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Creston Review Jun 14, 1929

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 -   4-1-  x&  ������ m--iW*miym**ffikm*mm~mm^ .-.j  ^^���������SS^g,^P^SSSagStSa^^i������*r.*Si^  1-1 B-C  j& v v  Vol XXI.  CBESTON, B. C.. FRIB AY. JUNE 14, 1929  No. 15  Ptsi.-=L-1^^--1 H  .w-ricrfiA  May Accounts Paid Total $847  ���������May Regulate Bill Posting  ���������Withold Permission Merest  Gasoline Pisi&p Canyon St.  The June meeting of Creston village  council was quite uneventful. All the  members-were presente and the accounts  passed for payment totalled $847, of  which amount $273 was for lumber put  into the rebuilding of the Fourth Street  Street bridge, while the labor bill on thi*  30b was quite prorasfcent in tbe accounts  passed for paymeffifcy..  The commissioners decided that attrition must be given the SchdSeld bridge  on Park Road, which is badly Jn need of  a new deck in spots.   An estimate of the  cost will be obtained and repair -work  started immediately.   On Tuesday Chairman Comfort bi-the public works committee posted notices warning that the  bridge was. quite unsafe for heavy traffic.  Alf .Nelson, who is leasing the former  export liquor warehouse building, next to  the Lament office building, has asked for  permission to install a gasoline pump tan  Canyon street in that locality.   He is to  notified to make written application and  to consult the provincial regulations in  this regard before starting construction.  There was a circular letter from the  Saanich council asking the commissioners  to take action to impress upon the prey-  middle of the week ia bringing along the  strawberries sad Canyon should be on  the shieping list byfMonday. Crop pros*  pscts ese reported at leas* averts.  I   A land mark has disappeared- at the  siding where C. O. Boagera lias removed  the familiar 1000-gallon gasoline tank to)  Creston where he is installing it for fire  protection.     f  The gravel crew is doing a good job on  '.the highway on both eides of the Goat  River Mil though, unfortunately, no  Canyon men ara able to secure employ-*  ment on the job.  *\Mm$������sp  Jm\9I&& SiMn&  Miss Alice Carr of Fernie was a weekend visitor -with her parents. Mr. and  Mrs. /Victor? Carr. f  ��������� Mise Annie Parkin, who has been at  Cranbrook for some time past, has arrived  home for the strawberry season.   ������?  tak-  the  F. W. Ash is at Creston this week,  ing charge of the post ofS.ee dunn;  illness of Postmaster Crawford.  Earl and Roy Pease of Cloverdale and  Vancouver, respective^ have returned  borne after a few days visit. with their  parents here. Mr. Pease is now able to  be around in pretty fair shape.  ei  Perth!!! 5s  R. V. Willcoic, inspector for the federal R.O.P. poultry branch, was bete on  Ms June official visit last week, and was  a caller at the Fred Powers ranch.  Messrs. Currie and MaUory, who &tc  -making a farm survey of .British Columbia in connectionsnthythe B.C. "university work, inspected the Lister area  one day last week-.    - ,  Frank Dodgson of Whittington, Lancashire, England, arrived on Thursday  last on a visit with has sister, Mrs. R. T.  Miilner, and wiEbe making an extended  stay here.  Mrs. Bamford of Nelson is a lister  visitor at present, a guest of Mre. John  BiTd.  Gordon Hnrry of Trail spent a  days here at the end of the week,  guest ������f his father, George Hurry.  The; rains at the end of May and so far  J into June have been very welcome;,   They  few  the  '':���������**. ;.; .-'.Mr   ' ������!������'   T3f  assure a gooajsirsfe cutting  of  hay  also greatly benefit garden, crops.  nd  Col. Fred Lister, M.P.P,. was a viator  at Robson last week^ attending a conference of Farmers' Institute delegates from  West Kootenay points.  W. Mitchell ond son, Alex., were com-  1^ at Resent visiting her daughter, binmgbusinesswitnpleasure ouawees-  Mrs. Dick Smith. |e^ visit at Proctor.       ,  Bert Yerbury is in charge  of , a  crew  who are this week starling work at im-r  yj> W. Parkin is the first in the Valley  to have strawberries for sale. He marketed half a crate at Creston on Monday  However    exprfess   shipping  incial government the need of an amend- ���������^all-act start for at least another, week.  ment to the Municipal Act that will give  msmicipalities; greater bower to regulate  the erection' oi billbfiSs^Si^s^salss^the  Outbade display of posters, etc. Saanich  ���������wiU t^iaskfid to send Creston council a  copy of tit^sprap^  jeoj-gali-f^osrK  seriously considered, ?' -";Kfyy '������������������&*};;?y yyy  The clerkreported *^hat1929 t������tx cdl������  lections to June 10th were in the neighborhood of $500; slightly less than at the  same datein 1928, and attention is drawn  to the fact* that; Junels^^  for payment to escape the 10 per  penalty.  The arrival of the Wright fatnily on  the Cox ranch: has brought an ihcrease to  che school poptdation and some new  desks hnye jtist been installed to  y������ia*re^  proving the North, and South Highway  at the rock slide at the Lapointe place.  John Bird has just taken delivery of a  new 1929 Tudor sedan Ford from the  Prenri^r garage at Creston.  jf||Pias. l^oo^^s^^o^^dl ��������� assistants  $it$m:������^ the past  was aucessfully operated upon for appendicitis the same -afternoon, and is making a splendid eecovery. He was accompanied by E. Cartwright and Roy Telford. In his absence Mr. Haley of Cranbrook is in charge of the depot.  Mrs. Frank Staples and party were I  motor visitors to Bonners Ferry on Tues-1  day.  Frank Putnam returned on Wednesday  last.from a business visit to Neteon.  Mrs. E. W. Klingensmith is away on a  visit with Mr. snd Mrs. Fred Klingen-  snrifh at Nakusp.  i'. -.     .'...-  Miss Dahila Speaker left  on Friday  for Cranbrook, where she has secured a  position,   yy  y Lee, Heric of Yahk was here for a weekend visit with the? family at the ranch.  Miss Eflie Littlejohn. nurse in training  at Bonners Ferry hospital, was home for  the weekend. .  Mr. and Mrs. E. Cartwright and Mrs.  ] Dodds made the trip to Bonners Ferry  on Saturday. :    .   y   f  Mrs. Jas. Carr left on Monday on a  trip to Spokane.  Miss J, White, principal of Erickson  school. was a Cranbrook visitor on Saturday. " ��������� --; .-������������������ ������������������  I    Birth���������On June 9th, to Mr. and Mrs.  PercyBoffey, a daughter.'  A. L. McCuiloch of Nelson was here at  the end of the week making a check up  on the plans, etc., of the Arrow Creek  irrigation project, whiclv he prepared  about three years ago. He had a conference with tfnetnwfcakrs, and we understand  a vote is to be ts^^i immediately to  authorize the borrowing of the necessary  money. . .'..-���������".-���������  Trinity ITnited Church Indies' Aid-are  May-End Crop  Report Favorable  Pears and Sweet Cherries Look  Promising���������Looks Like  an  Average Strawberry Crop���������  Rains BeneficiaL  y������f  k4t=a.������������i  lAzir:  i@yP~  *,^l������teta3-s!  r**fp|nt"^  a visit with his *Tbrc ther, J. H. Webster.  The easterner is on his way home from  an extended holiday at^the coast.  G&njrem OSfy  Friends of the 1/aness family will be  Evelyn, who was. troubled with *a growth'  on her neck at the time of the family  leaving here, has this month been successfully operated upon at the hospital"  at Vernorh and the lump removed.   After  Ifw-.-'il'*'^ the new  ��������� ll^EfiLnyh^h^a^ Brit-'  ^ ^ipal^^SiF������^%ilaj^^^  former F.N. Thompson the survey  runs due south - through the area 4������  ebout the Huscroft school and: continues  south between the George; Hurry- and  Demchuck place3,to the boundary which  it reachesyat^ point on the present Idaho  road some two miles east of Porthili.  Mrs. C. A. Robinson arrived from  Trail at the end of the week, and will be  a viaitor dt the ranch for part of June.  Rev. Mr. Helquist of Cranbrook was  here on Sunday for a Norweigan service  in the church ini the afteenoon.  John Vance is numbered amongst the  car owners bf the Canyon district, having  j uat taken delivery of a 1929 Chevrolet.  Alfalfa cutting commenced this week,  end the first crop is most satisfactory.  Dr. Henderson had a hurried call here  on Saturday to attend Master. Rod Davie  who sustained some minor injories when  he fired off a dynamite cap at close  range.  The warm weather that set in at the  THIS SUNDAY  PHOTOGRAPHY  nine days in hospital Evelyn has returned  to her home in Armstrong but will not be  able to resume school this term.  ������i~ia5k&0fs  to have a lawn social  on  the spacious  grounds of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cartwright,  next Friday night, 21st.   There,. wiU ?be  tennis, a musical programme  and cream. etc,, as well as sale of  cooking. m  Nelson  Hfita^**^ Wmmiv������^mB^     Sfl     tjjtf^TO  Photographer  at: ��������� y. \  OB> I? CT"rT\M  Sunday, June 16.  Make arrangements at Oeatcm  Brug <������ Book Store.  Photos  takeri in  vouir p "*"���������"  Juno 1*1  Mr. and Mrs. E. Uri accompanied by  iJlxa.. Watson were Calgary. Alberta, visitors last week, making the trip by auto.  Mrs. Ken. Dewarand son, of Rossland  are visitors here at present, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. John Bathie.  Mr. Botts is renewing old acquaintacea  at Wynndel this week.  Mrs. Williams, who has been visiting  relatives at Blnirmore, Albera, arrived  home on Monday.  Alex Cameron left on'Monday for .Col-  man, Alberta.  > Miss Addle Roaindalo of Vancouver is  a visitor here, a gueat of Mrs. C. Gregory.  Oscar Ofner, P. Andestad an.d Misa  H. Andesuad were auto visitors to Cranbrook last week.  A bulletin board for the use of tho  community haa been placed outside the  poBtoftlce by the Women's Institute.  The June meeting of the Women's In-  atitute will be held at the old scliookouue  on Thursday* June 20th, at 2.80 p.m.  Anglican Church service on Sunday,  16th, at 3 p.m.  StrawBerries are ripening and shipping  la expected to atatt soon. Pickera are  already arriving in the district. *  Mre. Pederson and Miss Josephine returned Wme from PortMU last week,  whore they havo been for. a few months  past.  R. Cornwall, who has been at work nt  tho Monrad Wigen mill afc Porttifll aU  season, returned home on Monday.  The Christ Church Ladies' Guild lawn  social at W.-H. Kemp's on Wednesday  afternoon was a splendid success; The  cash intake was about $70.  Mr. and Mrs.. H. A. McKowan of  Cranbrook were visitBrs with the latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. Cartwright,  this week.  Mrs. Stevens.of Wetaskiwin, Alberta,  returned to her home on Thursday last,  after a visit with her, sister, Mrs. John  Graham.  Messrs. Reid, Webster, Sang and  Whitfford, all pf Cranbrook, were business  visitors here on Thursday last.  T. W. Bundy was rushed to Cranbrook  hospital on Monday morning, where he  Mr. and Mrs. Cameron and children  were visiting with relatives in Spokane  last week, making the trip by auto.