���������Jay Bliss, George  Collis, James Downes, Robert Dickson,  Lucille Davis, Helen Hopwood, Mabel  Johnson, Tony Morabito, Bert Morrow,  Molly Moore, Margaret MiUer, Vera  McGonegal, Harold a McLaren, Reetha  Phillips, Arthur Speers, Irene Bourdon,.  Divisions���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Per cent, attendance.31-6.  Grading: Grade 6-rDorothy Collis,  Eleanor Spratt, Maries Quinn and Ethel  StttcHffe. Grade/4-*Theo. Tompkins,  Margaret Torchia, Treasa.Torchia.  Perfect attende-nce^Raymond Bevan,  Dorothy Collis, ^Ar^ur Dodd, George  ������odd, Irviisg V^^^^^!^p^^p^M<ssi.'  derson, Emmett Johnson, ,Holger John*  son, August. Morabito, -Hughena Mc-y  Creath, Edwin Pendry, Gerald Phillips,  Marrion Quinn, Ruth Spencer, Eleanor  SprattaaEthel Sutcliffe, Charlie Taylor,  Theo. Tompkins, Margaiet Torchia,  Everet Walker, Edward Brady.  Division 4���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Per cent, attendance���������95.53.  Grading: Grade3 Senior���������Ruth Davis,  GdTdon Martin, Jessie Spratt, Grade 3  Junior-���������Ruby Palmer, Campbell York*  ovS.ui.vy xxeiturcu.  Perfect attendance���������--Elena Androsoff,  William Craig, Charlie French, Iona  Hills, Egon Hollm, William Kernaghan,  Helen McCreath, Robert Moore, Clara  Paulson, Eva Phillips, Norman Phillips,  Thomas Quinn, Mary Ross, Jean Ryckman, Ariel Schade, Jean Spiers, Jessie  Spratt, William Weir, Cumpbell York,  Francis Bourdon, Irene Brady.  Olive    Ryckman.     Grade    lb���������Bobby  Kernaghan, Olga Hurack, Mary Richardson. - '    **>  Perfect attendance���������Charlie Brunham,  Walter Hills. Teddy Hewitt; Georgina  Paulson, Mary Richardson, Tom Ross,  Maud Ross Olive Ryckman, Ardrey  Weir, James Bourdon, Guy Weston.  &ri GStfy  ������j?#efcs<ro  Friday night's downpour, along with  the additional precipitation of Saturday  and Sunday nights, has started the vegetable smd field crops off to a splendid  start.   The hail did very little, damage.  Mrs. C. G. Bennett of Fernie is an  Erickson visitor this week*, a guest of  Mrs. Frank Staples.  Miss Buelah Penson has joined the  sales staff at the Cresdoh Valley Co-Op-  erativc store at Creston.  Frank Putnam is a Nelson visitor again  this week, attending the West Kootenay  liberal convention on. Tuesday.  Messrs. Ray Crisler, Ray McKelvey  and Miss J. White, principal of Erickson  school, were Cranbrook visitors last week.  W. Peterson and Iris Christianson of  Yahk were Eriekson visitors last Satur-  day, guests of Miss Marion Heric.-  J. Marsh and Harry Redmile of Kitchener were calling on Erickson friends  last week.  W. R* Long Joined the office snail   of  Creston  Co-Operative Fruit  Exchange,  at the first cf the  Miss Nissie McRobb, who  has been  [employed in Nelson for the  past  few  months,  is here on a visit with her parents at present.  Andy and Will Wickholm have caught  on with the J. B. Winlaw sawmill at  Creston.  Mrs. Wearmouth left at the lend of the  month on a visit with her daughter, Mrs.  Walde, at Fernie.  The Ladies' Aid had a generous turnout at their ice cream social at the hall  on Saturday night, at which the cash intake was about $26.  This week will see all the orehardists  through with the calyx spray. So far the  "Set" of fruit is excellent, and the prospect for late apples Is very fine.  Principal Kolthammer got back from  the hospital at the end of the week, and  on Monday was back on duty. During  his absence Miss Lister supervised both  rooms at the shool, and work was carried  on very satisfactory in the principal's  absence.  Canyon district got about IH inches  of rain in the Friday storm and weekend  showers. The hail that accompanied the  storm has done slight  damage to  the  cherries.  f"^"*������i>s.+_ri'p_ ��������� -  ���������������_-irhWk_-T-.'  ->&*. W������.a- *f~mm  Mrs. Theo. KMsch and two children of  Doyer, Idaho, are here at present on a  visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.  Botterill. p,:  A June Wedding  The residence of Mr. and Mrs. James  Cherrington was attractively decorated  oh Wednesday for the wedding of-their  eldest daughter, Lillian May, who was  united in marriage with Howaad Stephen  tiu.  y^Afefti^fii^mia*^^ ... ,.,:...:r. _..,. ,..,..,,_,  the Arrow Greek Irrigation district R. J.  Long was named chairman, with L. T.  Leveque, secretary and treasurer. At  the election on May 29th Mr. Long was  chosen for a three year term; Mr. Leveque for two years, and C. O. Rodgers  one year.  AHgb Siding  Hello, Buddy  Police up, shine those, hobnails, don your chapeaiu, line  up, count off with your wife,  sweetheart, or somebod else's  sweetheart, and hike down to  see the greatest - dramatic  masterpiece of the age.  T  KB NO ViEXO&S  The,  FOR SALE���������Youn  7th.    A. N. Couling,  g pigs, ready  Jreston.  June  JMf'"       V Wg^ijgll'    ^5*,tf|2lS*J_^Z__Bi-*' JSLmmmf  ^**fl*i. mt^mriri&uKSHm.mmm^.-  JOHNjflLBEl^  lAliRtNCT.bTl.llINO*  a.^.t.4, t, 4umf %M  Wcvtq^oldn^n^^ai  Picnuaa  grc-ttcit record-hrcalKSig;  picture the world has ever known.  li'w  Dick Smith had the good luck to secure  a black bear while cut on a hunting trip  up Rolfe mountain one day last week.  Due to the late spring the pelt is in good  shape. ..'____  It is reported here that J, Brubacker  has just purchased the seven-acre ranch  owned by John Johnson who now resides  at Bashaw, Alberta. This is part of the  Dr. Wells place, and was originally owned'  by Mrs. Dalbom of Wynndel.  Mrs. Stace Smith and son, Ron., left a  few days ago for Calgary, Alberta, where  Ron. iB expecting to secure employment.  He has just completed several months  work learning telegraph operating % at the  C.P.R. depot at Erickson.  Mr. and Mrs. E, Ostrenski left at thc  end of the week on a visit with friends at  Alberta points. ~~    ���������  MiBS Nancy Downs of Nelson hospital  nursing staff,' spent a few days here the  past week, a guest of Mrs. W. H. Reed.  The road crew is at work in this section  and at present is widening out the main  highway in the neighborhood of the  Mather & Reed ranch.  Mrs. Wright has just returned from a  visit at Kimberley, from tohich town she  and Mr. Wright came about?a month  ago to take charge of the former Vaness  ranch.  The heavy rain of Friday was most  welcome In this section. It will get the  potatoes and garden stuff off to a good  start.  Earl nnd Roy Pease of Clovcrdale ancJ\  Vancouver respectively arrived on Friday  on a visit at their home here. Their  father is just getting around again after  a three weeks' sick spell and it was due  his illness that the "boys made the trip.  For speedy and economic travel the  journey establishes a record. Thoy camo  via Seattle and Spokane in 28 hours,  in a 1918 right drive Ford which they  picked up from a wrecker outfit at a cost  cl ?2 and spent \.vt IK ������mi.n to -put th*  flivver In shape to make the record run.  of Trail, the happy event being  consummated at Mghnoon>with Rev. A.  . Gariick officiating, and was witnessed by  I the immediate relatives and friends of the  contracting parties. The bride was given  -fa.m&tri*^eby-]^  '"^lin^Hfcpj*^^  carried a bouquet of roses and lily of the.  valley. Her sister, Mrs. Monrad Wigen,  was matron of honor and wore maize  georgette, with which sheycarried a  boquet of iris and lily of tike valley*  while Jim Cherrington, brother of the  bride, was best man. The matron of a  honor was remembered with a brooch,  and the bridegroom's gift to the best  man was a pair of gold, eufi links. Following the ceremony a wedding dinner  wan served and on the afternoon train  Mr. and Mrs. Allan left for Nelson and  points west on the honeymoon, after  which they will take up residence at  Trail. There was a large turnout of  friends at the depot and a hearty sendoff  with rice and confetti accompaniment  was accorded the newlyweds. Many  attractive wedding gifts attested the popularity of the bride who is a well known  member of Creston's younger set, and  the best wishes of a host of friends are  extended for future happiness and success.  " The Big Parade9*  "The Big  Parade,"  Metro-Goldwyn-  Mayer's war epic, which is showing  at  the Grand to-night  and  Saturday  has  aeen wtlnesed by more than four million  Americans since its memorable opening  late in 1925.   The  production  ran   for  two years at the  ABtor  Theatre,  New  York and holds the distinction of having  broken all picture-run records at the Gar-  rick Theatre, Chicago;   the Aldine Theatre, Philadelphia;   the Hanna Theatre,  Cleveland,  and  the  Majestic Theatre,  Boston.   In  addition  to  ita numerous  great American runs, it has been most  successfully   produced in the  European  capitals, and witnessed by packed  and  enthusiastic  audiences in long  engagements In Canada.   Truly, "The Big Par-  ado" Is thc miracle picture of the century*  This screen version.by King Vidor of  Laurence Stallings' story establishes John  Gilbert as the greatest drawing card on  tne tacreen, ond Reneo Adorco ua * youthful character player of tho first prominence In the film world.  No other picture since "Thc Rirth of a  Nation" has so swept tho gamut of  emotion, bo Irradiated existence with Its  illumining truth. Others in the cast besides Mr. GiUbert and Renee Adoree include Karl Dane, Tom O'Brien, Claire  McDowell and Claire Adams. THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON,   B.   C.  ���������s=  , Blending _R^d Rose Tea is an artV To obtain the fine  Savor and full-bodied richness required years o������ experience.   "Every package guaranteed. 71-  tea  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  '_..'���������   MiWHM*i_M--M-������rMffM_Mr*-������_MBMI  In the bestpackage���������Clean, bright aluminum  The Charter of Anglb^Saxon Liberties  c ������������������������������������;.  v.-  When King John, of England, placed his seal upon that historic  document Magna Charta, on June 15, 1215, the date went snto history as  tliat of tbe "greatest of all events in tlie political development of modern  freedom."  Nearly 700 years after the signing of the Great Charter of Liberty, a  movement which, had its inception in the United States gave birth to the  International Magna Charta Day Association, with headquarters at St.  Paul, Minn. The main objective of this organization is to have June 15 of  each, year observed as "Magna Charta-Day," or "Inter-Dependence Day,"  in all the English-speaking nations of the world.  Observance of the day and of the    charter    which    is    the    common  Telephones In Canada  ,463  Dominion     Is      Served     By  ~ "���������,"���������JT     "' ���������mmm.^mm . m/   ��������� ,    --  There* are 2,462 telephone. systems  in Canada. .Five of these are government owned, "Alberta having two, arid  Ontario, Manitoba and Saskatchewan  one each, Munieipoal systems number 138, of which 123 are in Ontario.  There "are 496 private company sys-i  terns; mainly in Ontario, and Quebec,  and 1,552 : co-operative, of which  1,180 are in Saskatchewan; In addition, there ore 169 private and 102  partnership systems. Thc mimber  of telephones installed totalled 1,-  259,987, when a recent compilation  was madeythe estimated number of  conversations made in one year to-  tailed 2,10^400,000, including 31,400,-  000 long 'distance calls.  ST. VITUS DANCE  A Disease Of the Nerves Which  Must Be Treated Through  the Blood  St. Vitus dance Is a disease of the  nerves brought on by a morbid con-  [ dition of the blood.     It is a common  disease with children, but" sometimes  j attacks adults.     The treatment   of  } thia   trouble   to     be     successful    ia  Good Friend To Trapper.?  Radio Makes JLife In Northern Wilds  y ���������":-.'     JLess Lonely v. ....-  The, trapper's ;������fe in  the wilds., of  northern and central British Coium'-f.  bia is not the lonely 'existence it-used  to. be, for the ~radig is, keeping, the  isolated cabin homes of thSse forest  nomads   closely,, in   touch   with   the  world's activities.    . ...... f . ,.,  The radio has been a wonderful  boon tq the Canadian trapper and  only the lowliest of them have not  equipped themselves with radio sets,  indeed, owing to the distance to be  covered and yfthe yarious technical  difficulties to be overcome to obtain  satisfactory reception,- most of them  have bought powerful sets.' jNo. longer does the trapper find that nights  are made for sleep alone. After following the traplirie all day the modern trapper spends the evenings in  his cabin smoking his pipe and listening to the news of the day and  the orchestra broadcasts from hundreds of miles away.  Uniform Prize Ribbons  heritage of these English-speaking nations is xrrged by the Association as j through the blood, because rich,red  an expression of the.recognition of the common tie that binds these nations] blood is the life food of the nerves,  and the common debt they owe to those responsible for the Great Charter j *������ tbis "way Dr. "Williams' Pink Pills  whieb is the foundation of modern ideals of liberty. Tlie Association urges ]lxav������  Proved   beneficial   in   even  the  . ������������������"-,.'. , ^ i.       ^- ���������   -_,     , .. ,   most   severe  forms   of  this  trouble,  observance of the day also as a means of cementing the friendship and j[because.'