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Gillie were eating on  friends at Kitchener on Saturday.  W. Mitchell and son of������Camp Lister  were business visitors in Sirdar on Mob-1  day and Tuesday.    x  Mr. and Mrs. Dick Dennes and Mrs.  Cam were Bonners Ferry viators on  Saturday.  Mr. Ruinet, of the semi-weekly Spok&*  man-Review, Spokane, was a business  caller last week.  Mrs. Heap spent a iew days in Spokane last week, on a visit with her daughter,  Eileen, returning on Sunday.  Mrs. North and "Mrs. Dibbin were  CreBton callers on Saturday. Mrs. Martin was at the metropolis the day previous.  Writing under date of June 3rd,  C. B. Tvrigg, local assistant provincial horticulturist, supplies the  department at Victoria with a  crop report up to that time, which  reads: *_  'Theweather changed the end  of the week after a sharp thunderstorm accompanied by haii follow- s  Cd by heavy showers of rain. The  last couple of days have been  cool, damp with occasional light  showers at night..  Tomato planting was completed  last week, there wiU'he a slight  increase in the number of plants*  7hef planting of peppers should be  completed this week.  Strawberry plants will be very  greatly benefitted by the change  in the weather, aud a fairly average crop can be expected. Acreage about the same as last year.  Picking should start in three  weeks time. Raspberries and all  bush fruits are eoming along -rapidly-., . -   :.  Growers report sweet cherries  to have set very well, fortunately  they were not very large in size  or thie hail may have bruised them.  ;^e-!sf^^y,ljhe^ rec- ���������  !������^'ci,^:^^ A s  Th^ "drop" is not ������ye^ in the  pears yet, but apparently the  Flemish. Beauty have set heavily.  With many young trees coining  into bearing there should be a  heavy crop of pears in the Valley  this season.  Apple trees are just passing out  of the calyx stage, and growers  had just about time to complete  the calyx spray before the rain  put a halt to operations.  -All field crops have greatly  benefitted by the rsun, and a godd  cutting of alfalfa is assured.  FOR SALE���������Standing crop of alfalfa  hay.   W. V. Jackson, Creaton.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Ostrensld returned at  the end of the week from a short holiday  visit with old friends at Lethbridge, Beaver Mines, and other Southern Alberta  points,  Should Have Ambulance^  The 1929 Baseball season will  open with a gam������  YAHK vs.  CRESTON  at  For ONE DAY only  i'  of a now residence for Monrad Wigen on  ,������fae flats.  PS  Sun., June 16  al 2,30 p.m. Prompt.  Y������hk won last Sunday 4 to S at  at Yahk.   This Sunday's name  will be just aa interesting.  Editor Review:  Sir,-���������I teg to suggest that an  ambulance car for^ public service  should be kept at one of the garages at Creston, It happens fre-  qucntly that caaeR of emergency  have to be rushed to Cranbrook in  ordinary cars, thereby increasing  the suffering of and risk to patients. How the money for this  purpose can bo raised is beyond  the province of the letter*  CAMPBELL. BLAIR.  Canyon, June 112.  WANTED~SbT strawberry piekers,  berrlea ready about June 26th, John  Gartland, Canyon.  X am unable to continue dressmaking  and have for Balo newing mashlne, udju������t-  ���������������>>.������> rlttWHform, las-Re mirror j clearance  hale of home sewing. Mibm K������31m, XmjUiIIi  Street, Creaton.  Under the auspices of the Ladies'  Aid of Trinity United Church  at the residence of  Geo, Cartwright  ��������� Erickson  on.  Friday, June 21  Commencing SIX p.m.  Strawherrien and Cream-  Ice Cream  Light Refreshments  Hot Dogs  SALE of HOME COOKING  Tennis*    Musical Program  Ptaymra* Orchestra  MtEE AUTOS from Creston Post  Office corner starting 6.00 pan. THE    KEVIEW-    CRESTON,    B.    a  r  More cups to tlie pound, more flavor in the cup, more  ���������tang to the taste, That's what makes Red Rose Tea  iso popular.   Kvery package guaranteed. 72  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  In the hest package���������Clean, bright aluminum  Science   I o Rescue Agriculture  Recent developments in the realm of agriculture indicate that science  Js hastening1 to the aid of the farmer in Western Canada and that the time  is not far distant when only those farmers who make an earnest study of  their problems and apply to those problems tlie discoveries, which are being-  made by technical experts can hope to forge ahead and secure for themselves and their families the comforts which fall to the successful businessman.  There are several major problems confronting' the man upon tlie land  In the West at the present time. Among- these are the qtiestions of reducing  the cost of the production of cash crops, and the necessity of not only  .fighting*, but of forestalling reduction in. yields through the agrency of weeds,  insect pests and diseases. .  High costs of production ahd reduced yields through weeds, insects and  <Mseases form a combination which can only be beaten by the alert farmei*.  Only the farmer who calls to his aid the forces of science can hope to overcome this profit-robbing alliance.  Consider, for instance, the cost of producing a bushel of -wheat. While  accurate  figures are  difficult  to  secure  it   is definitely known  that  some  Bomismg Immigrants  Feeling Seatps To Be Veering Away  From Coaxing People To Come  to Canada*'    :~< "z"   /~" '  Three members of   patfUament.    a  Liberal, a Conservative^ end a Unit-  ei    Farmer,   spoke   the    other   day  against continuing a heavy1, expenditure  to  induce  immigrants  to  Canada.        They      represent       fanning  districts  in    Alberta,    Ontario    and  Quebec.       There ia  reason  to  think  that the view ihey express is gaining  ground among farmers, and, perhaps  less rapidly* among townspeople. The  advisability,  of   "coaxing"   people  to  come to Canada is the point at issue,  There is room in Canada for more  people, of Oburse.      There are people  'to spare  ii* 'cj-liier  countries,   particularly:*"..inV;;^G.reat    Britain.    Sending  agents   abroad   to   invite   people   to  'come  to Canada" brings  a response;*  there is no doubt about that.      But  perhaps more    \Vould    come    if    we  stopped inviting them.    There never  were so many people wanting to get'  into  the United   States as since the  "quota" law was passed.     The closed  gate arouses curiosity as    to    what  lies  beyond it.���������Edmonton Bulletin..  1  FEELING_W0RN OUT  When      the      Blood      Becomes  Watery    a    Breakdown  Follows*  Every  Fibre  Insulated  ���������with  Rubber  "to glv������  MOST  MILES  PER  BOIXAR  F you want to knot? * whether  there** any difference in tires just  sensezabet? tbat Fireetsme's are tha  Outstanding, choice of the big bus.  truck nnd taxi fleets "who ctemimci  supreme endurance fox* uninterrupted service and most economy  in cost per mile.  Your nearest Fixc&tono Dealer  is saoncy .ssisd serves yon  See him to,day.  better.  FIRESTONE  TIRE  & RUBBER CO.  OF CANADA, LIMITED  HanaUtoari        y. Ontario  Canada's War Legacy  For  farmers are able to place a bushel of wheat in their granary or in the  elevator at a mere fraction of the figure -which it has cost some of their  neighbors to raise and harvest a similar bushel of wheat. It is a safe  prediction  that   the   cheap-production   farmer   has   carefully   studied   the  j*-n~**-k*-rr**-vrv*tr������.      ^.#-F^jVj"������4-e-?      rmf      **��������� Vv c*.     ������.o^      *-.���������$     ������*v-**-������j-I       C'^k-Cfc.r*? entAnf i*fir>fll  VWUVU*������V> VA'J.'wV'.C        >-������* V ���������*������*<- *A������J*- -������-rjU wi_^*������-^^-������        ������a*v^V������,        ���������iSV/'****-** *-*^������������.^<*-%-������.  methods and the cheapest and best modes of garnering-- his crop. Not only  has he done this, but he has kept some record of the cost of his various  operations, thus enabling hixn to find out the weak spots and" remedy them.  In this field of agricultural effort a great deal of pioneering work has  been done by the farm implement companies, "Individual farmers of an  inventive turn of mind, and leaders of agricultural engineering. It only  remains for the average farmer to avail himself of the scientific work  already done in this direction and apply and perhaps modify it to his own  conditions and circuumstances. Many are already doing so to their profit.  Then there is the problem of reducing the loss to profits through the  prevalence of weeds which, are annually taking a huge tolL from farmers.  Here, again, a> good deal of research work has been carried on by experts  in the employ of the Colleges of Agriculture, the Provincial Governments,  and the Federal I>epartment of Agriculture. It has been demonstrated  beyond all doubt that methods can be adopted which will keep these pests  within control in some case, and in others that they can be entirely  eradicated.  As an illustration of what is being done, investigations conducted by the  Saskatchewan Department of Agriculture last year, as to the possibilities  of eradicating some of the most serious^ weeds by the use of chemicals might  be cited. It is true that the tests showed that the cost of chemicals as ������.  weed destruction agency on a large scale, may be uneconomical but the  value of such chemicals in eradicating small patches and preventing ��������� theiu  from inundating the farm -was clearly proved. A combination of chemicals.  suitable cultivation methods, the use of clean and pure seed, will go a long  way towards reducing the losses occasioned by -weeds in, this province.  Similar research work has been, and is being, carried on in. the fight  against diseases attacking wheat and other cereal grain crops. It is only  necessary to refer to one of them���������the efforts which are being made to  breed a wheat that is not only resistant to thc ravages of rust but that also  contains those milling and baking attributes which makes Canadian hard  red spi-ing wheat so desirable in the export market. Recent reports indicate  that success in this field of endeavor is crowning the efforts of technical  workers, and it is probably only a matter of two or three years before the  farmers will be able to seed their fields with a rust-resistant wheat of good  milling and baking quality.  The foregoing are only one or two illustrations of the manner in which  science is being enlisted to aid the farmer and to be successful in this day  and generation, it is essential that the agriculturist inform himself of what  is being done on his behalf and apply the results of the work of those  trained men to his own particular problems.  How many girlsiand women suffer  froni headaches, pain in the back or  side, poor appetite, nervousness and  a constant feeling of weariness and  palpitation of the heart at the least  exertion. Of course, all these symptoms may not be present in any one  sound cultivation i case, but any of them show that the  Canada's  blood has  become  thin  and  -watery,  and good health can only be regained  by enriching the blood.    This should  be done without delay.    For this purpose  nothing   else   acts  so   promptly  and so surely as Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. Every dose    helps    to    enrich  the blood and tone weak nerves and  thus  brings  new health and vitality  to weak,  and  often despondent people.    The  truth of these  statements  is proved by the case of Mrs. Howard King,   R.R.  5,   Truro,   N.S.,  who  says:   "A, couple    of    years    ago    I  grew so weak I could scarcely walk  across  a  room   without help.        My  blood was thin and    I    was    almost  breathless. I had taken Dr. Williams''  Pink Pills on a former occasion with  good  results,   and so decided  to  try  them again. By the time T had taken  a few boxes I felt much better, but I  continued taking the pills for several j  months, by which time I could walk j  for miles with little effort.     I do all  my own housework and care for four  children,   so  you  will   see   what   Dr.  Williams'   Pink  Pills have   done   for  me."  You can get these pills througli  any medicine dealer or by mail, post  paid, at 50c. a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville. Ont.  Over 112   Millions   Is Required  Interest On Debt  ordinary expenditures  (excluding of course, her outlay upon capital account), exceed 355 mil-  lion dollars per year. Of this great  sum, nearly 163 million dollars is directly attributable'to the -Great "War,  although the war has now been over  for more than a decade.  Interest on the war debt demands  over 112 ., millions; ,: war--, pensions,  over . 40 millions; soldiers' civil rer  establishment, nearly 8 millions.  While expenditures attributable to  the Great War mount up to almost  1*33 millions, the so-called war taxes  raised less than 143 millions in the  last fiscal year, the greater part ot  this being secured from the sales tax,  stamp taxes and income tax. ,  War taxes constitute less than  one-third of Canada's revenues." Customs and excise duties furnish- the  country with, more than half- her ordinary receipts.  Canada Must Use Aircraft  Or  Business .;bX...;3DioathJbiidn'f.i^u   Be  Hampered Says General MacBrien  Major-Gen. J. PH. MacBrien, off  Montreal, spoke on aviation and its  relation to commerce and war, at the  opening, meeting of the Advertising  Affiliation's twenty sixth annual convention in Montreal recently.  General MacBrien. declared that  Canadian business would be hampered unless aircraft "were, fully utilized  in  the  speeding  up  off   communica-  mm^-m... fltla *a     Tn.'wt.MM\,tn      *a4?    ^t������^a      a. taa     ���������r.asa.al.4  tiUU.        *JL.A112 . JU1^UYVC.*.J3    VA.     bUC    OU.X      WUUJKX  girdle the .world, he declared, and  Canada must" have her share. When  telephone despatching, modern airports and safety devices became  more general, aviation would be the  safest forai of travelling, he said.  Many \ people are almost crippled  with corns. * But it is needless suffering-which, can be speedily ended  witb Holloway's Corn Remover.  Developing Vancouver Port  Further    developments     and     Improvements  at  the  port of "Vancou-  Spain's dure for auto speeding ia  a jstone pile and a goodly supply of  hammers. Three years is the aver-  Sores Heal Quickly.���������Have  you  a   ag-e iimjt for exercise.  persistent sore that refuses to heal? \ .  ''      '���������-���������   ?  Then, try Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil   Ty       __.     y,,    .    "      ,, ].. .  in the dressing.     It will stop slough-j Keep Mmard's In the Metfacine chest.  ing,  carry away    the    proud    flesh,}  draw but the pus    and    prepare   fa'j  clean way for the new-skin. It is a'  recognized healer among.   oils    and !  numbers of people can certify that it  healed where properly -applied.  that  used   to  leader,  women's   rights   now  Many -Trails In Parks  Banff, Jasper, Yoho, Kootenay, and  Glacier ^National Parks, in the Canadian Rockies all have trails well-  marked and very pleasant* to travel,  some of which' extend for 300 miles.  The woman  strive to win  strives to get women to use them  FARM "'STOCK  ACCOUNT BOOKS  S This valuable boolcwascom-  Diled to advertise CAttHABTT OVERAMiS  ���������Hjhe.hest farmer's overalls in the-world. Ono  ���������farmer wrote that he -would not take ten.  dollars for bis book. Write for yours to-day.  Hamilton Carhat������t,M������nu������ac.uiec,Lt������I.,Tocomo  Over twenty thousand Agencies  ver, B.C., involving an expenditure ot J ������������������  more than  $10,000,000  and bringing  the port grain capacity to more thaii  21,000,000  bushels of storage  are  io  be undertaken this* year..  Will Go In For Sheep  A number of farmers around Carman, Man., are interested in the proposal to bring in breeding ewes. for  distribution among them on terms of  payment spread over three year.s,  and a number of applications will be  ecnt in from this district.  *���������������������������������"��������� i i .���������"." ���������   Authorize Court Action  Persons charged under the Criminal Code In Yukon territory with an  indictable offence may, at tho discretion of the minister of justice, be  tried before a court in northwest  territories. This authorization was  given in a bill* passed by the House.  Miller's Worm Powders are complete in themselves. They not only  drive worms from the system, but  repair thc damage that worms cause  ancl so invigorate the constitution  that it speedily ^recovers from the  disorders of the digestion that are  the result of the work of these parasitic intruders. They do thoir' woru  thoroughly and strength and soundness follow their use.  f^m^PtWI'iM  ^������^*ws;'-s-#*#^������A';  11  IPHULIPS"  AC*D������TOMACM  HEADACMI  OA!W������*HA.Ufi������A  fCxcfSH ucld Ib tho common cause of  IndlgcMtion. It result** In pain and  ���������ournaflM about two bourn after eating.  JThe quick corrective Ja an alkali  which neutral I/oh ucld. The hunt cov-  rectlvo in Phillip.*' MUlIc of Magneniu.  Bt ban remuinud utunthu'd with phywl-  eUrui iu tho ltd yearn nlnce Ita invention.  One rtpoonrul of Phlllipn* Mtllc of  M:.*^nc*Mlu  n������uunll/ea inatantly  many  Russia Has Aero-Sleighs  Fitted With Airplane Propellers Thn-js  Atlaiu  IliKli  Speed  Aero-sleighs, drlvon at 85 to 45  miles an hour by airplane propellers,  recently travelled 2,100 miles from  Moscow to Perm and back, Four  sleighf* took part in tho complete  run and five more accompanied them  on the first clay's journey.  The machines havo a body of automobiles design and look, oxcopt lot  tho propeller, like an ordinary cat  mounted on runnera. "Under good  conditions n speed of around 60 miles  nn hour can be attained.  ifr  ^iiilIt: *.**���������������������*$::::: ft  thneB its volume in acid. It Ih iuirm-  Ichu and tasteless and it������ action la  quick. You will nover rely on crude  methods, never continue to suffer,  when you lean* how quickly, how  pliMLHimtly thlH prornlor method acta.  Plcnao lot it show you���������now.  Bo Hiiro to tfot the genuine Phlllipn'  Milk of MagnetiIn prnaci-lbcd by phy-  alclann for fill yoara In ctiiVuulii.g *<a-  comh tirUl... Wach bottle contains full  directrony    any drujjatore.  Fur Fanning Itaiicl.  A "MY. Moore, from Ml not, North  Dakota, hn.R bought a 'section' of land  near Fl������h "Lnko, Man., .1.8 miles woat  of Wawota, to bo used uh a fur-  fiii'mlng ranch, for foxoa, mink,  slnml.H, and racoons, the breeding  Ht������w.k to come from the States.  For   Hiinhiirn-  HIOJ.Ij.  -apply   Mtit.ir.rH   I>li.l-  VV.    N.    KJ.    17^0  Don't Let Foods  Stale  I'ocxls that ordinarily scale quickly  will stay fresh and tempting a surprisingly long time if you cover,  them with Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper,  Your grocer, druggist or stationer^  has Para-Sani in the handy, sanitary"  knife-edged carton.   For those who  prefer a lighter paper put up in  sheet   form   ask    Tor   Appleford's  "Centre Pull" Packs,  :!:W;*:V*:::%WS:;������|  M^M^!k''k.!>*X'''!'!'*!'XvX* X'l'M^'.'.i'. '!'.'���������; *;������'������!��������� '���������'',i*'*X'X,X,''X'. 'X*X,t^X,X,X,X*X*X'XC,I'X'!*?X*'^&.2'*X*X^  iiisisiiii  .^;M.4'.ii.i'.'i*'<;.f.:li;fM  Western Representatives:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASKL. 4^ml-m^.M~J  T^Tr-TTTT-ixrr',  *.*. xij v _rxy r***,  j������rrr*> trie. rrwvyr  T*������ *"������"  .0.   - *-r.  /  W-  REVISION OF  GRAIN ACT IS  KEIOIIM1  m       1',  Fear Break Between  WINS bBATOiBltfAJL'COKTSST  Ottawa^-^-C-^mpiete _ revision    ,������tnctj  consolidation   of   the   Canada^ Grain  Act  at  the. ne^t  sesslpn. ojf" Parlia-.  ment  is -recommended -iii .an  unani-  mous report  tabled in the House of  Commons-   by     the.?  ^Parliamentary.  Committee-Of. Agriculture.     ^ "  _   . *,  The cnief    recommtsndatioiis    contained in the  report  are  the  following: "  Axaendftienfts tp the Canada Grain  Act to prohibit mixing: in the _fout  statutory grades of red spring wheat  namely: No. l"hard, Ko. 1 NorQiern,  Ko. 2 and INFo.~3'.     -   - ,   . '    " "  This amendment- would not become  effective until August V. 1930.  The outturn staa^datid -.for sill tei*s  minal elevators of all statutory and  commercial grades o'f red spring  ���������cheat be a composite sample equal  to 75 per cent, of the average quality of the grade .and 25 per cent, of  the minimum quality of such* grade  at the primary inspection points.  This provision would he made effective on- August 1, of this year, and  would apply to the current, year's  crop.       _ ���������'   -  The*" .hoard qf grain1 commissioners  to he composed of three members as  at present. In addition to. these there  will be-four assistant commissioners,  ���������who are to be located, one in each  prairie province, and one at ^hefhead  of the lakes. The commission itself  would���������.be given power to name its  own headquarters;,. *  Certain increased- powers to he  given to the board to assess loss and  damage in any case where a corn-  plaint is made, wvith power to enforce its findings in any court of  competent jurisdiction. Appeal froni:  such may be allowed in the district  of comity court in, which the person  entering such, complaint resides.  The recommendation is made that  the standards boards be constituted  en a different basis from that now  prevailing*. The producers would  have one-half ~of the' representation  on the board, which -would be com-  priser of tlie   following^''    .  The Board of--Qrain Commission  ers, the c&pir������%n ot^the, Bojajrd of  Grain Appealj -the- - chief' "..inspectoi,  the chief chemist; - the* Dominion  eerealist, one representative of the  millers, four representatives of producers frona Alberta, five-from Saskatchewan, three -from Manitoba, and  one froni British Columbia.  