.they enrich the blood supply,  promoting* mutual understanding between these nations which, speaking the thus carrying the necessary. food to  same language, and having the same ideals, are acknowledged to be the f the nerves. In proof of the value of  greatest forces extant for permanent world peace. Magna Charta provides  that basis of unity which these nations can commemorate. Its signing was  an epoch-making incident in their common history concerning ���������which no  clash of opinion is possible. One American commentator says: "The yearly  observance of Magna Charta Day not only helps to keep vibrant this Anglo-  Saxon International Good Will but it serves to set out in sharp relief a  wholesome example to the wide world."  The alternative title, ''Inter-Dependence Day" itself is an acknowledgment that American ideals of freedom, have th.e same fundamental basis as  Dr. Williams* Pink Pills in cases of  this kind we have the statement of  Mrs. William Stead, Wiarton, Ont.,  who says:���������"My eldest girl at the  age of nine years suffered from an  attack of whooping cough which left  her very weak, and finally developed  into a severe attack of St. Vitus  dance. She was under a doctor's  care, but with no beneficial results.  "We  also tried  other  treatment,  but  those of the British Nations, including Canada, and it is interesting to note | 2a������e?s������wors? she'w^ talfen dovm  that since the Association first was organized, the Day is observed- annually j ^ith measles. Again the doctor was  in the United States, Canada, Newfoundland, the British Isles, Australia, j called in, as,she became so weak,  New'Zealand and South Africa. That is. the nations which trace ��������� their j ^d her limbs so trembly that we  . xa���������^_ *_ *.*.��������� ������-:.���������*������_.���������_ m. t. *��������� j.-.'.������_ r^,.,~ -r^aa ia,, 4-v,^ t*��������� ��������� r.* \ bad to take her about in a little hand  laws back to the historic document forced upon King John by the Barons of j  ���������wagon..      X thought a change of air  England, join in remembrance of the freedom it has conferred upon all. ! arK| scene migh help her, so we sent  Says  J, W. Hamilton,  Founder-Secretary  of the  Association:   ���������'More   and  more  it  has   become  the Inter-Dependence  Day  of  the  English-speaking  countries,  as men have come to understand  the Inter-raeial  kindness its"  recognition indicates.  "The thought is American-born, a gesture of deference to the acknowledged fount of freedom, and a tender of goodwill to other English-speaking  lands of the earth."  The Day is not observed as a legal holiday, but as one of remembrance. Teachers in the public schools! wherever the Day is observed,  emphasize the significance of Magna Charta to their pupils, and explain its  significance in the lives of all residents of English-speaking countries. In  many places, too, it is supplemented by setting aside ������he nearest Sunday to  June 15, as "Magna Charta Sunday" on which by pulpit reference or  Sunday School lesson the goodwill which 5s the central feature of the  observance of the Day is given prominence. It might as well be the basis ot  a valuable lesson in British ideals for the cosmopolitan people of Canada���������  and for that reason it is interesting to note that Canada as a nation ha3  endorsed the idea of Magna Charta Day.  Briefly stated, Magna Charta established trial by jury, restrained the  Crown from using harsh and arbitrary methods of raising money, virtually  placed control of taxation in the hands of the people, gave protection to  minors and widows, established uniform weights and measures, limited fines  sxnd protected merchants, established the law of evidence, and, generally,  assured the rights and freedom of the subject. These are the most  important features of that charter which occupies so conspicuous a place  ln history and which established the supremacy of the law of England as  the controlling power over the people.  The 39th article of the charter which is thc basis of jury trial, declares  "no man shall be taken, or imprisoned, or outlawed, or banished except by  the lawful judgment of his peers." Another short article is significant of  the dcslro for justice for all. In it, the King declared: "To no one will we  ���������sell, to no one will we refuse or delay,'right or justice,"  Uniformityyln Color Is Agreed Upon  For Fairs and Exhibitions      -  The Canadian T^tioiM ^  Toronto, ha^ informed the Canadian  Association of Exhibitions that it is  willing tb co-operate with tbe association's suggestions for uniformity  of, color in'. prize ribbon awards  throughout Canada.  Hereafter at all fairs and exhibi-'  tions under the jurisdiction of the  association first prize will be "denoted  by red, second by blue, third by  white, fourth by yellow, fifth by  green, and sixth' by? pink. . Sweepstakes winners will be awarded the  red, white and blue combination and  the grand champions red and blue.  Much confusion"   has    resulted    in  past  years  at fairs   and  exhibitions  by the failure to  adopt  a  standard  system of    colors    with    regard    to  ^awards. ?���������������������������>'.. ���������' ,.y .-'���������;,  her by boat to Port McNicol, a distance of about a hundred miles.    She  seemed to  improve  while  there, but. _.���������        A,.        _. .   .  . ..,. .. .    ^  as soon    as    she    came    home    her Tllley, Alta., district during, the past  Settlers. For Alberta .";_..'.  Quite a few new settlers from the  United States have    arrived   in   the  T-^/fOST people relyT_on,,Aspirin  ��������� . to make short worlc of'their  headaches, but did you jenqw it's  just as effective in the worse pains ���������  from tieuralgia: or neuritis? Rheumatic pains, top. Don't suffer when  Aspirin can bring suc*h complete  comfort without delay, and without  harm; it does ribt affect the heart.  In every package of Aspirin you  will find proven directions with  which everyone should be.familiar,  for they can sbare-much needless  suffering.; ..,���������; fy"ff:,.f/f f .f  SPIR  Aspirin la a Trademark ttefflstered In Caaada  MarbSe From the North  Be  i  strength wSs^gone again; I took her  to another doctor, but with no better results. I was distracted to see  how helpless she : was becoming, so  decided o give Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills- a trial. I got six boxes; and  they "did what neither doctors nor  other remedies had even started to  do. They built her up completely;  the St. Vitus dance disappeared, she  has no sign of weakness and can run  and play with the other girls, a  thing she could not even try to do  for about eighteen .months. She  walks to and from school, a distance  of about a anile, which, of course, is  proof of her present good health. I  have much to praise Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills for, and always recommend them irt all cases of weakness."  You can get these pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50c. a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.. Brockville, Ont.  VV heat Acreage  It is estimated that nearly 25,000,-  000 acres will bo sown to wheat in  Canada this year. Last year we had  24,114,846 acres sown to wheat, and  the total production was 53^,571,000  bushels, an, average of 22.1 bushels  per acre.  two weeks and several-families-Sxave  also come into the Brooks area to  take up farms in the Rainier district.  The details in all cases are being arranged through the Canadian Pacific's Department of Natural Resources. "'''' "<  Northern Manitoba f Stone To  TJsed On -Office Building In  ^ Montreal  Native; marble, quarried in -Northern Manitoba, along the Hudson Bay  Railway, may soon replace marble  from Italy. "Manlvilie," as the Canadian product is .fcaiied, is being used  extensively.in the"construction of the  new "head o*ffice building of the Sun  Life Assurance Company; Montreal.  Shipments were recently sent from  The Pas by the Canadian National  Railways. The northern marble is of  iihe texture, hard but not unduly so,  and jcanrf;take; a ��������� beautiful* polish and  ;a''Stiia^,arrisf!,?'"^!>>?^-uy.^;���������������������������,  ..-������������������-��������� a. ������������������  Excuse Still Good  Office boy���������"Id like a holiday this  afternoon, sir. My grandmother is  dead,  sir.''   ��������� S-    ������������������"���������-';'-  Boss���������"But didn't I give you an  afternoon off a month ago because  your grandmother was dead?"  Office Boy���������"Yes, sir���������she is still  dead, sir."  Tennis and Golf  Players^ everywhere  use   Minard's to ease   sore   and ' tired  feet.  ' ��������� ���������"' :''��������� '-'  j^^ss^sh^^  W'atcrton Lakes Famous For Trout  Excellent fishing may be enjoyed  in the National Parks of Canada, especially in the Watcrton Lakes Park,  Alberta,' which -is famous for its  trout. Specimens of trout weighing  as much as fifty pounds have been  taken from Walerton Lakes.  Irrigation Cost Runs Into Millions  Construction cost of 10 major irrigation projects viiow operating In  Southern Alberta amount to about  ."���������31,800,000, or an average cost of  approximately $31 per tici*e for thc  area or slightly more than one million acros.  FLU Germs Breed  Im __ *%%__*% q _  m  the   Throat.  i-'iro;   H|i(i������ui'   At*  A   Cimtmim   CoW.  Itul  Gauln  Trercscasdoua   3 Bead way  In Six Ileum  SOME SIMPLE PRECAUTIONS AGAINST INFLUENZA.  Simple precautions taken now will enable you to fight dreaded "Flu"  which Is Hwceping rapidly through tlae whole country. The germs of Influenza gain access to the body through the mouth nnd throat. Keep the.  ihrnnt iwnlthy find you p*o a lonf* way towards stopping the trouble. An  cited ive means of prevention Is to gargle tho throat three or four times  daily wilh Nervillne. Half a teaspoonful of Nervillne In water makes  u ino.'it efficient gargle. Tho germ-killing properties of Nervillne quickly  dratroy nny bacteria In tho mouth or throat. If tho chest la fjoro, If th������  throat \y. hoarse, if you have a cough���������bu sure tp rub thc neck and chest  ���������with Nerviline. Every drop of lt will rub Id, and out will come tho congestion.  Of counm It In absolutely necessary to house-clean the system with Dr,  iiii,u.i'tU>f':, i.-iiin whliSn /.iii.iuiniu ine u.Un.u.ilhiji vt'HimUii, ui.u 4*("1 Ilae ^.^jwicjii  oi di.'iett.������:if.'-brccdlng germa Thia combination, treatment of NervlHno nnd  Dr. llrmlltou'u Pllly will ulvc  prompl  and entirely aattafacctosfy roaulto.  Attacked Ky Asthma. The flrst  fearful sensation Is of suffocation,  which hour; by hour becomes moro  desperate and hopeless. To such a  case the rellof afforded by Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy seems  nothing less than .miraculous. Ita  help is quickly apparent and soon the  dreadful attack" Is mastered, Tho  a-stlimatic who has found out the  dependability of this sterling remedy  ���������will never be without it. It is sold  everywhere."  Motion Pictures Of Northern Scenes  Arriving at Tho Pas, Captnln  Charles Sutton, pilot and party have  comploted an 8,000-mile aerial voyage which tools them into the northern wilds, far beyond Fort Church-  Hi. Motion pictures of the northern  izcenes and of the Inhabitants, tbe  Eskimos, wero taken. -This was the  main objective of the Journey.  _mtm  Mm  C'olniMbia Ice F.i*l<ls  'i'he moiUng watcra front thc Columbia ice-Qcldtt in Jasper National  Park feed tho sources of three of the  largest nnd mo.st historic rivers In  thc Canadian West���������tho Athabnnkn,  tho SuHkalchowan, und the Columbia, which flow Into throe oceans.  Cut Down  F_^^^_   _^^^   _^J^i ''^dt^aj    _M^^  _K__k ^LWrnm) _____i _fMM__' ______  _1���������!l���������flflffw     ij^wy s-bi fSa |fl_^_ii_^ Q~|  ��������� by covering all perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper. Pa ra-Sani  moisture-proof texture will keep  them fresh until you are ready  to use them.  YouUl find thc Para-Sani sanitary  knifc-edged carton handy. Or  use "'Centre Pull" Packs in shept  form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers.  R*������^.:"**:?::|  ���������������������������fi.f&n  ,;:^'":'Si-''';':ii  '.-'\y.ii-4yy.;S  'M$M  mm  M  pi  lip  ABWMMInn  tJ."������n-    *4iinhnrcn-  inent.  -k������������.������)v    Mlin.nt'H    IjIiiI-  '-"^mWEg **j  w.   n.   tr.   nm  Western Representative!-:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASIC THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    O.  /J\  ~TLS  nx&wteu  i\iii mm & tuna  Paris.-���������The "German experts and  their creditors came to * ' an " agreement on revised reparation annuities  as proposed by. Chairman Qtfjen* D.  Young.  These annuities average 2,050,000,-  000 gold marks (about $492,000,000)  for thirty-seven years; 1,700,000,000  marks ($408,000,00) for twenty-one  3'ears, and 900,000,000 marks (216,-  000,000) for the final year.  "Under th'e agreement as concluded, these annuities "will run from  September next, instead of from  April: 1 last, as originally calculated.  The Dawes i plan of payments will  meanwhile continue in force*.  The  situation was " explained .  by  'Thos.    W.    Lainont,    United.   States  representative, as follows:  "Both creditor aiid "German experts have, heretofore declared theip.-  selves willing: to accept the annuity  figure of 2,500,000,000 marks as sugrr  gested by the. chairman, although, a  difference existed on the question of  interpretation.  "This difference bas now been re-  jraoved and a 'common basis-, fdr ist-  terpretation acceptable to both the  creditors and to Germany has been  found, subject, however, to agreement qn the outstanding conditions  ���������which still remain forj discussion and  ��������� 'settlement/?- - ��������� '��������� -? ������������������__���������������������������'." ������������������ ���������������������������������������������'      :?   -??P-  "' It. was further explained thi"?  agreement was no .'/one's victory, for  both Germans and creditors gave  way to''make "It possible.  The general opinion of the. expert*  was that a most important step had  been taken toward final elimination  of the Great War. Theri was no  disposition to cry victory beecnurar  there remained a? number of knotty  points among German conditions and  allied reservations, any one of which  if not satisfactorily disposed of  might make final agreement impci*,si-  ble. "-'"���������..������������������  Rill  h  Passed By Committee  Would M-alcc   Divorce   Much   Easier  For Deserted Wives   "  Ottawa.���������An    amendment   to   the  - bill respecting the domicile of married  yeomen, although opposed by a large  section   of ^he   house,   passed, .when  Parliament went  into' committee f to  consider the bill.       The amendment  makes it possible for a woman, .dp-  "se'rted b3^ her husband and .left living  -alone for two years, to establish her  domicile  in any province of Canada  where a divorce court exists for the  purpose of obtaining divorce.  The b:ll, ass amended, passed the  committee stage and now stands for  third reading. The amendment was  passed by a vote of 36 to 28.  During tlie debate, Hon. Ernest  Lapointe, minister of justice, declared that conditions iri Canada would  be worse than in Reno if the bill ai  amended became law. In Reno, a  person desiring to obtain a divorce  was required to wait three months  before taking proceedings. Under the  bill before the - house, such persons  j could go to* a province where a di-  vorc court existed and begin proceedings immediately.  Hon. R. B; Bennett;! Conservative  leader,,,pointed oiit that 'P a woman  wishing to obtain a divorce must establish her domicile to' the satisfaction of the court.  WILL PILOT GIANT DIRIGIBLE  ^k-fci"-** *_���������#*���������,������__       fl   ������a _~&       Its OTaa.B~kA������^i m_*  ���������p" Causes Much Damage!  On������" Person Believed Fatally'injured  When Blast Rocks  Ottawa  Ottawaa.���������Explosions of sewer gas  in four 'parts of the -city caused "pro-"  bably. fatal injuries to one and^hurt  a number, of .Others, *at the . feame  time destroying considerable property where -, the blast3 * * were "most  severe.  There was panic in several sections  when the booming of the explosions,  accompanied by lea^m**1 miliars* . f>������  fiame and water, shook dwellings  and   rattled, the  windows "of  houses  ArrnAL m iaa  CA^ s^ wan  RY WHF&T P^fti  pttaw^aa-^-Judgment waa given by  the exchequer court in favor of the  Saskatchewan , -^ Wheat ; -Producers,  Limited, in their appeal from the assessments in" the years 1925 and  1926, by the minister of national revenue, at ?154t14a and $302,489 respectively.  These amounts represented deduo  and office buildings. Women and chil- j' tions set aside for elevator and com  dren    ran    screaming     from"     their  Working For World Peace  homes.  In the    streets,    man-hole    covers  were thrown into thei! air a height of  50 or GO feet. Confusion reigned. Fire  j alarms .brought  apparatus  to: scout  ' fires," and patrol where    there.   was:  Major G. H*.  Scott, chosen by the j likelihood *>f any outbreak. V-     ?     -  British government to pilot the great j     st.   Martin's  Reformed     Episcopal  R-100 on it3 maiden voyage to Can-   Church,  built in. 1876, and    a    landmark in the Sandy Hill district, was  churned into wreckage as though it  had been blasted ^byf high espiosivea.  Several. stores * in   its   vicinity   were  also1 destroyed; but persons inf -these  latter buildings were not. badly hurt.  adE  eelproea! Visit  Australians. Invite Canadian Boys To  Make Return Tour  .,���������..-.- .    y ��������� y   y, a .  Victoria.���������-"We are leaving Canada  with the hope that a reciprocal visit  to Australia will be arranged for  Canadian boys," Major John J.  Simons,, leader of the Young Australia League y stated prior to  embark-  Capital Invested In Canada  Grain Buyers Organize  Will "Function   Along   lanes   Recon*-  mended By 0*?? in Enquiry  Saskatoon, Sask.^yGyainy buyers of  Western  Canada, bave ? an  organization under foftnation which. will  be  known as^;the Grain Buyers' Service  Bureau, it was announced    here.    It  will be managed by    an    executive*  committee consisting of a number of.  active buyers  in  the  West. The  organization will function    along    the  lines  recommended    by    the    Royal  Grain Enquiry during the sittings in  Saskatchewan last    winter    and    is  aimed to raise the standard of grain  buyers considerably during the next  few years. v  An employment bureau will be  handled in connection with the organization to assist its members in  securing employment. At present  .the organization has a large membership in Northern Saskatchewan, and  ���������by ��������� fall a 100 per cent, membership  in Western Canada is-expected*Further particulars of the body are  under preparation and are expected  to be completed within a few days.  Will   Hold   Provincial  Coiaference On .Tune 2&, At '-'  SasiEiitooii -  Saskatoon.  ���������  With    a   /dominion  peace   conference   as   objective,   provincial conferences* are being organized,    Saskatchewan   joining   in   the  movement by arranging a gathering  at   the   University  of  Saskatchewan,  on June 28."     This was decided at a  meeting called by Mrs. H. Johnston,  president   of  the  United  Farm  "Women of Saskatchewan, and attended  by representatives from  all organizations  in  the   province  working   for  wprld peace.      The date was chosen  to accommodate the1   large    number  who^ wlir -"be ** in  Satekatdon for rural  : women's    conventions    covering    not  only the  province  but  the  whole   of  the Dominion;    represented    in A the  Women's Institutes.  Canadians Own Over Half Of Securities Iri Dominion  Ottawsru-^-Cahadians ��������� own  from   55  ing on the liner>"Aorangi" homeward] per cent, to G5 per-cent, of the se-  bound. y curities of all-enterprises located on  "We have  had   a  wonderful   tour, j Canadian soil.  British  investment in  and its success has greatly exceeded   Caiiada at the beginning of 192S 'was  our expectations," be added.  The aim of the League in fostering these tours, Major Simons said,  was to create better understanding  beweeh he English-speaking peoples  of the world, and in this, he thought,  the League���������bad been in a, large  measure successful.  Salmon Treaty Approved  two-thirds that of United States investments in this country, or $2,209,-  517,000, as compared with $3,2S6,-  7SS,000.  The total British and foreign investment in Canada at the time noted amounted to $5,742,043,000, the  bal3.p.ce of $245,740,000 coming from  alien countries other than the United  States.  mercial  reserves,  and  for  operating  expenses.  Mr. ^.Justice Audette held that the  deductions- were    merely -  temporary  loans  made- by  the"farmers, in  tho  pool raJad were fjiot jgainky <*r f profits  witbiii. the meaning of the act.  / The; judgment ^says Infpart::"  ,   "The deductions are so much less  of -the "price, the    proceeds    of    tho  farmer's  grain, which bereaves,  by  agreement, in the hands of such associations ff or ythe? purposes * of handling his grain to his best advantage.  " "tinder'-'aii- circumstances ? of   the  case, T  find  that  the   deductions   in  question are . but    temporary    loans  aiidCaavahces made by the farmer,  out of the price of his grain, to the  pool capital for carrying on and acquiringelevators ^~ the value * there-  qx'? being credited to- him as his own,,  haying been his own all through- under the true gaeaning of the provincial act and the contract made there-  under,',   and    that    the    association  acting in such fiduciary, capacity for  the    grain    growers, , accounts    for  every  cent   it  receives,   and   retains  nothing that amounts to gain or pro^  fit."  ^-���������"���������piter 0i IriSicsmen  Saskatchewan Men  x In Marathon Swim  Two Have Entere:l Names In Fourth  Wrigley Event  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Saskatoon will  be entered in the fourth Wrigley  swim marathon to be held in connection with the Toronto exhibition,  on August 28. Saskatoon's entry in  this world-famous event will be Jack  Smyth, of 211 Sixth Street, who has  already forwarded his entry to the  officials at Toronto. Prince Albert  will be represented in the same event  by H. Houghton. Smyth and. Houghton will train-'at Prince Albert National Park. They intend establishing  training- quarters there at once.  Rebels Kill a^mbassatlor  Committee      Evenly      Divided      and       Constantinople. ��������� Authorative  in-  Chairman Voted In Favor l forination has reached Angora from  : , Ottawa*���������rOtt., the,., cast ing vote of ! Afghanistan, stating that Afghan  the chairman, William Duff, Liberal; i rebels captured and y killed . Guhlanl  Antig'onish-Guysboro,: the marine and j E)jelaxii Bey; Afghan ambassador to  .fisheries committee "of^ the House of I Turkey who Was ; recalled r by former  Commons approved the Canada- King AmanuHah to aid in the fight  United States sockeye salmon fisher-��������� against the rebels.      Tbe report said  ies treaty. The convention was  signed at Washington on March 27  last. _ .-;���������..-.���������  When the division was called, ten  members of the. committee voted  against the pact and ten in favor,  with the vote a tie, Mr. T)ftff, as  Chairman, then voted for the treaty.  that Guhiam was tortured to death.  Estimates Approved  Ottawa.���������After a somewhat tempestuous passage, all estimates of  the department of immigration have  been finally approved by the supply  committee of the House of Commons.  Want Clntlr Of Music  Saskatoon.���������A discussion regarding thc desirability of a choir of .music at thc various provincial Universities; was on outptandtng item at  tho Inter-Provincial Musical Festival Conference, j hold hero, The Con-  jf'crenco, which was iittenrTetl by'ofll-  cers nnd delegates from tho associations of Iho four waufcorn provinfjcs,  expreaHetl the ho pa thai; Ih'c authorities cottcernod would talec early tve-:  tion.  The Bull Dog Breed  V.W.CJ.A. <V������nvolition  Toronto.- Mruiy eastern .delcRiitos  will attend tho National Young Wo  men's ChriHtian  Aesocialion  conven-  tion nt Banff, Alln., June -1    ta    10.  Many delegates will go    from    Montreal ami Toronto.  Fire IK-.H.-n-yN B.itiuhcr Mill  New We������tmlnstor, B.C.---Flro of  unknown origin destroyed tbo pinning mill plant of tlio Brunette bum-  hat Company at Sapporton, near  licre, with an est 1 muted lontt of jpiOO,-  <I00.  W.    N.    U.    1789  1-;  ' " CaHunll^- IJst Heavy  Manila.���������The death toll In the typhoon in Southern *L.oybe province-  was reported at 112 as communication with that section was re-established. First reports of the storm received here gave the ?'-number of  dentha as ten. Some of the towns in  'the typhoon area still wor<* isolated  when the casually list was completed.   . , ...    *       ... _  ;r.    '-";"'' ;'::���������  WIU TtfMiniin In Force  Victoria.���������British Cplumbla's tax  on nori-voyalty paying exportod log,".,  declared-.ultra' vires by Chief Justice  Aulay Morrlyon, of. Iho Supt'cmc  Court, will remain In force "until, the  judgment haa boon appoajgcl by the  provincial government as a. result ol  arrungementu reached between thc  province and thc Dominion government, it wa������ announced.  liiourd iH i.kmcitkitkm .  OUawa.'���������A board of conciliation  under the Industrial Deputes ���������Investigation Act has been established by  Hon. Peter Heenan, minister of labor, to deal wilh a dl������puto between  this Canadian National Railways and  Un firomen and englnemch, members  nf  ������bn-   T"t.v.Hiorl*m*v1     of     I ,ofnt>-<rv������ hrr>  Fircmcu jpxa Kngitioraen.  2.000 Arab's Reported To Have fBeeii7  Slain In Tribal Fight        '���������'"������������������  London.���������A Jerusalem dispateb'to  the   Express     says    desert    runners ;f  brought to Bey rout word* tbat 2,000  Arabs were slain at Elsarar, fNejd, in .  a battle between Ajmanh and Jela-  wah tribes.  The fight waa attributed to a  breach of desert hospitality.  The sheik of Ajmann visited and;,  was. .entertained--by the sheik of Jei^ ,  awah, but no sooner had he left the ;  tent of his host than he was attacked.  