Trouble    Arising    Over    Arrest    O*  '"     ^*** --������-   *      rn.      4* -mtcrs _"       T v "m-me m, *  "���������*t������ct   wucwis   six   i.EiwuiJiuna,  Lforidon, England.~Russian troops  were said by a Peking dispatch to  the Express; to be massing on the  Manchurian frontier ip-'prfevenfe thousands fof Chinese from leaving Rus-  -siarv territory. The'ilight of the Chinese-was" in fear of arresst and'depriva-  tion of their belongings "in. retaliation  tor the r arrest of Soviet* officials in  Mhnchuria..  Rengo newi agency of Japan reported that Soviet'' consul general  KujsnetsofL, of Mukden, was under  arrest at Hailer and that.iatense anxiety was felt, -in the Harbin Soviet  community where a complee break  between Russia and China* was  feated, ** - , -,, . .  The strained .relations between* the  two  countries 'began   -with    Chinese  mp?m  laids <on Soviet consulates in search  of documents" to 'support chatgeS  that Communists were actively interfering! in_ Chinese internal affairs. The  raids .were followed-by a sharp note  of protest by the ** Soviet virtually  suspending diplomatic - immunity of  Chinese officials in" Its territory.  Flames feal^s Hayg���������  ?���������'-��������� *��������� -,      .'  b Hortlieni fflhiiiig Tows  ^jr<M.i������sjtsg-������-jf'    jtnj?*Migij     tsuitum      B.mX&vtf  :- Loss Through Fir������  The-Pas, Man.~Surrovmded by a  wall of fire, forest rangers, i"a������sVv3.y  construction workers,, miners -anti  every: 'available" able bodied man in  Cranperry Portage, little' Ma^toba  mining ,town, "on' the shores of picturesque Liake Athapapapaskow, bat-  ' "tied to ; save what remained "of the  set������empnt after ~the,, flames J haa  brought- destruction the day before:  ESTIMATES  :" ' * **' "'"'" tan  DEFENCE ME  WITH QPPftSiTON  Roche Pinard, 18, of Montreal  .who^e-; eloquent. speech of "Canada  Among tftfr JTations5.' won him the  Canadian .Oratorical, contest at Tor-*-  onto on May 22,. Pinard will repre-,  sent Canada at the international contest in Washington.  ���������Ramsay MacDonald To Lead  Accepts King'i* Invitation To Form a  iC&bSnet  London. England."'��������� Right Hon.  Ramsay MacDonald. leader of ^the  L.abor party, accepted the King's invitation ~to form a Cabinet to replace  Saskatchewan Leads  la Scout Training  - 'It was the towasite of Cranberry  Portage, constructed 'only "a few  months- ago, . across the railway  tracks'from whafe ia now*known as  the Old Town, that was destroyed  when flames from *a: forest fire swept  in from the north.  Within 20 .minutes, a score of  dwellings, several j business*'buildings,  the railway station,- and \hospital,  .were smouldering"ruins, and, 200 persons put of the town's*800 population, had been rendered homeless.  There-tvera no casualties. The property loss hiYL fun" into,- thousands, of  dollars' and*" manyi small- personal 'fortunes' 'were*' swepffc ~ away." No'insurr  ance waa carried, as Cranberry was  considered a fire hazard by the underwriting companies, surrounded as  ,it is by forest.  -��������� Ottawa.���������Canada    had   denounced  t      m  war as a national policy and for this  reason it-was'"inconsistent that the  >estima.tes'jii ^the department of national" defence should show an in-  fcre^e, "declared Miss Agnes_r Mac-  Fhail. Progressive member for South  East Grey, in. the House of -Commons;  Miss MacPhail was emphatic in  opposition ta^- tlie; national .defence  estimates arid during the consideration of cadet^ services moved an.  amendmeht tff reduce "the amount bf  ^the appropriation from ������500,000 to.  -$1* ''The amendment was defeated  56 to 15. |     ���������*-- -        .  The onljr woman member fof parliament declared she would like io  &ee: danadl^gjiic'tske the stand that  KuUtii.'S.     G%>    J.V>Ja CV CX.  Mount Vesuvius In Eruption  Heavy  Ashes  Pall   Of- Smoke   and  , Slangs Over Naples  Naples.���������Huge   clouds   of   smoke,  noon into a kind of twilight.  Neapolitans were unable to see  their familiar land mark which was  clouded by the screen of smoke issuing from its crater.  The Associated    Press   -correspon-  Discuss  Question  (JStad^ More   Leadership   Courses  I>ast  Year Than All Other Provinces  Combined  Regina.���������-Saskatchewan    was   able  to report  more training courses for  ,scout  leadership  Lhan   all  thc  other  that oi Right. Hon. Stanley Baldwin. I provinces  combined durftig the  yearj laden with ashes.from* the belching  Conservative  Premier, who  resigned. 1 ending May 31,   1929,  it was  stated  throat of Mount Vesuvxus, hung over  ^������-.-_, _: z  _^ Vv.. .  i bv W. J.  P.   Selbv   orovincial seere-   Naples and turned the brightness of.  ance was made at. Windsor Castle, tary of tlle B������y Scouts Association.  where the .-King wits UI, a few min- j More than 525 adults toc>k the indoor  utes after the Labor leader had call-1 Gilwell training courses, 409 of these  ed and left to go back to Lorrlon. ��������� {being granted  certificates  from  Do-  Pie arrived at- 11:04 a.m. with his   minion headquarters,  son  Alastair MacDpnald    and    Lord |     Ttie fi������rufcs  were  disclosed  at   the  Arnold *   -    *- i ammai  nieeting    of    the    Canadian;  The   King's   equerry,  Colonel   Sey  , . .   ^^,nr,n.r,m, orMl/a  mour, escorted him inside the castle. J Ottawa,  which  reported an increase; drawmgwath all their belongings and  Re  remained  siighi^more ~than .an <* 86 troops and  273 leaders in thej cattle. They flocked into the ^  ������     ^ ^    ��������� ���������      -  -        -.. a       .. ��������� ��������� es  on  the line   of retreat,   invoking  Saint   Gennaro   and  praying   "before  shrines.  Troops took possession of villages  dent visited Terzigno aaad found eon-  [ General Council of the Association at 1 ditions terrible  ZTamilies were with-  hour, leaving at 12:18. j -Domi-nton. diiring the year. There arc-  It was the second cabinet Mr. Mac- j ncw 5&>000 scouts and leaders in Can-  Donald has been called upon to form, ada.  The first was tha������ of more than ave  As   an  indication,  of  the   constant  years'ago when the'   Labor    pdrty,' P4������^ess '<* ������������-* orgaiiization, ���������it was [-to prevent marauding after the in-  w:th    the" help of the Liberals; wras' statet^ m'at 34>170    acoufc    ^nk    and   ^-^���������4- *"   ' ������       -  of  the  British government.  given its first chance at the control; proficiency badges had been awarded  ' -      in 1928-29, an increase of 5,626 over  the  preceding  year.     The -report   of  the welfare work of the association  showed  that;   through     93   .centres,  j ^toys' had   been   distributed   to  more  IS    liliDrOVilli?  than 50,000 children last Christmas*,  t sr "5   including 5,000 children    of * newly-  His Majesty's Condition  Bulletins Issued By Physicians Show1 arrlved immigrants.  Salis*act.ory Progress |         ~      Ty^      ~^    ____  Windsor, : ^Dglgmda-King    George,j      W-BSteril Canada AlIT, Mall  habitants had departed.  Canadiah^Ianufactiia'ers Association  _  To Make Pronouncement  Halifax, N.fe;���������-0The manufacturer  who. takes one' view on protection for  what hie .produce's ������������������ .and f anothei', on,  what he buys not only is incohsistent  but he undermines the very ���������-���������position'  he seeks to safeguard,)' was, theoptn-  ion, of ^President LiW: ^.imms sit a, se^r  sion or the Canadian Mahul^ctilrers*  Associatioa,' at "which' the report of  the .tariff'':''c5nan^rtitee'''wasv' adojited  vrlth- a'htbtton that a committee be  appointed by .'tbe* president to drarv  up a :;'prononncem^tyfiriWf^tafiff;fmat-;:  tero. ���������,  Canada's tariff problem was different from that dip any other coun������;  try, said l-r. M. J^ttoy^-;v^Qn|reftl.  On one hand were '-the :j.jftgric^lti*>-|rfets  entitled. to .special, jcpn'slderatlon. in  theix'' mai'Jlcettng 'wc^iyit iefj. ,,;,���������' ^flus.-*-,  trial.':tlevel^ment;;;^^^  tarih.;. policy niust bo shaped toward  tho, goal of oii'e'ip'pr , productjon and  requests ���������, to the tariff comn^lfctoe  siliouljl always be. ''qualUVe,d to that  -end: ���������   ' y^<yr-v  ,;v,,  ...,  Pu������h4.v������ UaiEway' JiHB,.... ��������� ���������:  Ottawa.~-Tho Sctmto com mittec on  rail way n '-''recommended > without  amendment the bill authorizing the  Canadian NntionaL Hailwayn to count rucf. taiwlnaifaciiUicH In Montreal  at ow estimated coflty of ${ll,'4'QD,0u0.  . V.!*,l\i learning}*.  Moutrcal. -The Canadian NatJonid  Hallway gross cnrrilngiA for tho ton  Any period ending Matf 31. 1020, Were  !f;7,r������40,Ofin, j������m cr-mpkred with Jp7,5������15,-  COO for 'the corresponding period of  .1028.'     '    ������������������������������������.   ���������',, ��������������������������� .,..    ��������� "..(''  \ \  ,    \ fir' ���������' ���������."  * mmmmmm.im.*Mpmmm.mmmmm<**0^htm'*J*mmmmm'm***m^^  W,.-  iv.,    ;HJ..    i'itiV  suffered .no iUfeffects, froxh the excitement of receiving-the outgoing  and [incoming Prime Ministers on  successive days. ������������������ ' ������������������"'   ??,  .;���������  Three ��������� physicians" visited- the nioh-,  arch  recently  and  issued   a bulletin  .showing'"^4tisfactory.progress. '.*.'  .    ippmplete rccpYeryf'pro  slow, but all keeh* anxiety-has passed  from the royal household." '��������� '������������������  ���������','       '  " ~���������������������������f**'.lt!" i*^*.1-;1-11" : ��������� ���������.   ?.".'������������������  -- :���������.��������� ���������;f':Api>ra<^;iato-^U������lr';.|^o8d^ ���������.  ?. Ottawa.'.yr Paying tribute to the  party leadership of Hon. R. B. Ren-  .nett;.in'-par.liamenit.tills' session,, Con-  .Be'rvAtive.V^mem^'ers^.'fand- ff-'-s'ertators  Negotiations lVith*' Various: Air>vay  Companies Still Proceeding Pa  Ottawa, pnt,���������������������������-��������� Negotiationp bei-  tween the post office department'and  the various airway companies : of  Western Canada in regard to the  awarding.Of a .c'ontVact''for.;the -carriage of mall ^rom i'iWInWpB^:>*^e!3;t-;tp  Calg^dijr; j and." 32dm6ntoh;/ ';'and};;'in*h2i'r-  mediite citiesi, are" still fproceecling,  but -it is considered inost; iihprobabie  here ihat action will; be taken until  after the close of Parliament', f  Forest Fires In Japan  Damage To Property Already Over  Three Million  Tokio.���������Heavy rains over the island of Saghalien and Yokkaido have  greatly lessened the threat from  forest*fires there, although resumption is feared when tbe weather dries.  Fire -fighters are redoubling their efforts; hoping to end the menace while  the rain continues.;. -'..  _ The governor-general of Saghalien  reported losses on his island included 41 dead,' 163 seriously injured; and  1,206 houses destroyed, 4,710 .