The Ajmann tribesmen promptly  retaliated and in the following con-  flicts both the chiefs and a thousand  tribesmen on each side were reported  to have been killed.  Speeding Up Construction fy "  Saskatoon, Sask. ��������� Every effort  will be made to have the Melfort-  Aberdeen * branch of the Canadian  National Railways completed this  fall, W. A. Klngsland, general manager of Western Lines, said, when he  passed through the city on his way  to Rosetown. He stated grain would  be hauled over the line this year even  if it were necessary to use skeleton  tracks for small distances.  To Cross Continent In Buggy  Stockbridgc, Mass.���������Russell Beclt-  wtlh has^no use for automobiles, so  he'will set out on a trip with a  horse and buggy that will eventaully  take htm to British Columbia. Mr.  BecUwith has leased his farm hero  and leaves to visit a brother in Connecticut. He also will go to Pennsylvania for a visit before heading  for British Columbia.  '   Five  Italian Fllern KUIed  Rome.���������The crow of five of a military bombing 'piano were killed  when it crashed into Mount Orsara  near Cornigllo, while on a night  flight. The dead wero two lieutenants, two under-offlccra, nnd a soldier mechanic. A sudden violent  storm hnd come up while they wero  flying over tho Apcnfna mountains.  Feet squarely planted on the deck of a Canada-bound liner, this young:  Britliihcr rogulHhly shrugti a left nhoulder at tho photographer. Member of  an agricultural family coming forward under the aiiHplccH of the Department of Colonization and Development, Canadian Paciilc Railway, he looks  {for������.*'>������*'������   ir,   h    ioii.p.1*11*7   htMtl.l.y   Ilf<������   hi   Canada- -thanUn   Lo   the    Ankcw  i'Schome, . .,  fJnemployiMl Tu Itrlialn  London.���������Tho number of unemployed in Great Britain on May 13  totalled 1,10-1,700 peraonw, a decrcoso  of 28,005 under thc prcvlouo week, lt  was ofllclally announced here. Th������  number wan also 13,090 below th������  unemployment Secure.} of May 1&  j1028. TUB CRESTOK BE VIEW  It is an extraordinary fact that  people who are rigidly careful  with Fire in their own homes  are utterly reckless; with it when  out of doors. EIGHTY PER  GENT, of our Fire Losses last  year would have been prevented  had people tried to remember  that FIRE is an element with  whieh it is NEVER safe to be  careless.  PREVENT FOREST FIRES���������YOU CAN HELP I  f&B5mm%BsS8LW&mmm*mm*%4\mmtm^^  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  should obtain as to Creston, and it is possible to give satisfaction  it should not be hard to guess the fa such a position,  identity of the gentleman who In addition to his efficiency as a  was able to stir this "higher up" poiice officer Mr. McLaren has  to action. And by the same been a respected and valued dti-  token, why all this ralfc abotit the zens and evervone Is ^lesssd to  board being outside political in- hear he isTtoremain in Ctestoiv  fluence? . and the hope is ^erjrwhere ���������ex-  fTp|l_ T_^( *��������� l "' ' ���������      JB        ' ���������    T ^ ' ' '  x������e a_^evi6Mr nas  eonsiqeraoie pressed that in the less strenuous  pleasure, in submitting this view activities of vendor Mq oldtime  of the matter.   About a year ago. health will be restored,  much was heard about time for a j -    ���������   ���������"������������������'���������'"   [  change, and more than a few!**:* ���������''.. . .. ,yv', io.,f:'-:if'.'i'.'.:if,r.''!?r'-i  swallowed tlieir well knows*"dry"  convictions to effect that prov-  snce-wide change. It is more particularly for the benefit of those  who stifled the still small voice  and put party and community  selfishness ahead of principle,  that this aspect of the matter is  ever so respectfully submitted.  HEWS OF KOaiENAYS  St   G  ������������  Ml  SUNDAY, JUNE 0  CRESTON���������11.0f0a.in. Matins.  YjAHK���������7������30ypjs*:f Evensong-  l-'I^I^Ern.'  Rev. R. ES. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  A fourth ftarMge  is  opemnj*c  busineaa at Grand Fiirkfiy  for  t\   wm  ia. hopeful   that   a  be established   at  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday a.t Cresjton. B.O.  Subscription : S2-50 a year in advance.  ������*> net *^ tt sa    ���������^r_*.������a  O. P. Haybs, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JUNE  V  An Effective Editorial  apply to North and South highway improvements. But let's not  be too harsh with our representative. In connection the North  and South highway let us not forget that its better late than never.  Giving the Credit  Last week's review of the deplorable highway situation the  local member has allowed to develop in this district has already  brought results.  At the first of the week a definite statement was .forthcoming  that $32,000 had heen. appropria=  ted for widening and otherwise  improving the Greston-Kuska-  nook road. And from an authoritative source it is learned that  work will get under way any day  now improving the North and  South highway.  In connection with the grant  for the Kuskanook road if anywhere near the maximum amount  of improvement is to be had for  the money spent the best plan  would seem to be to put on every  possible workman and push things  at top speed for the next three  weeks.  After that the auto tourist  rush will be at its height, and the  time that must of necessity be  lost by the workmen getting out  of the way of cars and waiting for  the dust to settle after each auto  has passed is bound to waste considerable time.  While some satisfaction is expressed at the money being *at last  available, there is also round condemnation of the member for  waiting until this late date in  having the work started.  In March the department announced an appropriation had  been made for the work and had  a start been made early in April  residents along the route could  have worked to advantage  on the job and the highway put  in first-class shape at the opening  of the tourist season.  With the money only now forthcoming the rancher, who would  have welcomed employment the  past, two months, will not figure  promiently on the payroll because  of having to stay on his place for  the berry season, and considerably less worlc accomplished for  thc money expcndcd*<due the handicap encountered with so much  Uitn.c p*tH*ii������ij4 uluuig liie highway,  Innofftr ok traffic condition!* are  concerned the same argument will  in connection with the opening  of the government liquor store  opinion seems to be divided as to  who should get the credit for having the wet goods emporium established at Creston, and adhering to our policy of always giving  credit where credit is due the  Review is quite frank to state it  believes the local member played  some considerable part in the  great work.  In arriving at any conclusion in  the matter it is well to remember  that the present government takes  credit for disconnecting the Liquor  Control Board from politics, while  the former administration stoutly  maintained that there was no  political interference.  Ever since 1920, when government control was endorsed by the  vote of the people of the province,  there has always been some de-  "mandffor the opening of a liquor  store at Creston, but the board  has hitherto refused to favorably  consider any such request.  .a Even in the quite prosperous  times the district enjoyed prior  to the blizzard, and the affluence  following the lighter but more  profitable crop of 1927, the board  could not see Creston as a likely  location for a vendor.  But here we are in 1929 with  more hard times talk and more  commercial pessimism than has  been talked in years, and yet in  spite of all the blue ruin the "non  political" board suddenly decides  the time is opportune for starting  up in Creston.  If, followiog 1924, with an apple  crop of 250,000 boxes and quite  satisfactory prices the board could  could not see an opening here for  a store, how comes it in 1929,  following an apple crop of about  150,000 boxes aad somewhat disastrous prices, that the board's  policy ia so suddenly reversed and  a store is favored? True there  was a petition favoring a store,  and there was also one against it,  and insofar as quantity and quality of thc signatures are concerned  it was n standoff.  Obviously aomeone  higher upj  wised   up   the   Liquor   Control  Board as to tlie new policy that'  Vendor Well Chosen  Having discussed to our own  satisfaction the genesis of the  local liquor store, it will be in  order in closing the incident to  express the widespread satisfaction that is felt with the announcement that H. W.-McLaren will  be in charge. Certainly no better  man could have been secured for  the position.  If our information is correct  very wide powers are conferred on  the vendor as to whom he shall  sell and the quantities that may  be obtained within any stated  period.  While" certain broad general  principles are laid down for his  guidance in conducting the store,  still he is very largely his own  boss, and in a position to permit  the sale of intoxicants to develop  a state of  The   Gazette  school  Grand  Forks.  Peiitioton   orehardists     will    be  assesstM*! $12.50 per acre for irrigat  ion water thia reason.  Kftslo will   have   a   38   mill   tax  rate tbis year.     17 mills will be tt*  quired for school purposes.  KhpIo. Women's   Institute   gath  ered $35 ou th^ir t<tft  clay   for   the  Crippled Children's Hospital,  11.00 8.m.--WYKNDSL.  2.80 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  LAJ&f>��������������������������� RECS8STRY   &&T  IN THE MATTER of Sublot 4 of District  Lo* 4592, Plan X-30. ^^ '  Proof havincr been filed in my office of  the loss of "Certificate of Title No.  11SG5-A to the above-mentioned lands in  the name of John Arrowsmith and bearing date the 28th January, 1910, I  HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of my intention at the expiration of one calendar  month from the first publication hereof  to issue to the said John Arrowsmith a  provisional Certificate of Title in lieu of  such lost Certificate. Any person havin  any information with reference to sue  lost Certificate of Tirle is requested to  communicate with the undersigned.  - Dated at the Land Registry Office,  Nelson, B.C., this 31st day of May, A.D.  1929.  -���������   -.-.v.���������-,.-,..,.,.,;-���������  A. W. IDIENS, Registrar.  Bate of first publication June 7,1929.  affairs  in  the  WATHm  USE AND STORAGE  2.  gmOm\%0*f*& TAKE   NOTICE that East Creston  Irrigation    District,   whose   address   is  Erickson, B.C.. will apply for a license to  take iand use 8.5 cubic feet per second of  water out of Arrow Creek, which flows  southerly and drains' into  Goat River  about Sublot 9 ofEbt 4592.     The water  wiii he diverted from the stream at a  point about 2500 feet north of S.E. corner  of of Sublot 5 of 4592, ahd will be used  .,. a ���������       . e. i,     o     .      >.   ���������"   for irrigation and domestic purposes on  A.U Ball and Roller BeanngCon'   t\te lands described as East Creston Irri-  *truction which insures smooth run* Fgation District.    This notice was posted  on the ground on the 4th day of June,  1929. A copy of this netics and aa sp*  plication pursuant thereto and  to the  fS*    tfiP_Oi^.f^Jt������isS������    ^fflHTWg  ning, and long life.  Fsictionlses  P&sse;  known only to high speed cars���������-an  exclusive Evinrade feature.    -^  village  that was never intended by those  who voted in favor of government  control.  And it is in this seeing to it  that things do riot get out- of hand  that Mr. McLaren comes worthy  and well qualified. After ten  years of police work in the district  np one could be better informed  in this respect, and certainly the  new vendor comes endowed with  all the essential qualifications to  successfully meet all emergencies.  In short, if Mr. McLaren will  show the same regard for the  public in conducting the liquor  store that he did as police officer  his work cannot fail to give satisfaction, and the Review but reflects public opinion generally in  predicting that the vendor will  so conduct the -business, with  credit to himself ��������� and to the satisfaction of the district���������insofar as  3.  4.  Easy Storting.   111% higher spark  One pull on the easy starter and you'  are away.  Under Water Exhaust. With no  loss of power, no rpore gas fumes in  your boat, no more noise.  5. ' Straight Ahe&ifSteeringieavea your  hand free for* fishing.  6. Super Magneto produces a 13,000  volt   spark.     Waterproof.      Tests  roved magneto efficient after 4 or 5  ours under water.  7. Self Steering.  8. Positive Tilt- np insures under water  water parts against damage.  9. Advanced Carburetor. Spray proof.  Airhorn. Autotype Carburetor fully  automatic.  10. Torpedo Streamline (Sear housing  ���������friction is reduced to a very minimum.  11. Easy to Carry. ���������  12. Pressure Vaccum Cooling. No  moving parts.   Nothing to wear out.  .   Get our late catalogue.   Free today.  Enquiries promptly answered:  F. -C.RO DGEB S  Water Act, 1914, will be filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C.  Objections to the application may be filed  with the said Water Recorder or with the  Comptrollei of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria* B.C., within thirty  days after rhe first appearance of this  notice in a local newspaper. .  ���������Ej&JST CRESTON IRRIGATION  is    < y   ^-i DISTRICT; Applicant.  .  By L. T. LEVEQUE, Agent.  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the undersigned and endorsed "Tender for Reconstrno-  tion of Public Building:, Kossland, B.C.. will be  recei ved  until 12 o'efoct *m������s (daylight savlms).  *ntf*ff      ^������*#.,      Q     y|i  ..wm S   ������wl ^tf^ Q    Q  AUCTIONEER  CRESTON  Salea conducted at any point In tho district.  Arranc-omcnte for sales can "bo mado with  1). S. Tlmmonn at Ci-cston Motors, Crew ton.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  LlfltlnBR solicited.  CRESTON,    O.C^  -������������������-���������-���������   -    ������������������ ���������   ���������      ������������������-   -���������   -    ' - H   ���������   ��������� -��������� -���������]-- ��������� ���������   ���������    - -���������   A������v THE  New Stare  Wc invito you to inspect our  new stock of  W&rk &oGtfo&  Wmwwi^n m&MsW  ms*m MmJ%\m-WimMw^  and  KSiahan Ui&Mallm  Full stock.    Priced right.  _��������� ^RtiWSy StuMm_ff���������_ Bfsb mfVjt KtsStHBf  jwrBTm _g       <*JHB_g_g SmJwp.*^S^W_OT^Hb*^_wgmSg������ml  mS m *w     SmmWJmTImm    f$������&g&gm"*Bm>'SwmSSS  Shoe arid  Harnett.   Repairing  CRESTON  Distributor for Creston, Nelson and  j K&slo,Districts.-  Thunday, Jui.0 27.1929. for the reconstruction Of  the public building? at Koss'.&nd, R.C.  Plans and specification can be seen and forma  of tender ^obtained at the offices of tbe Chief  ArohitectTpepartment of Public WorksjOtta-  wa; tho Resident Architect, Postofflc������ Bldg.,  Victoria. B-Cij the Caretaker. Public Building,  Kos8lande,B.C.; and tbe Builders' Exchange,  616 West Hastings Street, "Vancouver. J3.C,  ' Tenders will not be considered unless mado  on printed forms supplied by the Department,  and In accordance with conditions contained  therein.      .. ���������     ..-. .  ��������� ..-���������.-  Each tender.must be accompanied by an accepted cheque .on a'chartored bank, "payable, to  the -order-of the Minister b*^ Public Works,  equal to 10 por cent, of the amount of tho tend-  or. Bonds of the Dominion of Canada or bonds  of tho Canadian National Railway Company  will also be accepted as security, or bonds and  achequo if required to make up an odd  amount.  By order,  \    a A O'BRIEN,  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa. May ao. 1020.  feoorotary.  mm**^m--1*4m--mmm>*tSmm)mt*t*%+^  "   Sj^'fV-y*f -il '���������->  ^*_iitmm*\Mim.*mm%t -In- A i* Ar * -i "���������V**V<_A^JV*.A___rM*.-nV< -tlaJI*-.^  Summer Vacations  MK       ^W^HI ^H^Hij^^"        c5���������jj2     iffl_r]xEg fi3v*^jiS2_____S'  I__W      MBS j__W ^____^____W itt^^^^   ^ttigssi^Bn i^^     ^^y*sy  Excursions  TmKEYS ON SMLEMMTtB fo SEPT* 3&  Roiurn Limit OCT* Sip 1929  Eastexn Canada  Atlantic Coast Resorts.  Itesorta in Quebec and Ontario  Great Lakes  A delightful diversion on your  ���������    E&stc-wa trip.  Overseas Tours  GREAT BRITAIN.  CONTINENT.  Pacific Coast  On the way. boo Banff, Lake  Louise,EmeraldLake ana other  renownod Mountain resorta.  Alasna  Thi* R,oma������tJc NorAhlatid.  West Coast _WT������  A pleasing Fivo Day Cruise of  tho West Coast.  Ash the Ticket Agent for full particulars or write  G. tp. Brophy. Dimwtriet P*wmene** A#eniB Calgary  SB n .A mfwU 29 n    IT������ 21 ift B t B (TS  f"'-*^!'-^-!^^ W-  THE  CBESTON  BETIEW  Local and Persona!  The social under Women's Institute  auspices at Trinity United Church hall  on Tuesday afternoon was only* fairly  well attended.   Mrs. Hayden and  Ber  workers in the recent membership drive  were at home to Mrs. C. H. Hare's winning combination and the rest of themem-  hesship. In a bowling contest with the  teams captained by Mrs. Hayden and  Mrs.'Hare the former's side were winners by three points.   There was a Tour  *- ���������a.a.a.-.,^ f|JA -^. .irft . ,rV,-% , j%mfti iHmiA.T-fLiAL-*AL-A-A    *���������   ^- -^--fc   <fc. A .A. d*k������  ��������� ImmmSmtk*  ��������� AaAaiiftiJlu**A������AttA*d,rtfc  >  ���������*r% ������  the  Style  that re-styles  all motor cars* -  'vmmmwvm'm**i'.*'mmmvm'vmwm*'  MOTORS  ST.  AT  BARTON AVE.  ������������������m'vm'm'm'm'w' ?:,t,i."y,yT,y*,> * ������������������������������ m *��������������� ��������� m r v- v  Wood is the settler's "winter harvest. When his own  landJs cljeared he may stillobtamernploy^ntinthe.  neighboaring forest.,^ By care with fire^' the wise  settler protecrts. his own living. ,.  Issued by authority of  Honourable Charles Steivart*  Minister of the Interior.  PREVENT  FOREST .-FIRES  Foreign Exchange  *  is a specialty ol the Imperial Bank.  The orates we quote are up to tlie  minute and when you buy or sell, In  small or large amounts, you are  always assured of the very latest  quotations*  446  IMPERIAJL   BANK  OF CAaNAJOW  CRESTON BRANCH  C. W. ALLEN, Manager.  Branches at Ivornruere. Cranbrook and Fertile  "A''" '''���������Mi*flrfiwwwiiwf^^ i,i���������������iii������ ���������-������,,.. .���������m,.,..,Vir,rvr, j,., ifa'jareKMia  SNA !*���������& I  We havo soma real ones in Used Cars. If you want  to get honest value in a iiaStxl car you should'deal, with  the dealers who have the best, line of cars*--and uri-* not  compelled to give long trade-in prices'"whon. selling a  new car, and are, therefore, in a position to .sell their  trade-in*-, at a lower figure Ui an thoir competitors.  All the, New Model A Cars in  stock.  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  Pimm,    mmm    m   mm    a    mm    mm 4*%,    ' JfL     IF"%     jfA     rf*****    P-mm  a%  CL. flwfl  B  EL. Bm       V38 #*^ n, /F"^. V3* Ry^  PALMER    A,     MAXWELL  SIEMVICH! ON ANYTMfNG OPERATED CIV <SASOUNC  of Nations contest, , which was won by j b  Mrs.   Maxwell;   a   recitation   by   Miss  Reid of Erickson scbool ������taff and   community singing led by Miss Muriel Knott.  Refreshments were served. .  ., ��������� ,  For the June meeting- of Creston and  Disn riot Women's Institute on Friday,  I4th, Inspector Manning will give a talk  on the recent National Educational Congress held at Vancouver-last month.  Thc hai! and rain on Friday night put  an end t6 the tulips. Shipping of these  flowers has been quite heavy from Creston this season,, and it is estimated- that  between "daffodils and tulips close to 2000  dozenswere shipped east.  Judge Nesbit, country court clerk  Towrisend and C. B. Garland of Nelson;  along^-ith Barrister Laws and court reporter Perry "of Fernie, were Creston  callers on Thursday* last when the Judge  tried a logging wag**; dispute, case.  During the electrical storm on Friday  evening the residence of .D. Learmonth'  was struck by lightning, but due to the  rain and quick wwk������f^hcv Learmonth  family the resultant Wa^was extinguished before much damage had been   done.  C G. Bennett of Fernie, who was in  charge of the Bank of Commerce up till  1925, was shaking hands with old friends  on Sunday and Monday..,) He motored  up with Mrs. Bennett to spend the weekend with Mr.   and Mrs. Frank  Staples.  P. B. Fowler of Victoraia, who was the  manager of Creston braheh of the Bank  of Commerce up till 1914, was renewing  acquaintances in town at the weekend,  when he was, a. guest off Col. and Mrs.  Mallandaine. He left on Monday on a  trip to England.     _     ,-  Another turnover in village residential  property was completed on Friday when  H- W. McLaren completed the purchase  of the comodious residence of Mrs. C.  Cotterill on Victoria Avenue. The house  was built a. few years ago by the late  James.Stocks and has ample grounds and  splendid location.  The rain and hail storm of Friday and  the showery weather*that obtained over  the weekend produced precipitation of  134 inches according to official measurement. The soaking came just-right for  garden stuff, and will also benefit the  strawberry crop. The hail didf some  damage to cherries, however.  H. W. McLaren received;official notification, atjche end of t]b#,w;eek ofthis, appointment as vendor,, and is this week at  Cranbrook familiirizing himself with the  various lines of "wet" goods and the  methods of carrying on the business generally. His'appointment-to the position  is very popular with everyofte.  Cresnon school trustees izrere in conference on Saturday afternbon* with Mr*  Dawson of Kaslo and Inspector Manning,  discussing" the inauguaration of manual  training. The proposition is-to have one  teacher to nave charge of of the work at  Creston, Kaslo and one othbr school in  the. inspectorate, who, will put in two  days here, two at Kaslo ans one day at  the other point each week. This matter  as well as the new heating plant will come  at the annual school meeting in July.  About ia dozen officers and.members of  Cranbrook Masonic Lodge* along with  Masons front Kimberley and Fort Steele  Lodges and other visitors were guests of  Cireston Lodge on Friday night, when W.  B, Bro. S. Clark and other officers of  Granbrook Lodge conferred the third  degree on a local candidate in most impressive fashion. At the close of lodge  there was a splendid banquet spread and  the usual speeehmaking in which the visitors had a prominent part...   , - ���������  ���������tear.  Just What You  Have Been  Looking  ��������� :     '  For !  S. & A. Weatherman  A real practical instrument, giving  accurate weather forecast 12 to .24.  hours in advance, 2%" dial, 4K  overall, beautifully finished, $8.00.  S. & A. Barathermo  Similar to Weatherman, but hats 83^,"  dial, C" overall, with the addition  of Thermometer curved to conform,  to dial, $G.  MM?    ���������(*��������� #JWu     ps*       f*       m^Sf fsp*   WP 0SS*,}    pPm*}*   "Jf"***,   w*  V. MAWsuSH  WE ADVISE  YOU TO  ORDER NOW  ���������and thus he sure of early delivery.  __*__*"&&*&*  REB. WATSON  ���������      ff%   -tl- ftiff _1  a       B       ������   ������  itfAPB^rttt  BHAS.BOTTERILL  DRAYIftGand TRUCK SERVICE  COAL,   WOOD,  SAND,  G&AVEL  PROMPT  ATTENTIIXN   GIVEN  ALL  ORDERS.  Try UsOnceP ���������*-.  Barley Chop, Middlings,  Salt*. Beef Scrap, Oyster Shell  for the "stockman and poultry.  - '.-   '       '''' .       .-- y .... 3 ��������� ������������������  Nothing is quite sd satisfying as the home cooking  and fur best results ia Bread or Pastiiy us@  Ogilvie, Robin Hood or Maple  Flour.    Wi? can supply you in 495s ov 98's.  Operating two Motor Trucks in our Transfer business  - we are well equipped to give efficient service.  "   We have a Tuesday arid Friday afternnon delivery in the Alice Siding  district���������goods to-be received at rural mail box locations.  EATH  mOB  .Mmmm  Your Pocket  m  used as a bank has many dis*  advantages.  Money Carried in it is easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost  orstolem  Weekly deposits in our Savings Banlc  will accumulate rapidly. ���������'    m  Small or larce 'accounts are welcomo.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston. Branch - R. J. Forbes, Manager  iBuimiiai  mass  ,'���������*'��������� * '','.��������� ��������� ' '  BURNS &COMPANY,ltdi  MEAT MERCHANTS  TRY OUII  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical diali. ensy to nervo.  Sh&mroek Brunei ISAM, BACON and LAIZtD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government frrttdecl, MRhest quality,  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all 'viirlaLlttft,    ; ;    y  Choicest BEE*, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  |iirjr������������..M������ai H������|j* prtMit.ctS.m and prod'nceM better poultry.    Buy fche Uimt. THT3   BEVTT5W.    OTEBTCWT,   B.    O.  j"o -fragrant <  ' re&eshirri  Inn Lla-irt-MtnaJUatiM-.  Prominent Agriculturists To Me���������t  Canadian  Wide  Gatherings  Of   Seed  Growers and Scientists At  Winnipeg  (By. E. Cora Hind)  Juno 8 to 15, are to be important  -days for agriculture and livestock in  Canada for during* those eight days  the year's work and findings of the  Plants    Breeders    Of    Canada,    the  Canadian       Seed    ������ Growers,        the  Canadian    Technical    Agriculturists,  and   the    Western " Canada    Society  Animal  Production,  -will all  be dis-  tjBBAjgBfo.       m*_W M$k j^afe cussed and action taken on such im-  &it^ff mm JklW'"j������m ff*g portant subjects as the standardiza-  m ���������������������     ^^sssA.timmLm^s^ass        b     tion. uf names of seeds of vegetables  and flowers for registration and appraise  and  determine   the  extent  to  which the Seed Growers Association  might go in encouraging the produc-  [ tion of field root, \-egetable, garden  * and, forage crops  suitable for regis-  -Itratipria  Special   interest  will  centre  1 on the question cf the registration of  ! Alfalfa and other    cross    fertilizing  . crops.  j Fi*om the cereal breeding committee will come a report which will be  |*the basis of a discussion on the de-  j sirability of retailing generation  Plutarco   Calles.   former   president I numbers and    special    attention will  Cigarette Papers  ''Large Double Booh  120 Leaves  Finest You CanjBuy '  AVOID IMITATIONS  and minister of war for Mexico  Anj,. \ be given to whether or not "number  * ; three registered" should be eliminat  ing the recent    revolt,    huus    retired j ed        lt  is expected that  a decision  from politics. I will be arrived at as to the "proper  Veterinarians    of    Manitoba     will   lyp? of Marquis wheat  required for  ,. a a   ..    . . , a. .   ! registration.  hold their semi-annual    meeting*    tn-     The   Canadian   Seed  Growers will  Brandon, July 5, diiring the week of ��������� have only  two  addresses from their  the summer exhibition. j own members.       President H. G. B.  _,   . ..      .   .     ..    .     00 ������������������ ���������nn. Strange, will deal    with    the    work  It is     estimated    that     22.000.000 ��������� genergjlyt  aud  Prof.  T.  j.  Harrison,  acres will be sown to wheat in Can- ; Win speak on his recent trip to Eu-  ada his year, or 1.000,000 acres more! rope, and the types of barley requir  than a. year ago.  The Dominion treasury    has  J.u-st place a  glass orcup -  over the open-.  ed tin and the contents  will keep perfectly. Eagle  Brandhas been theleading  haby food since IS57.  FEES   BAMY   BOOKS  Write Thc Borden Co., Limited,  Montreal, 3>ept. B 46, for Baby  Welfare Books,  Eagle Brand  CONDENSED     MlLK.'  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JUNE 9  THE STORY OF THE RECHABITES  wine."���������Jeremiah S5.6.  Lesson: Jeremiah 35.1-19.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 107.1-9.  ��������� ed for the British market.  I     The  Animal  Production  men  $TS,~ | bringing  two   world     famous  are  Canada's First Passenger Train  i-efft  Toronto  Station  On   May   Sixteenth, i8sa  Seventy-six years ago on May  16th, at 8 o'clock in the morning, the  first passenger railway train to run  in Canada, pulled out of the old station nearly opposite the Queen's hotel on Front street, Toronto, and  made its initial trip to Aurora, Ontario. Up to that time the only form  of transportation was the old horse-  drawn stage coach and the carrier's  wagon. The train consisted of a 24-  ton engine with 5-foot driving wheels  231,160  in  gold  in   the  central  gold .whose addresses will be shared by all's  men! and a 14x20 cylinder, a box car ana  a passenger    car.    Alderman    John  reserves,    while    according    to    ,ast | the orgarnzat^    Jnese are D^  bank   statement  the   hanks   of  Can-; Qf* a^imal    geaetics,    University    of   sengershad  to purchase  their  tick  ada hold in their own vaults in Can- ��������� Edinburgh, and I>r. W.  L. Williams, i ets from him on the train  ada an additional $40^000.000 in gold. * Professor  Emeritus     of     Veterinary! was ^ eacj1 wav  rr-������������>' Surgery,- Cornell   University.       Thej      ��������� .   .     ���������     ,  from; animal  production   section   will   also i cuP^d two hours-  Tixe fare  "ExplanatSos-ss and Comsaeats.  Jeremiah's Test Of the Rech&bites-  verses l-5.^*'Among thc people who  , cra,w.������Su. iSt������ werusaieisi to escape tad  dreaded     Nebuchadnezzar,   was     a  tribe, that excited much curiosity because of its strange manners.     The  sheik's    name*   was    Jaasaniah���������he  whom Jehovah hears.     They refused  to shelter in the houses  or permanent    buildings,    but   pitched    their  dusky tents h* an open space within  the  city wails.       Their record waa  honorable, a^id reached far back into  the  early days of Hebrew    history.  From the wilderness  march  of  tho  Exodus the Kenites kept tip friendly  relations with Israel during the intervening   centuries;   and   it  was   of  them that the Rechabites had sprung  (Judges 4.17-24;    1    Sam.    15.6;    1  Chron. 2.55.)     About    the    time    of  Elijah, and perhaps through hia influence, the leader of one branch oil  the tribe was Jonabad, the    son   of  Rechab.      He was dismayed at the  abounding corruption  of the Northern Kingdom,  then under the  fatal  spell of Jezebel and Ahab. In his endeavor to save his people from such  a fate, this man. afterwards Jehu's  confederate in    the    extirpation    of  idolatry,  bound his  people under  a  solemn pledge to drink no wine for  ever; and not to build houses, to seed,  or plant vineyards, but to dwell ln  tents."���������F. B. Meyer.  These Rechabiteis and their stanch  adherence to the principiesylaid down  by their ancestor, afforded Jeremiah  an excellent opportunity for an object lesson. Accordingly, he led them  into one of the rooms raneed around  A flight by Russian aviators  Moscow to Neu- York    by    way    of  have    ^     a    special    speaker,    Dr.  Alaska this August is being planned j Alfred  Savage,  B.S.A.,  B.V.M.,   Ani-  by the   Soviet     airway    commission. I mal  Pathologist    at    the    Manitoba  The  'plane,  called  the   "Land  of  the  Soviets." will be    ma nned    bv    four  the temple courts and bowls full of  The journey oc- ��������� wjne set before them, using the large  The engine draw  ' Agricultural  College  who has been  working in collaboration with Dr.  Williams.   The     Canadian     Technical  ing the    train    was  Elgin" after the wife  ernor-general.  named    "Lady  of.    the    gov  Sr������*n.*a*aBa!.r*  ftbC,pMai,.7SV>.  men.           ABways    jueaay    aiu  Agriculturists are "bringing Dr.~ KVB~.\ Practically aU pains arising fromin-  ! Humphrey, Pathologist in Cereal i fiammation can be removed with Dr.  i Rust Research Investigation of the! Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Simply rub  i United States Department of Agri-1 it oh the sore spot, and it is quickly  i culture; Dr. W. E. Grimes, head of ��������� absorbed by the skin. Its healing  PI IIMP A8IFI WPlfithe Department of Agricultural I power is conveyed to the inflamed  F LUlllF    fiHI?     ?������������.1*1. Economics, Kansas Agricultural Col-1 tissue which is quickly soothed. This  lege, and fDr. M. J. Dorsey, Chief of i fine old remedy is also a specific for  ADE HER BABY  G.--'  UM~MPPINGwhicli  saturates every fibre and  every strand of every  cord witli pure rubber *  serves tbe same purpose  aa tbat of a cobbler -waxing his thread ������ . .. .  prevents friction and  multiplies strengtibu  Tbis extra strength multiplies mileage, ^and increased mileage -with no  increase in price means  louver cost per mile.  Tbat's "wby Firestone  Tires give  MOST MILES  PERDOLUR    f  Made in Ebtmilton, Canada by  Firestone Tire & Robber  Co.   of Canada, Ximited  CU2V2-I>E?PE!>  Nothing makes a mother more Pomology Agricultural Station, Ur-  grateful than a benefit conferred up- bana; 111. ;It as .doubtful .if these  on her child. Mothers evervwhere gatherings have ever been graced by  who have used Baby's Own Tablets a more renowned group of special-  for their children speak in enthusias-   ists.  tic terms of them. For instance, Mrs. I The Provincial Government of  Zepherin L.avoie, Three Rivers. Que..: Manitoba and some of the important  writes:���������"Babv's Own Tablets are a business bodies of Winnipeg are  wonderful medicine for little ones, showing their appreciation of the im-  They never fail to regulate the portance of the gatherings by offer-  baby's stomach and bowels and make ing luncheons and dinners,  him plump and well. I always keep: Monday night, June 10, the Pro-  a box of the Tablets in the house vineial Department of Agriculture  and would advise all mothers to do will give a dinner in the H. B. Co.  likewise." Most of the ordinary ail- store, when the Minister will preside  meats of childhiid arise in the storn-', and Premier Bracken will be the  ach and bowels, and can be quackly speaker; Tuesday, noon, ��������� the Seed  banished by Baby's Own Tablets. Growers will be the guests of the  These    Tablets    relieve   constipation  Canadian    Wheat      Pool;      Tuesday  all manner' of cuts, ^scratches, bruis  es and sprains. Keep a bottle handy  always. ���������  vessels from which the wine was  usually poured into cups. "Drink ye  wine," Jereiah bade them. It was  a severe test of their principles, for  it was the prophet himself who bade  them drink.  :. ������������������  "I count life just a stuff ���������  T<^a     4-v.^t    +\.a     C������/-a..TV.     r.4-n���������������iaf!a     ii���������,   ������������  f ���������'���������'���������-Browning*.  "On the shore pf almost any lake  you can find an allegory of human  life. Farthest back from the line  where the great opposing forces  meet is the sand, tossed there because it,4s light. Then come the peb-  Conditions Belter In Great Britain  Foundation  Of  the  Farming Industry  Cow Serves Mankind In More Ways  Than Any Other Animal  The cow really forms the foundation of" the farming industry. Not  only does she supply the -world with  all the milk products, such as butter,  cheese, milk, and cream, but almost  all her flesh can be eaten, and beef  is the staple meat of most countries.  Great Improvement Shown In Basic  Industries  "Conditions in Great Britain are  materially better than they have  been since the strike and there has  been a great  ��������� improvement    in    the  bles,  which  yield less .;������eadUy.:-And  basic industries,"  said P. A. Clews,  finally, at the ' forefront, the solid  rocks that the waters can neither  break nor move."  and indigestion,  break up colds and night,   the   guests   of   the   Winnipeg, maUJnp- iPn-rher  simple fivers,    expel    worms,    allay Grain Exchange at the Royal Alex-   Her hide is used for making leather,  teething pains and promote healthful andra Hotel; Wednesday night,    the j and her hair for mixing with plaster,  sleep.       They are guaranteed to  be Seed    Growers    and    the    Technical j Giue  is  made   from  her  hoofs,   and  Sore Corns Drop Off  If You USE "Putnam's'9  When you notice any sign of callous on the feet.or toes���������that's the  time to paint on a few drops of  PUTNAM'S CORN EXTRACTOR.  Do this, and you prevent corns. No  matter if the corn is hard or soft.  Let it be on top or between the toes,  Putnam's will remove it without pain.  Insist on PUTNAM'S CORN EXTRACTOR. It does the work���������and  roots out the corn, quickly and without pain.  free' from   injurious   drugs  and   are Agriculturists    will    be    the    dinner;     latine    powder   frorn  safe even for the youngest and most guests of the T. Eaton Company, and  * ������w5wty.in*������- -M<,p .<���������  delicate child.    The Tablets are sold will be further entertained by a mo-  ^heia everything else is  by  medicine   dealers  or by  mail  at tor drive after dinner.  25c  a box   from   The   Dr.   Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Thursday, June 13, there will be an  excursion by motor to the Dominion  Experimental Farm, at Morden, supper there and a return to the city by  moonlight. It is hopea that,, a number  of wives will  come with  their hus  Visitor: Well, Tommy, and how do  you  like  school?  Tommy:   Not much.  You  see,  I'm  bands to these meetings, and special  not   very fond of children.  her    joints,  erything else is removed hef  bones are ground into fertiliser in so  many ways.  The Oil For the Athlete.���������In rubbing down, the athlete will find Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil an excellent  article.   It  renders  the  muscles  and  ' ���������t,*H-������i-rim.*nt iq hoino-  nro^dod^for' sinews pliable, takes the soreness out  entertainment is  oeing  provided tor,    .   ..,   *   ���������r1   af-ft���������~4>,-���������������������,   thmr.   for  Uiem  of  them   and  strengthens   them  for  ,     The Province of Manitoba and the j g"^***r���������&,������^L^this^?:  When Holloway* s Corn Remover is City of Winnipeg feel deeply honored | ������  f a��������������� StnlSSs who    for" ycSrs,  applied  to a corn  it kills the  roots  at the opportunity afforded of enter-: P������s������, ;1���������* ^Ji^T. ri"01 *?lfv i_ \_  and the callosity comes out without  taining  such   important   bodies,   ancl, J^o heen x sing it can testify to its  injury to the llcsh.  She <in car)���������"Don't tell me the  car  Is out of gas!"  "He���������"All right, then, the gas is  out of the car."  uu.nm-s   suvm   .myui mux   u������u������-������,   ������.������������        . lubricant  hopes to give them a profitable ancl   valuc as a 1UPncaMl   very happy time during their stay, ""  "Aro you off on pleriHuro bent?"  "Worse  -I'm      of!      on      pleasure  broke."  f @ *  ForTro.-'M?-*  due **������ Ac������u.  ACIOSTOMACH  casi-S-nauspa^  our  Will Trek To Alberta  Another of the Huttorische Snider GemeindCcolonies, organized near  Freeman, South Dakota, by RusHian  immigrants about 50 years ago, will  j\eavo South Dakota when thc Wolf  Creek group, numbering about 150,  treks to Albotta. An option on  their property, comprising 5,400  acres of improved land, has been obtained by-A,.:W; Harpor,- Minneapolis  I banker, who plana lo dktpoac of It in  tracth of IftO ucros each.  Sunspots  and  Rabbits  The number of pelts received by  the Hudson's - Bay ' pompainy from]  year to year since about 1840 showed  marked periodic variation. According  to an investigation made at the Dominion Observatory, Ottawa, the  number of rabbit pelts waa, on the(  average, three times greater one  year beforetho minimum. of sun-  spots than at the maximum.  \       ..Mil ' ii am  Little girl to uncle, whose voluble  wife has just stopped talking to  take breath: '.'Now, Uncle Henry,  you say something."  European Traffic Manager of the  Canadian National Railways, who  has come to Canada from London on  a short business trip. "There has  been a marked revival in the coal  trade," he said, "and the severe  weather which reigned all over Europe last winter helped the British  producers to regain some of their  lost markets."     '  Last year,''Mr." >31ews said, the  Canadian National Railways dealt  with thelargest freight traffic in Europe in their history. "The tourist  movement to Canada is increasing  astonishingly" he added. "The people in Europe are becoming more and  more interested in the possibilities of  spending a holiday in the Rocky  Mountains, particularly in such  places as Jasper National Park,  which appeals greatly to their imagination."  Keep Minard's ln the Medicine cheat.  "Daddie, can you tell rao if Noah  had a wife?"  "Certainly���������Joan of Arc. Don't  ask silly questions."  Wise mothers who know the virtues of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator always havo it at hand,  because it proves its value.  ,    ... ���������9   Forest Products Bank High  ITorest products in Canada rank  second to those of agriculture with  an annual value of approximately  $500,000,000.  Jusit u tuHU'k'KH dose of Phillips'  Mrik oj AlugnuHJa Iai water. That Ih an  lUkali, effective, y<:t harmless. Jt luui  ht-ei. the HtunU.ti-d un lucid for ������0 yeuia  funouj" phyHlclun:. eivcrywhutc. One  ppownful will iM-utially.e ut one; many  timcH. It.i volume in acid. Jt I������ the  num. \������,ny, tn<* 'jiu<*m, jH.*us.'uh uii.i ���������������.*jii-  parts,    You arc happy again tn live  minutes.  |     Don't depend   on    crude   methods.  ��������� Employ tlio boat way yet evolved in  nil the yo.nrsi of    Rfnrobing.   That    Is  1 Phillip;*' Milk of Mnp-ni'Hia.  Bo sure to get thc genuine Phillips'! \ini,   j Jove you.  Milk of Magnesia prowcrlbed by phynl- j ���������.,,,',,,���������  i iiiui!' t������������r au  yoiir'H  iii  corr^cKing  ������m  How To Measure Sleight  In ������nca.sutc a tree, act a atick  straight up In the ground. Use a  plumb lino to got it absolutely por-  pondlculur. Measure Ur������e Hhattow tt  casts,   and tho  aliodow  cuat   by   th&  Sparc the children from suffering  from worms by using Miller's Worm  Powders, a most effective vermifuge  with which to combat those insidious  foes of the young and helpless. It ia  an excellent worm destroyer, and  when its qualities becomo known in  a household no other will bo usea,  Thc medicine acts by itself, requiring  no purgative to assist It, and ao  thoroughly that notlflng more i������ desired.  H3cl to SitDowo  Breath So Sliorf  *  Mra. H. Brouascau, Magog, Quo.,  writes:���������"Foi* many ycara I suffered  with shortness of breath; then four  years ago I had palpitation of tho  heart, and wan no bad I hnd to nit  down two or three times when going*  upatalrs. I'road about  KiltBURKr**  'heart  iio:   "Wouldn't  you  tire  oi' s<������t.iufi  tree  As the  shadow  of  the  ������tick] me at brcn.kfast every day?"  Is to the length of tho stick, so Ih  the shadow ot tho tre to Us height.  Figure it out.  The  PcHsImlnt   (proposing):   "Dar-  Wlll    you    be    my  rusnt. way to lull On.- ������<x<:<'mh aclrl, 'J'he   cesji  acld������,  Encli  little roattdriM full  tKtoiiwicli   k������Mroiu������H HW<M*L .tut- luhn de-   UireirtionH���������any dru^Htorci.  lw Min.ird'N for tht. rub down.  I  She: "Oh, yes, but I don't get up  for breakfast."1  Mlnard'H tfaiultuciit for nick ultimata.  liig Man: "My time iH worth $50  an hour, but I'll give you JUHt a. mhint e."  Reporter:  "In cash, ������lrf"  so 1 got a box, and In no time I felt  better, so I took threo boxes moro and  I havo never had ahortneaa of breath  Binco."  Price 60c. a box at aU druggists  and dealer������, or mailed direct on receipt of price by Tho T. Milburn Co.,  1.1'j., Toronto om.  rtimmsm**0m**mmmmWmpMp*M0smm  ' %V. "N." V.    17S8 i  JTHE   REVIEW,   CREST02T,   B.    O.  Hill  '.*' i W aV. sf. ftr L i 'i'?"y  gpr.,      Makes  Pastry   Delicious���������      ^Sl_  __gZ$A Ensures   Success       .J$____\  caught the Red Shadow. I found  his secret hiding -pla.ee and I've covered it with a concealed machine  gun. Next time he goes there we'll  mow him down."  "Bravo!"  shouted , General    Bira-  "beau who had arrived in time to hear  Fontaine's confident boast.  tt4^.%m 4.1 i.t���������       aa.aA4,lM        W,������4-       a**  **05rvv^.jn.  .S.  JL%44. J. V*.  !  -=���������"���������-.  jThe Desert Song  ,   ���������BY ���������  VIRGINIA MORRIS  Copyright 1929 Warner Brosylectures, Inc.  J'The "Desert Song" Is a Warner Bros,  plcturlzatfon of this novel. It is based upon the story by Otto Harbach. Laurence  ScSj\wa&, Oscar Hammci-steln. 2nd, awl  ETank  Mandel.  ^  w  friend, Pierre Birabeau. Later he  gave me the slip and I thought he  had headed this way."  At this point the Red Shadow  came forward.?* y Hey spoke in the  Riff's native tongue. What he said  meant that the prisoner should be  released.  CHAPTER II.���������Continued f ?  i^Old Hassi nodded. , He remember;-  ed the night .well; remembered the  masked figure who had stepped into  their caiiip and shouted defiantly,  "Give me twenty of your young men  who are not afraid to die! And if the  law IS wrong, r we'll    overturn    the  "'   lajV!""''"1;;?    '''P'Ty' ���������'��������� "������������������^������������������;-:'v"-y--���������������������������"���������:������������������ - "'*"-���������'.  PI was only a boy indeed," continued the Red Shadow, , "but J  dreamed of saving the people of  Morocco from injustice. When I  returned to Fez, they forced me to  esign from the* army. I acted as  if that blow had made me stupid,!  almost half-witted. I spent" all my  ' time tsickinsr wild flowers    and    so  they searched high a,nd low S.for the  Red Shadow, never suspecting thait  hey was the stupid, timid? hoy living  right- in tbfeir^ midst.''  Then complications had arisen.  General Fontaine died and the ,fRed  Shadow's own father, General. Birar  heau, was sent out from , France to  - - command the post at Fez. ?y He - hstd  come with one purpose uppermost in  hisr mind���������-to wipe out the Red  Shadow. How was his son, Pierre,  to meet this situation? Could he be~  Rv tray the  people  he  had  learned  to  love? He could not. And yet it was  roofless difficult to keep his parent  from suspecting that his boy was an  enemy of the French.  ^,'So I continued to $lay the fool,"  he^ywent on, "and I succeeded to deceiving" my father. Npw.beca.use  he^thinks I am a weakling he hates  me. That isNbad enough, but to see  Margot despise me too! Why, I came  to ^Morocco to show Margot I/was^'a  man!"  Back among the tents there came  a 'scurry of excitement. " A volley.  of gutteral oaths filled the night as  a :dos.en of the Red Shadow's men  dragged in a prisoner caught by the  sentry. He was thrown unceremoniously in front of the fire���������five feet  of insignificance dressed in bulging  riding breeches fashioned out ot  enormous checks. It was hard to say  which was the nibst ludicrous, his  outlandish clothes, his mustache on  his tiny face; ���������pale with consternation.  Hassi drew his sword, "Let's kilt  him!     He's a spy!   I'm after blood."  Th'e stranger's squeaky _ voice protested, "Well, don't look at me. I'm  anaemic!"  Tho menacing face of Hassi terrorized him,  "You can't kill mo, I'm an Amor-  icon!    I'm no spy, I'm only the society  correspondent  for,    the    Fana  Herald.      I didn't    oven    mean    to  .aoma hero.       Early  thin  morning I  "wont out horseback riding with my  CHAPTER in.  Like most girls who    have    read  story .books an<J believed    in    them  Margot  Bonvalet  was  bo-ginning to  find life a bit disillusioning when she  came to actually living it.     She had  arrived" in Fez    expecting    to    find  there  all  the high  romance  of  the  s"entimental_novel.      Her Paul would  be a dashing hero in his uniform of  the Foreign Legion. He^ would sweep  her. into his  arms  and    carry    her  away ca horsebaek7~������ar out into the  desert,���������and there -would be  a wild  courtship under the Morocco    moon.  But instead, she had made the disappointing discovery  that Paul was  first of ail?'the' soldier and only the  lover when there was nothing else to  Womon nro saying: "Pinlcham  Compound lcc.cnn trie fit to do my  work." "I was nervous and all run  down. Now I eat hottest* and aleop  better���������". "It helped my thirteen  ���������| year old daughter."���������"I took it before nnd aftor my baby wan born."  ���������j-"I am gaining every day."  ^f-^VM4^-^^U4,^^-'r^^^lfA4ltimV^'4't^^0^^n^r^l14^1^H������^ f**.������tf *������jWrt**^jH���������. ^-^WW*1  icyw������������i  sZtm., * inicnsii 11 'js  liTiTMi  W. . N.    U.    17SA  interest hini. His devotion to military  duty.....made hita inore -of  a machine  than a;dauntless knight:    y  ���������y He left her alone a'good share ot  the- time and she?found itaccessary  to  rely on inconsequential flirtations  with the; officers or tedious conversations   with   Geheral   Birabeau's   son,  Pierre, who worshipped������������������ her at a re-  speciful distancef but   who    scarcely  qualified as a suitor since Margot regarded him as a mollycoddle.    There  were no other, women at the garrison  except  SjUfian,     the     secretary    and  sweetheart: of Beiinie Kid, the Paris  Herald reporter; and Azuri, a dark-  skinned native girl who -was not officially one of the household but who  lurked  about at all hours when she  might glimpse Captain Fontaine.  Margot and .Susan were chatting  together; when-Bennie returned from  his desert adventure. Susan fell  gratefully into his arms, then babied  him with solicitous pats and anxious  -questions. He waved her aside. A  man could hot. bother himself with  love, whenhe had just risked his life  among the dreaded?Riffs themselves.  ''Bonnie did you see the Red  Shadow ?"���������������������������!.Susan queried.  "Yes��������� and what o tough guy,"  Bennie replied, "Why he came riding into camp on a tiger, using a  rattlesnake for a whip. And because he was hungry he ordered a  live cow. When it was brought in  he took put his sword and cut off a  slice  for - himself."  Susan's eyes were popping. "Raw,  Bonnie?"  "It waa the rawest thing I ever  saw done to a cow!" he assured her;  Just then Pierre Birabeau ap-  poarod in the doorway. Margot  hadn't missed him for Pierre always  took a nap In the afternoon. To Margot he was a nice* boy though somewhat of a bore. Would she not have  been astonished could she have  watched him a minute before when  ho had hastily stuffed a scarlet bur-  noose Into tho heavily carved chost  in his bedroom? Yet ho had not been  cautious enough, for Azuri, crouched behind a chair like some lithe animal, had seen him.  Pierre ventured timidly toward  Margot and handed her ..a small bouquet. "Sec Margot, I've got some  lovely wild flowers for you!"  Tho girl looked at him despairingly. '.'Wild flowers! Oh Pierre, why  donlt you go out and fight the Red  Shadow ? If only you would do ono  ihing to make me proud of youi"  Suddenly nhe caught 3ight of Captain Fontaine    coming    acroma    the  court yard.    When he    entered    sho  m 0.111.1.U Htm ������** u������j.i������,.y.  "What luck, Paul?"  "Great  luck,  Margot 1        I   nearly  "But father, wouldn't it be funny if  he didn't go there again?"  The General did not bother to answer his son and Pierre who was well  accustomed to    snubs,    resumed   si-i  lence.       His    father's   interest'   was  watching the progress of his romance with*" Margot and had noted  the soldier's neglect and the girl's  dissatisfaction. For the- sake of his  friendship for Margot's father.  ���������General Birabeau fv sincerely desired  iher, happiness.; He saw a -way of  promoting it.  f. "A boat of the French Line stops  here tonight, Paul," he told him.  "It's just finishing1 a Mediterranean  cruise. You and Margot might take  the Bridal Suite and as Governor of  the Post, I can marry you."  ' Margot ' intei^pted; "As the  bride, don't-you ^think I deserve to  be consulted?'' "  Paul laughed. "You could hardly  be married in that riding habit, Margot!" P'Pa:  .-. Margot tossed her head. "I don't  suppose you thought that we two  might go riding in the desert together!" .;' ,v';'"f f''���������'"���������'������������������".'��������� 'a''-'  ���������'You see, Paul;"'. General Birabeau told him good humoredly,  "Margot hoped you'd, pick her up oh  your horse and carry her across the  hot desert sands."  Perhaps  Paul's   sense   of   the   romantic was partially awakened.--  At  fiixy rate the plan for a hasty marriage appealed  to him and he begged   General Birabeau  to make   out  his passport.     Then he turned to" the  :fgirl.      ... ^'V  . _     \_.  I.-',.  "Margot,"I'll be back for.my answer in  fiye nairnites.  If it's.no,  I'll  make ydu say yes!'' ,  "There, Margot, there's romance  for you!"  remarked the General.  As Paul crossed the inner court,  Azuri sneaked up T beside him. He  turnedf on heir with a furious con-  ;te:mptl' ''"'.'