���������homeless, ;and:, about $3,250,000 damage to  wbaiv' property. Damkge to the forestsihadnbt'.-heen .estimated, f  Officials of the department-Nfeald! re-  \-tas;found after he had served this  ,.       .-., t--            .....  centiy that the problem presented ''hy/ti^V.^on-'.Vv-charge'Of.   posing as. a  united in a dinner tendered to him, the deslfre of iatVyctal   0c>n.panic(S   to ^hreWetfs agent, andfcollecting ii ,con(i-  Expre.Asions of loyalty and apprecla- share'Iri'rtKc'Cb*ht>m6t^,A^  tion fovy Mr. - Bennett's   leadership nearer',4a sblutiori.'���������'thart ^eyeiirai'''w?eeks ^uii������y. vThe guilty party, already, in  wete voiced;'.���������;?;���������'.^',;?*'?,:��������� ���������    ''':ry ago.,   '' '?''���������'��������� '������������������^���������\P'' }P'yPp; PP'- '*���������-������������������ jall^ori'-anotlier ���������^crimc-.-fconfessed; ���������','  : ���������'���������.*:���������<.. ;*.':!     ���������'         .'''Ai' ������������������*:���������>. A..A ..���������,������������������;':'���������. :..it._   ..    '.,>V..m-      . ������       ���������.    .. ���������     A,      ������������������..:,.   ...   .  :A,                         '   '���������'                -                    ...                         ..  .1, .^..".y:,.  ���������     Wriing Man Cohvlcted  ;  London,    England.^After   serving  three months In prisonr> Ernest Lee,  !^',':''r������ceived a - pardonrand ^500jj     It  , ' SURVIVAL :OF'' AN %^^mUVt&^t'CVSi^M  ���������   V ,>.,.> ...... ,       ,������������������,���������,,       .       *������     ...'���������"��������� t  |      _.    ,.      |t ,���������..-,.-.������.   ..I-*-.   ������������������       ��������� At ��������� ���������      ,.      m       ���������  0-f-?\'-C '     ,ny i' ,\i ,'^K * '' ��������� " y!< 1 ������������������ '       v ��������� I ���������, -'.,:. > '"'   ../v.-t!. ��������� '���������������������������.'' ���������������.,'...  ���������^m,mm*fmm,m4fU iyt*s ri������y L^'lM-f^r*!*!^ Mil ��������� i ��������� j ��������� ��������� i ii i iiMMwrMM^rMMit^ istmt mini ii ii ji *Mm^^<tsm**Mmfftmm  . J^y^ iWtiadaworth, tabor, Winui-..-  peg ^Sit&t] "feentre, * complained * that  the- suppiementary estimates would ,  bring the totat for the. department to  more than $21,000,000. While it was  true that ".cjnlx a* few reckless Adventurers or ruthless profiteers would  deliberately - attempt to foster "another war, a conflict was quite possible so long as conditions i-^mained  as they ���������w-e^e,} ^ .Th.e pile up debts of  the 'last war constituted all the m^  morials Canada needed.  . Mv. Woodsworth. declared that as  the militia estimates    amounted    to  "120,000,000 he did not think it would .  be too much to ask that aann non be #  spent on peace.  The money could establish a chair  on international relations in . every  university in Canada. It could provide for the sending of three or four  Canadian students from each university into foreign countries to study  foreign affairs; It could' provide for  the training of young men 'desirous  of entering, the ambassadorial service. If we* were to have peaee we  must make .preparations for it and be  willing to spend something on peace.  Col. A. L. Ralston, minister .of de-  fence, said it was not correct to say  that Canada ^spending $20,000,000 or'  proposed to spend it under the estimates, on her militia.     As a matter. -  of fact the vote this year for military services was $11,065,000 whereas in 1913-14 when more value could ,  be secured for one's money the vote;  '  for military services was about quarter of a million dollars higher. Can-"  ada was in a > happy   position   geographically and at- no time did the  United States  enter  aa  a  factor   in  the country's defence budget.  Canada had only one regular sol-^  dier to every 3,000  Individuals-The  permanent force wus not? even a decent police force.     The real defence  force of ' the country -was . the non- ,  permanent active militia.  Canada  wail not given credit;-''for"'"'  the length to which the country had   ;  gohefllh'' dl'sain������ameiait.?';''N(a$:''i: natitm'*"���������  spent less on warlike .activities* Brig.-*  General X A.: COark,?. -Conservative,:  Vancouver-^urrard; racked if*, it were. v,  not possible foi^t/instead of-���������using ay,  large' ��������� civilian staff foi- the administration 'of the    department,,; clerks  could n'tit be recruited trotri - among ���������  the"members of the permament'force.  G, (5. ;Coo*te, 'UlF.A.,-, Macleod,: asked  for the total number   of   cadets .. j tn ,  Canada. ..   Thero -were, 133^403  Col.  Ralston 'aaid^,''A.'yiarg������-"po'rU'on',oifi the  grant for* cadet, service wits expended  to provide physical training for boys'  schools' throughout Canada.���������   ������������������  ::';l:#;y:^  mmmm*mm^mlmmm*****w������^  TI  ������v  .} CcreJ^oriiJvl' planting, at La Pas. Pent, in which the whohj community Joins In prayer for a bountiful hanvest.  phhl^rdph: hiPb������'.'a- i,uhill'hg   hy  JS E.   Sampson, O.S.A.^a Canadian art lot.  Going To South America  Thlo pfJ.IiinjmJffratio-n  Nlow Itunnlng  Un 3owthweotcrly* ISlrcctlon  Rio Do Janlerd, Erazih-^Tlie tide.  of emigration, which for decades  flowed westward across the Atlantic  ttfw New York and other x\.merlcan  portrflias deOnltely* set In a south-*  wesj.eiciy.-dlrectidn'.y'   ..,...-','.-,  JBurojieaa atcamsbip��������� compimlcsi are  operating larger and taster,atcauiera  to South America, than were the prewar emigrant carriers of tho North  Atlantic, with much bettor accommodation, trader these conditions Bra-  zIHhub believe thai their country la  on the verge ot a groat increase In  population, with  conacqueut agrlcul-  tuvnl  r|*������W(f-lrtpw<������t*t.. THE  CKESTOH  BBVIBW  i.  people who are rigidly caretul  witB Fire in their own homes  are utterly reckless with it when  out of doors.    EIGHTY PER  lots, John iJohan. Grade 3���������AitaBiair,  Iieonard Bohan, Robert Johnson. Grade  2���������Alice Bohan, Joe' Langlois. Perfect  attendance���������Frank Abar, Curt Anderfon, j  Selmer Anderson, Myrtle Anderspn, Alice'  Bohan, Leonard Bohan, Robert Johnson,  Hazel McGonegaL  1      rf-t.'a������tt������r. 1      MkMkJ.  According to the, official records kept  by Dr. Henderson-ihe total snowfall for  GEJNT. of our 1* ire l^osses  year would have been prevented  had people tried to remember  that FIRE is an element with  which it is NEVER safe to be  careless*  PREVENT FOREST FIRES���������YOU CAN HELP!  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  the past winter ,w������^ juat 86 inches. ThiB  is the lightest season's supply oi the  beautiful since records have been kept at  Creston.  For their lawn' social at George Cart-  wright's next Friday night, the Ladies'  Aid of TrhsHy TIsiied Church are furnishing a free auto ewvice from tke post*  oflice comer at Creaton, commencing at  6'o'clock.       *"      . "''PP.'..  According to the kelson News R. B.  Bennettf federal Conssrvatine leader, is  to make a tour of We^t Kuotenay about  the middle of August, and wilt probably  address an afternoon "meeting at Creston  on the 26th.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JUNE 14  Too Good tn Misa  able to arrange to pay spot cash  for their shares in these system���������  running to almost $700 per rancher at Canyon, and |n a year when  much blue ruin was talked.  Witb   the   new   East  Creston  system the trustees have decided  If, as we all quite firmly believe,  experience is the best teacher,  now is not only the accepted time,  but is also the day of salvation,  for property owners in the vicinity of the East Creston Irrigation  District, in the matter of getting  in on what will be the last chance  to obtain water for irrigation and  domestic purposes in the Erickson  and East Creston areas.  The Review recalls about ten  years ago when the Erickson Community system was launched that  an effort was made to interest  several (who finally declined to  take water) to join in^oii the Sullivan Creek project; all of whom,  with many others, a year later  when the project had well demonstrated its usefulnes, were the  most active in promoting the well  known Arrow Creek project which  is now about to be commenced.  Identically the same situation  arose at Canyon when Canyon  Water Users system was introduced about a year late. Everyone  . along the line of Canyon's pioneer  irrigation project was approahed  to take the water so that a main  pipe of ample dimeusions could  be laid at the inauguration of the  system. But as at Erickson, so  at Canyon, there were some who  effected to believe irrigation was  not necessary. Since then most  of these have been taken care of  at much greater cost to the late  to allow a reasonable time for interested property owners to make  application to be taken into the  project, and as demonstrating that  irrigation is a good investment*  we are told that Frank Putnam  is the first to ask for a supply for  five acres at the rear of the home  place���������and Mr. Putnam already  takes water for 20 acres in the original Erickson system, and has  20 acres included in the Water  Users system at Canyon.  While in connection with, other  systems it has been pessible to  accomodate most of the late  comers, we are not so sure such  consideration can be looked for  from the East Creston project.  Due to the commendable desire  of keeping down construction cost  it is not at all likely the big ^cement main pipe line will be built to  a larger size than is necessary to  supply applicants regestered at  the time construction starts.  All interested should give heed  to these features of the irrigation  project and during June fyle the  necessary application, History  has a knack of repeating itself,  and it don't cost a cent more to  apply early than late.  The bible class .ot* Trinity United  Church had their annual picnin at the  camp grounds at Arrow Creek on Saturday afternoon, and report a most enjoyable outing despite the showery weather  that prevailed.  W. Fraser and M. R. Joyce, master  and senior warden respectively of Creston Masonic Lodge, have been named  delegates l;o attend the 1929 session of  grand lodge which opens in Victoria on  .Thursday next.  The Presbyterrian Ladies' Auxiliary  announce a tea with strawbereies and  cream and ice caeam' and sale of home  cooking, at the residence of Mrs. R. J.  Forbes on Saturday afternoon, June 22,  at 3 to 5.30 p.i������-  '���������?������������������**���������}  The Valley was favored with another  heavy rainfall at the weekend, accounting  for almost an inch of'moisture* Foster^  the weather prophet, has struck it exactly  riaht with the rains of June 1st and 8th.  His prediction is for a wet June.  Rev. P. Hayman, a former rector, who is  now on the retired list, will take charge  in tne absence of Rev;'A; Gariick.;;;';  At the June communication of Creston  Masonic Lodge the lodge was favored  with a visit from our old friend J. H.  