..'*":���������"'"��������� ������������������ ���������;-'-.-'���������-  a "Azari, you; can't yfoiiow; me liKe  -this." f '���������' '^AiPA-Ay-'P: y :  y She rubbed her sensuous body  against him. "Lover, come with me  tonight to the hills���������and. tomorrow  morning in your arms, I will whisper  to you the S name of the Red  Shadow!" V  ���������f "I d6n't'--beiieve'::^oury;?f.';".Ybu don't  know." ''���������>' '....'?  Azuri twined her  arms  about  his  lieck and placed    her    warm    dark  cheek next to his.     "Paul, I cannot  give? you up to this French Woman!"  Fontaine Wrenched    himself    free  and taking the girl by the shoulders  h!e threw her roughly to the ground.  Her dark  eyes  flashed  jealously  as  she rose slowly, showing her gleaming white teeth, and sneering.  . "Azuri���������tliat   name   means     tiger  claw.     When she loves she loves for  always  and when    she    hates���������she  hates!"  And  Azuri  crept  out   toward  the  desert, leaving this    half    muttered  threat ringing in Fontaine's ear.  (To Be Continued.)  A PRODUCT OP  MtMITBB  WARES  -,:������������������ 25 Branches Across Canada  Halifax, Satatloliffl. Quebec City. Montreal (2>, Ottawa, Toronto ���������4%  Hamilton C2), Bnuttford, London (2), Windsor, "North Bay, Winnipeg <3),  Regina, Saskatoon, Calgary, Edmonton, Vancouver.  6  To Explore Baffin Land  Donald MacMil-^  tion To fNTorthern tands  Donald B. MacMilian, explorer in  an address has briefly outlined plans  for his projected expedition into the  Arctic this summer.    -  The schooner BoWdoin will leave  from Wiscasset Harbor, June 22.  The summer Will be devoted to exploration, of unknown spots in Labrador and Baffin Land. He expects  to return,in.,September.  The party, willy work among the  Kascope Indians, Swhose hostility to  white ndfen Was overcome on a previous expedition, when they were assisted throu^i a period of famine.  Plans include a study of the great  ice cap in BaflBn Land, of which little is known. Commander MacMilian,  'said.  A Strange Cargo  One of the strangest cargoes ever  tp he shipped -on: aai? f aeroplane '::' arrived  at^ iferdj^clbn  airport    Tecently.  When the large air freighter pulled  up  at the hangars, the  load inside  proved to foe twelve monkeys,' and a  baby bear.      TIiey were  shipped to  a private  animal dealer in London/  from fthe fElast Indies;   the  distance  from  Amsterdam  to  Croydon  being  covered in the air freighter.  Love is blind. That's .why a man  in love is unable ?to - <3istihguishfybe-  tween an angel and Ss. goose.  Barn apwanl������ of 325 weekly growing  Mwiteooina for us, fa cellar or other -Waste  space.     Deliver to our nearest  ^broocSi. Ligbtplessant^orkfor  either aex.    lilu-rtrated booklet.  sent enywfaem for stsmp.  %_________!_  Actual  Radio   Difficult To  Transmit  In  Forest  Mysterious   Barriers   Exist   Largely  When Trees Aro Sappy  When radio messages are received  with comparative ease in the Arctic,  and tho long and short waves of electrically energized ether arc received  in mines deep underground, it is  startling to find that difficulty is encountered in establishing radio communication in thc forest. Thoro are  mysterious barriers that exist in the  forest, the transmission of radio  energy being affected to an unknown  oxtcnt by what is called tho ab-  ! sorption of trees. Thia seems to occur in spring, summer, iind fall when  the trees are sappy. With all the advances made by radio, it is still  necessary for thc protectors of oui  forests to use the telegraph aud telephone.  Might Try It Once  Opening a family Bible, a Minneapolis man found a $100 note seventy-  live years old, mid ������till worth Ita fac*  value.     Thus encouraged, I Imagine  tl.    il/C    *mli.     |>1>UJJ.U      k.i-*.     a.j^J..*.������     .������������������������������'      mm.....*,.  Blblo.*) at least once every aeventy-  nve years, just oa a chance.  alterations are required  IN many a fine; oM-f ashioned ������arm house tliere ar������  rooms much larger than people today consider  necessar-/. This available space can "he partitioned  oft into extra rooms with very little work arjid at sur-  prisiogly small cost by the use of Gyproc Fireproof  .Wallboard. And the Gyproc walls and ceilings of  llie new robins will match the older walls���������no matter  how solid they are���������for seasoned rigidity, good looks  and permanence.  Gyproc is the perfect building material for all modern  farm construction���������for homes, barns, poultry houses^ granaries and garages. It is pure rock���������-cannot warp, shrink or  burn. With the use of joint filler and tape Its sections meec  in a tight, flush joint that insures a flat, smooth surface and  takes any decoration.  Jalft  IBmmu!, c*Utnjn-hlp'h ������cdwn������ of  Grptoc can h* nalUd <Jir*ctly to joist*  ���������na r������t������<ldlnir���������aajiy eotuctuctloa with.  O nU.nlmui������ of labor,  DcAutlM ������f������Mc������ratlv* sjtmtxs ������������n b*  obtainad bin af.plr.nc AW������aatlB������,.Tt*lnt.  |)tMt OT rpanaiU lircbt ov������t Crypto*  walls Mid  catlings.  CA-naSa <5YPS!UWr AND ai.abastinb. mmitei^  Head Office: Paris. CsnatU  'Brapchar^ Montreal, Toronto, Wlmlaor, *Wlr.nipefr, Vancouver  *Vm%'X'%Zffi\������%Jl%PmX      IS^Cft-JS ABJP^LP-CB-jI %*%  mmmmmmm  ^wmimm4m,mmmwimitm������,  mmmm  ************** THE   CBESTOK   REVIEW  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, ready June  7th.   A. N. Couling, Creston.  ^ Chas. Moore is a  business  visitor at  Neison this week, seaving on Monday.  FOR SALE���������Young Duroes and Berkshire pigs, at Rosedale ranch. J. F. Rose,  Creston.  WANTED��������� Strawberry pickers, good  accomodations for outsiders, berries  ready about  June  25th.   E. Nouguier,  C\im%Tfiri'..'.-   A "~  I  The Next Best Buy to a  NEW ^CHE^^^:fgi..::-  a-Good USED Chevrolet  See them at ^  The KOOTENAY GARAGE  SOME OF THESE GOOD BUYS  IN USED GARS:  1927Coupe, in first-class condition...... $550.00  1926 Chrysler Roadster, this is a good buy... 550.00  Two 1926 Chevrolet Touring, Al condition    390.00  each  We have just installed an Electric Brake Re-Lining  Machine.    For speed and accuracy there is  nothing to equal it.  POWER���������SPEED:   SHELL GAS HAS IT  FOR SALE AT  6  I  Kootenay Oarage  Cranbrook. CRESTON Kimberley  ���������n  NEW PRICES ON  Small, 25c.  Medium, 50c.  Large, $1.00  New Parker Ink for Parker Pens  Blue,   Purple,    Green,    Black,   iled,    Blue   Black  Full choice of PARKER PENS  and SETS  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THEREXALL store  GEO. BE- KELLY  mssmLmmsmmPP*$^pm*i  1  When in need of any article of wearing apparel we would like to show  you    our   line    of   Clothing   which  includes \  Young Men's Striped Navy Suits  Sizes 36.37, 38, at $21.00.  Men's Fine Navy and Striped  Serges, special $33*00  Men's Tweed and Navy Serge  Trousers, $3.00 and up  Forsyth's Fine Shirts  Collar attached, plain  Broadcloth, ,$2.00 and $2.50  Full line of Men's Work Shirts, Pants, etc.  New Felt and Straw Hats, and Caps have arrived,  i  1  FOR SALE���������Holstein milch cow, wiU  freshen at end bf June.   Mrs. C. Sutcliffe,  CreSton.  Mrs. R. Stevens and Miss Bumstead  of the high school staff, were at Nelson  for the weekend.  FOE SALE���������Team work horses, about  3000 lbs., will Work "single or double.  Bert Boffey, Box 2, Greston.  EOR SALE^���������'ISwo Teggerxburg billys,  two weeks old, from purebred stock.  Mrs. R. Dalbdm, Wynndel.  WANTED^���������Ductcs and old hens, for  highest spot cash price. Enquire at the  Pacific restaurant.   Dong Barney,  John Bevan of Spokane was a visitor  here at ihe weekend a guest of his brother  R. S. and Mrs, Bevan. He made the  trip by auto.  FOR SALE���������Milch cows: 1 Jersey,  3 years old, fresh; 1 Jersey-Shorthorn,  2 years old, fresh. Toney Hetnr (Washout Creek), Wynndel,  Due to a big slide near Crowsnest on  Monday morning it was almost 4 a.m.  Tuesday before Monday's westbound  train reached Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. St. Dennis left  at the  end   of the week for Canal Flats, where  he has taken employmsnt, and where  they will reside in future.  The cash intake at She Creston office  of the provincial police for May was $717  and of this amount" very close on $700  was for auto licence plates.  Creston Board of Trade has its June  meeting on Tuesday night, when the  question of staging a Dominion Day celebration will be considered.  No marriage licenses pere issued at  Creston last manth, but the records show  four births and two deaths. Of the new  arrivals recorded three were girls.  A. L. Palmer, president of Creston Liberal association, is at Nelson this week,  wher he is attending the nominating convention of West Kootenay Liberals.  Two carloads of ten inch pipe was unloaded on Saturday and will be for relaying some of the main pipe line of ,the  Goat Mountain Waterworks system.  Until a permanent police officer to succeed H. W. McLaren is appointed, Mr.  Oland of Kaslo is in charge of the local  provincial police work. He arrived on  Thursday.  I am unable to continue dressmaking  and have for sale sewing mashine, adjustable dress form, large mirror; clearance  sale of home sewing.   Miss Hills, Fourth  Street, Creston.  Creston village council meets in regular  session on Monday night when it is expected some further announcement will  be made in conneDtion with the light and  power situation.  Since the end of the week it is noticd  that the business section is not so brilliantly illuminated. The Rodgers electric  light system installed meters on all users  on Thursday last.  Contractor G. Hendron is now at work  making some changes and putting in  shelves in the Lamont building, and it is  evpectcd the liquor store will be open  some time next week.  Doctor and Mrs. O, Liilie got away on  Thursday last on quite an extended holi  day with old friends at Brockville and  other Ontario points, and will be absent  for at least three months.  Up to the end of May 271 auto licenses  have been issued at Creston. This is in  excess of the total number issued for all  of 1928. Of this number 52 are cars that  did uot take out licenses last year.  John Ryckman, who about a year^ago  purchased the Geo. H. Kelly (Lidgate)  residence on Victoria Avenue, has just  disposed it to A. L. Palmer who is to get  possession almost immediatly. Mr.  Ryckman is erecting a new home on a  lot next Holy Cross Church rectory in  fhe same locality.  According to the official measurements  tho Kootenay River had a rise of 23 feet  this year, as compared with 80 feet in  1028, The experts figuer that with the  runoff that has taken place during the  cool spell of the past week the Kootenay  will not go any higher than 23 feet no  matter how hot June may be.  B  iu  ...a   . jJ^^^^^-^Hl     j^^^^^^^^      ^^fl^^^^     E^t^^^m^^.   ^^^Mtmi^^^    ^^^^^^2������       Ij^^Aft      ^^E ^^^S Jj^^^S      *j*^*^"^*^"^     **^**^**^.*^HS       ^^^^n.j^5* Jj^^^S H^A ^2    -^^^^^^^^   ^^E      >^^  I  g wgdf jjL v I ii mm ftljiU jji^fi *aj [j|  ���������������    tIujP Q iS^ ELa* ^iV..? C wmB H vB 6 wT fl Hun hi ES \s nLj9 *$*' E3 *S  fl B EL***  f^ t"\ Elitt DA ISA \f       I Tr*!  %jf %mf a wv a     tr% C t!    0   y Km   0    la/������  z*k*%s: : zx*mzivsMmfzr~iMK^^  ,}  ���������**J������������MU������'-���������-���������������������,  Ci eston-Bomieis Ferry  MOTOR BUS  LEAVES CRESTON Dui3y.<cxct-pl  Sunday) at 12.15 noon, from  Premier Garage, ond makes  DIRECT CONNECTION  THROUGH to SPOKANE,  arriving Spokano 7.25 p.m.  Creston to Bonners Perryi.$L75  Round trip, $ft.OO.  good for 30 days....$9.00  Creston to Spokane, ono way, $5.00.  Comfortable. Qulelw.      CoaIh Ichh.  It must be go.od when so^  iixcliiV    im/\^Ks<L-ri.Km.    tmjtK*y    tt.   .  .  Ail sizes and a full selection of  all the liew shades, at  per'pair.  Also an equally.complete stock of the favorite  ���������Jenny Liesef Siiik fio&&  at 93.00 per pair  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  9  I  GRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  SPECIALLY BOUGHT and  SPECIALLY PRICED !  WELL REINFORCED AT  THE   WEARING   PARTS  We have just received a large  shipment of the Orient Brand  contour heel, full fashioned  pure Silk Hose, which goes on  sale at, per pair   -,  ������-������ .  ____*      __f- 'salami      S Isxt  ALL SIZES  NEWEST SHADES  Fit better than other hose  3. A. SPEERS  Dry Goods*       Groceries,      Furniture.      Hardware  Have Your Work Done Where  You Get the Best Service  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  AH work is done by well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock in Iron find Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spring Steel  for Car Springs, etc*  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  gljfc^pSi   Hyy tSyHy  ���������aT"BJ ._. _>*a<n    m    B" .".. ta ._.,'.'_ *��������� *<HH bbl^SS Bf    Qfisk *WL' iff ts"  Wmrihv  Q| ^ntomm^U        tttsM QMH   ^^Bj^BU   .^Q    ^^^fl    VMMv ^B DEI      mmm    ^^L^LwBfr      mB*  mitmm      PMBstg    Ikmm    v 0x������ AcatjlMs Welding  EtWaffiPiir,^^^


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