Sehofield, M.P.P., of Tfasl, who is also a  past grand master, who also took charge  ot the work of conferring the third degree.  After the meeting the large turnout of  members had opportunity to renew  : acquaintances with and exchange felicitations at a well spread, banquet.  Tlie government liquor store in the  Laraont (Impealal Bank) building, in  charge of K. nT. McLaren, opened for  business on Wednesday, About haU a  car of wet goods, representing at least 100  different brands and all tbe fashionable  sizes and shapes,* has been pliced in  stock. A close check is being kept on  public taste so that the brands in most  demand may betstoeked "in sufficient  quantities when the next carload comes.  According to the annual financial state-..  ment of the Associated Growers of Brit*  ish Columbia, the Creston sub-central  last pear handled 69,210 boxes of opples,  1978 boxes of pears, 1877 boxes of crab-  apples, 44,335 packages of other fruits,  as weii as 5057 packages of Vegetables.  At Grand Forks the outgo of apples was  only 17,932 boxes of apples. For all  Kootenay and Arrow Lakes 102,634  boxes of apples were shipped.  ance and the visitors were much impress^  ed with   the   efficiency   shown  by the  Sandpoint   officers   in   conlerring   the  Master Mason degree.   There was the ���������  -usual banquet and speechmaldngr       *  At Bonners 1*Vrry this yoar the  K<iot������*nHy T&iver made a rise .of tw>  f*>et daily while the hot weather  jjrt*valiecJ.  Rev. E. L. Best uf F������������rn.e will be  the new' United Church pastor at  Kaslo.yv**ith Rev. D. Uwy coming  to Ffrnie.  AT THE  nwioB*������  We invite you to inspect our  tiew stock of  The Zipper Club of Christ Church announce a dance for ..Wednesday evening,  June 19th, at tha Parish Hall, commencing at 9 o'clock. Music by Mrs. Lister's  Orchestra. Admission $1 per couple;  extra lady 50 cents, supper included.  The trustees of the East Creston Irrigation District intend to proceed with  construction with the least possible delay  it is apnounced, and take this means of  notifying all those whose lands are eon-  tiguons to, but are not at present included within the territorial limits of said  district, that tbey may still obtain water  for irrigation and domestic purposes if  application is made for same to the secretary,, L. T. Leveque. All application should be sent in at once.  Messrs. W. Fraser, CF. Hayes, M.R.  Joyce and Col. Mallandaiue were visitors  at Sandpoint, Idaho, on Monday, where  they attended a conference of North  Idaho, ��������� Masons on the occasion of  the official visit of Grand Master Gilbert  of the grand lodge to the lodge at Sandpoint.   There was a very large attend-  and  tHSiGth&tw Weea&ite  Full stock.    Priced right.  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  UND   REGISTRY   ACT  ������_ff_tfi0Bm._l>������m  .<%*���������* "*���������%*������ ^v**   4-1* *���������������������������������*%   ���������*-wv/v  T/vatl**-)  4*1* v v  'WW**. W**'  the  case had he come in at the commencement.  With the Erickson system it  would by well to point out that  about two years after its installation an extension was put on to it  to serve orehardists! as far east as  the Percy Truscott (Jas. Cook)  ranch.  Reference to these incidents are  particularly timely as they serve  to demonstrnre the fnet that irrigation is well worth while and  the rancher really can pay for it.  The Erickson system was handled  on a ten year loan plan with no  defaults, while at Canyon and  East Creston thc ranchers without, seemingly, having to go without   the neeesftitieB of life were  The May report of Kitchener school  shows the following pupils taking highest  standings; Grade 8-���������Edith Nelson,  Richard Molander. Grade 7���������Willard  Blair, Vivian Langlois, Selmer Anderson.  GradeS���������Haxel McGonegal, Frank Abar,  The C. O. Rodgers plant is demonstrating its ability to furnish street lights  with a couple of 100 watt globes with  shades just installed at the Presbyterrian  corner ond another at the Walmsley real  estate office corner, which light up those  areas in capital style.  R. B. Staples was here from Kelowna  a few days at the weekend, making  arrangements for tthe: 1929 strawberry  shipment, which promise to be the largest  in the history of Creston Growers. He  states the Okanagan will have an apple  crop about 75 or 80 per cent of last yearr  Mcintosh" Reds will probably be only 65  per cent.  The baseball season will be officially  opened on Sunday aftrrnoon, when Yahk  will be here ror a return game with Creston, which Is scheduled to start at 2.30  prompt. This two teams met at Zahk  last Sunday when Yahk won by 4-3.  Fortin and Benedetti did the twirling for  the locals, who are confident of winning  the clash on thc 16th.  The first of the 1929 strawberries were  on sale on Monday. They came from  the J. W. Parkin ranch at Alice Siding  and were a very fine sample, but only  about half a crate were available. The  cool showery weather of the week is great  for growth but slow at ripening and it  will be a few days yet before the supply  will meet the local demand.  At a meeting of Christ Church vestry  on Tuesday night the rector, Rev. Arthur  Gariick,^ was granted a three months'  leave of absence, and hia s6rvice at Christ  Church on Sunday evening will he hia  Christ Church, Greston  SUN DM. JiLt NSW  GRESTON���������11.00 a.m.s Matins and  Holy Communion^ 7.30 p:tr��������� Evensong,  at which service Creston Masonic Lodge  will attend in a body,  WYNNDEL���������-3 p.m., Evensong.  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  IN-THE MATTER of Sublot 4 of District  Lot 4592, Plan X-30.  Proof having been filed in my office of  the loss of Certificate of Title No.  11S65=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 having  any information .with, reference to such  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.  A. W. IDIENS, Registrar.  Date of first publication June 7,1929.  11.00 a.m.~-WYNNDEL.  2.30 p.m.���������CANYON;  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  C. C. FRENCH  AUCTIONEER  CRESTON  Sales conducted at any point in the district.  Arrano-emonts for sales can be mado witb  D. S. Timmons at Creston Motors, Creston.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  LiBtlnga flolloitcd. ~  CRESTON,    B.C.  3EAL.ED TENDERS addressed to tbe undersigned and endorsee* "Tender for Reconstruct  tion of Public Building, Rossland, B.C.. will be  received  until 12  o'clock moo* Jkdaslifkt saving),  Tkurtday. Jmn* 21,1929. for the reconstruction of  the public building: at Rossland, B.C.  ' Plans and specification can be seen and forms  of tender ^obtained at tbe offices of the Chief  ArchitectrjDepartment of Public Works^Otta-"  -wa; the Resident Architect, Postofflce Bide.,  Victoria. B.C.; the Caretaker. Public Building,  Rossland. B.C.; and the Builders* Exchange.  615 West Hastings Street, Vancouver. B.C  Tenders will not be considered unless made  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 chartered bank, payable to  the order of the Minister of Public Works,  equal to 10 per cent, of the amount of the tender, nonds of the Dominion of Canada or bonds  of the Canadian National Railway Company  will also be accepted as security, or bonds and  a cheque if required to make up an odd  amount.  By order,  &t O'BRIEN,  Xfoportment of Public Works,  Ottawa, May SO, 1929.  Becrotai  ���������ST*  *ft - &'w An A ������������������!��������� ii A i i**. ii An Aii At IfiiA ��������� tkm Ai iii> ��������� tf> ra irffc > AwAi AaA-i Aa Aw A i A >. fc 11 ^ i ^ *rfV~ fl mfr i \r\.^ \-ftm t\i\������^ ������ An A'll**!���������**V  Celina Langlois.   Grade 4���������Jack Lang- last until early September.   It is expected  Prand  Theatre  Sat., June 15  \\JU*\MHIMB������  ������ljlStff������,  RUTH OMTtuRTOtH' <  BARftyNOR.TON  (Z Gtaumwmt Qictwne  Sunttner W&ss&ti&ffs������  0 jn*w  m   gnfrmmw    Mm jBfrJW#^?  _\__m9Lmw WW     w    wMm   ^SsW  ffiBj'- __^__,   ^tffttHfe     flu*^   i^m     tfUgQWA   m*%****S___.      ___t     ^ESS___.       m&gt^eSS*,       ___fa___ J  m*    wt mm mm JF* C������ m mm wm ..SB  1  ^^^^^^^     ^_^^^^.        __^^_^.    MaMg^iSBtf      ____ _________      mmauf      mhjuw      _Wttm\f ___W     UUJWjf1  TICKET������ ON SAmtEMAY IB to 8EI*r. 3������  Return Limit OGT* 31, 193&&  asess  sr-saa  ��������� ,  Pushed by a mad ambition;   awayed by a father-love^  and woman-love;  almost to the brink of disaster.  Who pays for the "Sinn of the  Fathers?"    Jann-  fngB in the greatest role of his career.    An American characterization.  Atlantic Coast HcBorts.  Resorts In. Quebec and Ontario  Great Lakes  A delightful diversion on your  Eastern trip.  ���������    Qvcr&eas Tours  GREAT BKITAIN.  '   CONTINENT.      .  ������5   %M-^mM-W MM*    %^W.i*m%Mmt*. m.  On the way eeo Banff, Lako  Louinc.EmeraldLnke and otber  renowned Mountain resorts.  Alaska  The Romantic Northland.  West Coast  Vancouver  Inland  A pleasing Fivo Day Cruiso of  the West Coast.  Ask the Ticket Agent for full particulars or writs  G ������>. Brophy, District Passenger Agent, Calgary  WT 1gir~W ^'y^Tiil0'~0^'^^''wp-\Tyjrff^n-^ \rwf~r ��������� inu ni^-'riiM'itr im r jyrwnuirir iy T-r^-iitiy'riM|r- if "tf- r'^ ���������n||r^^ ��������� "if" ���������"���������gi'��������� .^mm^mmi^ n��������� ^f.m���������^.,mt^lmu .ny. ^���������g. i  5 THE  CRESTON  BEVIEW  Just What You  T Ty " T> i  iidVc ������_?���������������!!   -  Looking  For !  & 4^ -4e Weatherman  A reai practical instrument, giving  accurate weather forecast 12 to 24  hours in advance, 2&������" dial, 4%  overall, beautifully finished, $3.00.  S. & A. Barathermo  Similar to Weatherman, but has 3-Hi"  dial, 6" overall, with the addition  of Thermometer curved to conform  to dial, $6,  V. MAWSON  P  'mjmmU  HEWS OF KOOTENAYS  ,: Fernie is preparing to hold a big  Dominion Day celebration.  A free site is available " for the  proposed covered  skating' rink   at  ���������*G-s i .,..-���������  xxi m we* io y.  At least two all Rabin auto tourist  camps will be open on the Banff-  Windermere^ road this month.  ... Just at present the outlook Vernon is for an irrigation water supply  just aboaat half of fchatrof 1828,  The Cranbrook fox farm sold 38  pelts last "season. Prices were  better thar. the year previous*   -  The swimming pool at Fernie has  opened for tlie season. A family  ticket for. the season is only $5.  According to Kimberley hoard of  trade the streets in that unincorporated hamlet are the worst evier  know*..   ���������  . It is likely to cost Rossland $25,  000 tQ repair damage done   to   the  town's   waterworks     system    \s.b\>  winter.  Wadds, the photographer, is closing out his business at Rossland.  The theatre at Bonners Ferry- is  now producing talking movies*.  The sound equipment cost. about  $6000 installed.  Penticton is looking-for, it heavy  cherry crop, and    a >.fSf>������d   yield   of,  apricots.      JV&ehee  J*a.r*v fishowmg-  quite a heavy* drop. \{V     yfly  i   j.v������5i.jt> ueuiuca  nv .UuiSS'   Ax������5ffip  Creek for a domestic" .Water supply  at least $16,000 will be required to  take care of the work.  .A.m..  .m.t..o.*,.A..m.m.AmA.  . f.. m.A i tftin * i if- ^���������ia������a <fr nA- ^ i -t-1 ���������*���������-A i A-iA -A A  ���������*  PRINCIPLE   of   STANDARDIZED  QUALITY enables Chrysler dealers to give  ONE YEAR'S FREE SERVICE  on all Chrysler-built cars.  CRESTON -MOTORS:  CANYON ST.  ATP BA&TON A^TE.  ' P-  tv-vvo .-���������*������ir^'������'ffrr*'f'������'r������i'iif<|'-.i'������"i,!������ir������".'v'yvvv  .VuV.>..|t.y  Trail is applying for a license to  store 24 million gallons of water  From Cambridge Creek, to be used  for domestic purposes*.1  Penticton Co Operative Growers  handled 170,000 more packages  in 1928 and paid the growers about  #70,000 less than  in 1927.  At Kimberley trafFi is getting  so congested-that a move is on foot  to make'some of th - business ^thor-*  onghfares one way streets.  ���������f  3  According to Joe Jack-on last  winter furnished Cranbrook with  the coldest spell of' weather, Blast  Kpc teuay has ever known.  At Penticton the prediction is  made that the-1929 apple crop will  be fou r fi ths of- last year when  about 500.000   boxes were shipped.  Stealing auto tires-is very prevalent at .Fernie, according to the  Free Press. In sr.me case cars have  bee i jacked up and the tire removed.  The big concentrator ot Kimber..  ley is now handling; 5000 tons of  ore daily and it is expected to increase this to6000 tons very shortly.  11 hogs. less.than 6 months old  and weighnsg -2200'- pounds have  just 'been sold?^ from?' the Simon  McDonald farm at Bonners Ferry.  Wirlv tlie prospect of a sugar  factory sugar beets will Vie tried  out in many places on the dyked  lands, at Bonners Ferrv   this year".'  Penticton is said to. be highest  priced gasoline town in the interior.  It" is 40 cents a gallon, while at  some o^ her points the price is 35  cents. "''  -*r.  Banking Facilities  IMPERIAL BANK  of Canada  Announce the Opening of a  Branch at  FIELD^  The Bank's chain of branches throughout  the. Mountain Resorts covers all  wellrknown stopping places.  S   ��������� BRANCHES AT  Banff/Jasper, Rocky Mountain House, Alta, 5  Invermere, Golden, Field, Revelstoke,  > Nelsoh, Cceston, Cranbrook,  Fernie, Michel, B.C.  A. E. PHIPPS, Ceneral Manager.  187  The , riew ^ulna-^y^dehydrating  plant at Verm>n will...> be   ready   by  August 1st.    It will have ji yinasi  mum capacity of 45 tons of   apples  daily.  At 37^ cents per box the Penticton   Co Operative   Fruit   Growers  claim to have h.-id the lowest  pack  ing charge in   the   OkanagSn   last  season.  The''Days of Forty .Nine" carnival at Cranbrook last, week netted  about $700 for the swimming pool  fund. It was put on by the Gyros  and Elks,  Ros&land branch of the Red Cross  has gone   out  of   husriiess-^���������chiefly:  due to the"fact that only five officers  turned up for the   annual   meeting  last month.  Due to the low water in the  Kootenay it. is estimated 7000 additional acres of bottom lands will he  cropped this year between Porthili  and-Bonners Ferry.  The Co-Operative Fruit Growers  ab Penticton handled 503.047 paok-  nges of fruit, of all varieties. of the  1928 cop. and paid the growers in  cash about $345,000.  In Order that-church' attendance  may 'not, too seriously interfere with  Sunday outings the Anglican  Chnroh at kimberley is having its  morning service at. 9 o.olook.  "  SNAPS!  ���������. We have some real ones hi Used Cars. ,��������� If you want'  to get honest value in a used car you should deal with  the dealers who have the best line df cars and are not  compelled to give long trade-in prices when selling a  new car, and are, therefore, in a position, to sell their  trade-ins ift a lower figure than their competitors.  All the New Model A Cars in stock.  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  |raa#    Em       IMS    I .I**      J"?       *   f w   j������%   EmtW    #%     _wm    fi"  PALMER    A.    MAXWELL  J  Aooording to a writer in the  Kootenai an the industrious youth  at Kaslo makes quite chkan up. A<?1*  ling the bottles salav.eged after  dances in the drill hall in that  town.  ������������������ *������-..     .        '  Bonnera  Ferry  has jnsfc   found  out that a 40 x 80 foot swimming  pool will oost aliont &3000.    Every  hody wants the pool hat no organization has as yet come  forward to  finance the project.      ,,w    .    ;  Kemp Crook, which 'Kaslo may  develop for a domestic^wMer supply  Ih b^paWo of supplyirtg 1500."gal?onn  daily Por ovary ronidmik'of a town  of 1000 population. This flow is at  the win tor low water stage.  Despite repeated assurance that  Kaslo's water'in quite alright, the  ooiinticil have just' engaged A. Tj.  McCullooh of Nelson to invenigate  ii,\\ J4".rft."i!fi.ble ftt%/*^.'V!,t' "with n vi*������w  to getting a new nouroe oP supply 1  TXTM?    A At/rOP     VfmF?   T**    :rm1>Tml?J>   Kff^lW  rf JU.     nur  avU       ���������  f^fmJ      3.  %jf      %j>M.m.M.Mmtm^mm.    *..-Kjrrr  ���������and thus be sure of early delivery^  GHAS. O. RODGEiR  Keep your food ���������  Clean and  Fresh by  Using . .  Phone us your  Orders.   W������  have regular  Delivery ^.  RE6. WATSON  CHAS. BOnERILl  Bran, Shorts, Oats. Crushed Oats.  Oai Chop  Barley Chop. Middlings, Corn Meal  Salt, Beef Scraps Oyster" Shell  Tor the stockmara and poultry.  Nothing is quite so satisfying as the home cooking  and for best results inr Bread or Pastry use  ���������  BtfYvlvyvA      H^/rvB^-HW*   MaA<|   jf*>������������   Tl/i^lHkl^a.   i   te*^v  Flour.    We can supply you in 49's or 98's.  Operating two Motor Trucks in our Transfer business  we are well equipped to give efficient service..  We have a? Tuesday and Friday aftemnqh d^iv^y in the Alice Sliding   =  district^-gppde to be received at rural mail box locations.  6OREAT  Your  ������8  Pocket ���������  used as a bank-has many die*  advantages.  Money Carried in it is easy to  spend oft trifles or may W lost  or stolen^       ; /'";"'' rf rfi;  Weekly deposits in, pur Savings Bonis  will accumulate rapidly.    , ���������.,  Small or large .accounts are -welcbnlMtw  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20yOOO>000  Reserve Fund $20������000,000  Creston Branch  R. J, Forbes, Manages  BURNS&COMPANY.Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  '.".."'���������:   '��������� .   (TRY OUK    ���������.     ���������  J ^ PORK SAUSAGE  ,m. '" ,    An cco'uonilcnl dials, oafly'to ff-orvo.  Shamrock Brum* HAM, BACON and LARD  .. '"."��������� ..A-'.GLkNDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  ��������� >.*.,-i     ...       Qovcrnmenb Rrndeil. Iv.Khostquality.  'L'-  FRESH nd CURED FISH  ���������-���������������������������������������������       aU varEotlea;" ;  Choicest BEEP. PORK. MUTTON, V&AL, IAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD      IncrortsoH ������*t3,K production ������nd prorliiomH bott������>v-poultry.    I3������i>y tlift btwat. THE   HEVTEW,    CRESTOInT,   B.    C.  immmmemmAm  WEmmmmmmmm  Canadian Fish For Britain  liarge Sup-piles Of 3Tresh JFlsIi To Be  Shipped In Fast Refrigerator  Steamers  Major Hugh A. Green, former director of fish supplies for the Canadian Expeditionary Forces;, is ia Ottawa from England conferring with  the Government in regard to the purr  chase ������y a British firm, of -which  the Major ia now managing director,  of large 'supplies-of fresh flsh���������at  least 1,000 tons weekly���������which will  be conveyed to the British Isles by  fast, refrigerator steamers plying between, the maritimes and Great Bri-  tam.  Ut-tSWE&TEK&D  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  - Signaller Deserted* Post  Member Of Scots Guards Has Been  Discharged Froni Arniy  George Siverwright, the Scot's  Guards signaller who shattered all  British military traditions by deserting his post in front of Buckingham  Palace not long ago, will not be a  heroic figure for tourist and. nursemaids'/eyes any more.  - He was found guilty hy a court-  martial ami was sentenced to 112  days* hard labour in a eivil prison  and to he discharged from the army  with ignominy.  Siverwright   had   pleaded   tliat  was sleeping*.  m never too tired  to sleep now  m7e>ehvfusKtetf*H/������tfffnll tha Aiffoyonnm  4B'*vv.������OT...V.������.������-������r .tvtrvi^t .������ov vitv wm.JJ.^. www  Vnjij     ������*isv������4ma������    -a-lll    tell     vO*J!    IlOW  chewing relieves nervous -tension,  how the healthful cleansing action  of  Wrigle^B refreshes   the   mouth  and .tofiiea^-'yoa up.' "  Wrlgley^-a^does tnuch-^costt little.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JTJKE 1G  JUDAH TAKEN* CAPTIVE  Golden Text: "Righteousness exalt-  eth a nation; But sin is a renroach to  any people."���������Proverbs 14.34.  Lesson: "2 Kings 25.1-21.  devotional   Reading:    Psalm   107,  he  after  ewerjr  meal  ojr.is  Keep Yonr Baby Well and' Strong  A baby's health and development  depend largely upon, the care and  food it receives. Your infant should  be bathed daily and fed regularly. If  you cannot nurse your baby try  Eagle  Brand Milk.  The foremost infant food ��������� made  from rich cow's milk and granulated  IM    VrhlTD     HOMO  sugar���������especially for babies. Recom-  IW"     lUUK     fftiili.u������   mended by'phy.sicians everywhere on  ���������,  " /   [account of its quality and uniformity.  I Is there a bahy or young children1 In this paper from time to time  ' iu your home? If there is you should you will, find an advertisement of  \ not be without a box of Baby's Own   Eagle  Brand  Milk,  a  food  that has  The  question   of the  eligibility  ofy Tablets.      Childhood    ailments   comer  '     Explanations and Comments  The Seige Of Jerusalem, verses 1-  3.���������In the ninth year of Zedekiah'F  reign, 580 B.C, In the tenth month  according  to  the  Babylonian   calen  'Ina.        a-aalaaaala      aa..������M. Ta m. a. a, ^3      tlt-m.     aa* .aa������ 4-V. ������a     fvKmWh  the spring season, the* tenth month  corresponding to our January, and  on the tenth day of the month,  Nebuchadjiesssar, King of Babylon,  came with his army and besieged  Jerusalem. "The nation never fide-got  the month, and the day on which the  armies of Chaldea finally invested  the city. It wais felt as the day of  the deepest gloom by the Israelite  exiles, Ezek. 24. It has been commemorated as a fast, the Fast of Te-  beth, ever since in the Jewish  Church.*'���������Dean Stanley.  Nebuchadnezzar's army encamped  around the city and built forts  against it. The forts were probably  movable totters from which missiles  could be ^scharged over the - city  walls. Jerusalem held put for eighteen frnohtbLS. 'From! Jeremiah 3.4, 7,  we learn that a part of Nebuchad-,  nezzar's troops were engaged in attacking Lachish and Azekah during  this time, and from Jeremiaiif37.5, 11,  that the reported approach of an  army from Egypt caused ta brief  raising of the seige. The seige was  resumed, and at last famine- because  so acute ih the city that there was  ho bread for the people. Read the ao-v  count in Jeremiah 21.7-9; iiamenta-  tions 4.S-10; 5.10. ; J?% ::  P' The Fate Of Jerusalem, verses 8-  10, 13-17.���������On the Seventh day of. the  fifth   month,  Nebuzaradan,   the   cap-  Gain Weight Quick  N^w IRONI2ED YE A ST adds  pounds in few weeks. ResuUs  guaranteed���������or pay not king  j,I<*sn an<3 Vvomcn .cvt-ryw'iere wi'lLo Lb afc '  lionized   Veast    added 'JF   to   15   pounds,  often- -in   few   shprt   -weeka.   Rouncl.s   out  TOTisclos."'       Ciives   manly   color" uiid   dear, -  robust    skin. , Builds    -st i*������jng*th     and  <;norejr. Mnlces -' rotil inch ont of  "skinny" weaklings. TJ.ey ask���������how ������ioe3  rponlzcu  liTuast work  iso  fast?  Ironizcd Yeast Is two 'groat tonics in  one. vVuiKfii-buildin^ V13AST treated  with two kinds of strengthening;, blood-  enrlching' IRON used for years by hiB+iest?  inedlc^X authorities. .The. Yeast Is also  treated - with '\Wlet ������������������ Rays ? to -increase a ts;  effectiveness.'':- ��������� y.y ������������������>.,...'���������: P:  ' Only when 'Yeast; is' Ii-onizecl Is it rpostf  effective.    Jrbn is needed to'bain's out' 1 be ;'���������  wcigbt-lniilding'.   sti*engthb������iiii>- values  of  ���������Yeast.   -  Pleasant   tablets     No   "yoksty"    taste.;;  No  gas or   bloating.   ..^ J  Don't be "skinny"  oi; Aveak any longer.:  L.et Ironized Yeast give you a real man's;  arms and^leg?,. and,af^lear,: ruddy ,comr  plexion^f^slcryou'c^druffa^^t'-^today^-for full-  size   treatment.5     If    hot   d'eligh'ted "with  quick   results,  firet  your  money  back.     If  t inconvenient to buy from druggist,   send  j '$1.-25- direct  to   Canadian   Ironized-Yeast  Co,  Ltd.,   Fort:Erie,   Ont.     Desk  -i2G-MS.  ���������      ���������!���������' ���������     .1     -II I     '      .        II  . '     .1    ill., I,       ���������      .1.1      'I       '   ';  Canadian Choristers     "  of women for  niTfrw n������n.vTawrt  ^^a? r8"*4 ^or& healthy  babies than  all  tain of Nebuchadnezzar's guard  (lit-  appointment    to    thej J^   to   ^^ fl-^M    ^aEi the prepaid  infant foods combined, ^ally, "chi^j>f ythe  ^executi^ers,"  Senate of Canada is expected  to be' Babv's Own Tablets    are    the    ideal; Cut out the advertisement and mail .:"������������. ^in^f^^F^^0^r^X^\^2  hOIOe   ���������������*r.       T^y  j-eg^ate  tie j it to The Boraea Company, ^ttaa, ^^Z^^^^uJ���������*^  considered  by the  Judicial  Committee of the Privy Council shortly.  The   United   States   has   communicated  to   the   League   of  Nations  its  agreement   with   Canada   concerning  radio communication between private  ��������� experimental stations.  Dr.  Hugo Eckener, -director of the  : Zeppelin Company,   emphatically  denied the trans-Atlantic dirigible Graf  bowels; sweeten the stomach; banish  ^������������������������*^ ���������������.    ^V^rcV^'.   ������i*������   140 st- Paul st* We^ Montreal andj^work of devastation was, thoroughly  constipation and    indigestion:   break.      S1,   ___^   .._���������    ,_y,  y__ !;rtnnfl    .���������y5Phifrt,w.:,.nj!-.b;iw:������������iS*iB  up colds and simple fevers���������in fact  they relieve all the minor ills of little  ones. Concerning them Mrs. Moise  Cabottee, Makamik, Que., writes:  "Bab3>*'s Own Tablets are the best  remedy in the world for little ones.  My baby suffered terribly from indigestion and vomiting, but the Tablets soon set her right and now she is  in  perfect health."   The  Tablets  are  they  will  send  you.  free  of  charge, j done.      -The gold and silver vessels  a very helpful baby    welfare    book! a?d.. ^ pOlaxs and vessels of brass  Make Splendid Showing In Competi-  tion Held In New York  Americans are accustomed to Canada winning high honours at interna-":  tional stock and grain shows, but a  surprise was sprung -when two Cana--  fdiaiat. *hate choirs went to New York*'  and ��������� captured second and third places;  ihf competition with the best male;  iiipirs of the United *States. .These?  were the Ottawa Temple Choir, and*  the Peterboro (Ontario), Male Chorus, awarded- two of the first three  places in the f"B" Class; of the interr  national choral contest. First prize  went to the Baltimore and Ohio Rail-,  road Glee Club of Baltimore, with  '88 %;-points out of a possible 100, the:  Zeppelin  had  been  sold   or   that  he'sold by medicine  dealers or by mail  was  negotiating  for  its  sale   in  the; at 25 cents a box from The I>r. Wil-  4.  .  . .,.44.        ,    j-        ji- i"of the temple were saved to be car  ���������.���������,,-..       _ ��������� ....  containing   authoritative   feeding   ������i-j-j.je(i to Babylon, and then the sacred I Ottawa Temple Choir was next with  tactions and a vast amount of use-| temple, on which such a passion of j 87*54 points, and the fPeterboro Male  ful information on the care of baby, j love had been lavished, was .razed to] Chorus third with S5%,points. ,The  Also  ask for  Baby  Record,  a diary! ^ groimdi ^^eKii^V   p;alacey and j c0iite^. was ^oneofthef features of a  ! every  great house in the  city  were*  burned, and the city walls were broken down.   ~ " '��������� ? ���������"' --   '' ' y ������������������"' ���������"������������������-  of baby's progress.  The treaty between Canada and  the United States designed to conserve the sockeye salmon fisheries of  the Fraser River, will not be ratified  bj* tlie Canadian parliament this' session.  Use Minard's for the rub down.  Two convicts were talking.  "You know," said one, "it took  John Jcsunyan all his iife io write a  story."  "Gam," was the reply, "it took me  ten years to do a sentence."  liams* Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  Southern Alberta ' Honey  Two and a quarter tons of apiary  frames were delivered to the Riedel  Honey Company plant at Taber, Alberta, the other day, shipped by the  Albei-ta Box Company plant at Calgary. The company is preparing  for a record season's production.  Minard's  Liniment  for sick  animals.  Northern Wireless Station  Report Shows   Cost   Of   Installation  ared Maintenance Of Eight Sta-    '  lions. Serving Northland  A    report    concerning    the    eight! lc>SS's- Asthma Remedy has    proved  wireless   stations   in Alberta  and  in! its merits  through years ^f service,  the  far north,   operated  by  the  De  No Rest With Asthma. Asthma  usually attacks at * nigiit, 13ie"y~'one  time when rest is needed most.  Hence the loss- Of strength, the nervous debility, ��������� the loss of flesh* and  other evils -which must be expected  unless relief is secured. Fortunately  relief  is possibly: ;pryj.fl>.^ Kel-  two-day choral festival held under  the auspice's-, of the Associated Glee^  Clubs*of 2iMe*ric^  from the^United;^*ajS*tet^s.".an4....?Gatta.d^  took part, totalling 4,000 voices, in  the contest in whichf the two. Canadian choirs scored second and third  places, 14 choirs .were entered.  partment of National Defence ��������� at  Aklavik,  Herschell Islands,   Oawson,  Smith,  Edmonton ���������  For Sprains and Bniises.-JThere Mayo, Fort Simpson, Fort  ip nothing'better ..for" sprains and: Fort Resolution and Edmi  contusions than.a.'Dr. Thomas' Fcioc-  tric Oil. It vvill reduce the swelling  that follows a sprain,' will cool the  inflamed flesh and draw the pain. It  will take the ache out of a bruise by  counteracting " the- inflammation. A  trial will convince- any who doubt  its power.  "Your wife is talking of going to  France this summer. Have you any  objections?"  "No, certainly not. Let her talk."  eight stations to have been $156,330,'  and that of annual operation $98,-  258.  A trial will surely conviiice you;  A safe and sure medicine f6r a  child troubled -with worms is Mother   Graves'   Worni Exterminator.  We are using and desti-oyihg our  forests four and one-half times faster than we are replenishing them.  Bread 76 Years Old  A small loaf of bread, said, to have  been baked vGood , Friday, March 22,  1853, is on exhibition here." It is owned "By Mrs. Bee Hough Bartlett, 89,  and was baked by her mother. Mrs:  Bartlett says a legend that a loaf  baked on Good Friday*-will endure  forever prompted its making and its j  preservation for 76 years.  Government To Treat Sands  Announcement is made that the  Dominion.Government will build a  930,000 plant at Edmonton for the  extraction of bitumen from tar" sands  These .sands are contained in vast  deposits in the Atbabascaf district.  Professor's Wife���������The war started  the 1st of August. 1914, didn't It?  Prof, (absent-mindedly)���������No, my  dear, we were really married in 1912.  IN THE PANAMA  CANAL  '������E4tS������ii  llHgRSi!  i*������*j*4Swi*W  *41 took Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound for miserable and tired feelings and  it gave me strength to do my  work. My nerves are better and  I teel well and strong and have  *m j'ood nppi-rire. T sleep well  and am in pretty good spirits  and able to work every day  now, I recommend the Vegetable Compound and you  may use this letter as a testimonial."���������Miss Delventt Wallace, Union Street, North Devon*  New Brunswick.  i-  ���������5*  **������������������ v'M ���������"* - y^W^  - -j jmur TwrMta i"n i fTtm jtn ���������nr.ai m  vv.   is.   u.   run.  On Your Holidays  Be sure to take Minard't*  along. It will come in useful  ���������for any of dozens of emergencies.  fs*  $*^SmWEmWlB  Fort McMurray Salt Fields  Sir Thomas Tait of the Canadian  Salt Company has just' completed ari  examination of the salt fields at Fort  McMurfay with a view to ������xploita*-  tion.  Nervous and Run Down  The Least Noise-  Would Bother Her  Mrs. R. Burton, Oshawa, Ont.,  writes:���������"Tbrco years ago I was so  nervous and run down I could hardly  bear to havo thn children make a  noise It would bother mo lao. '"  "A friend advised m'o to toko  Tho world's larp/fHl. hink .ship, tho "C, O. stlllr.aan"  pa.HHlr.ft* through tlio locks near Colon.  j xtu-u'D.'. .������riijr 1*1 i1, i'.. Ci. ii41..!11an.*, km'.' "������\n i������������i.o, A-** tii'iii������.vuil oi   iutjyivxh.. Oil  i'^injiLwii, hon- uwii^rw.  The stiUnum la  and after talcing two boxes I  began,  to  foor  stronger,  looked   better   and  tho color camo back Into my chocks,  and now I am feeling lino again.."  Price flOe. a box nt    all    drugglsti*  ond dealcra, or mailed direct on re--  eclpt of p^rlcc by Thc T. Mllburn Co..  |L.td��������� Toronto, Ont. THE   KEYIEW.    ORESTON",   B.    C.  *������>m*t}m  MagiQ  B^IC������^*G POWOEI  fused in Canada that*  ������������������I'sLmwf all other brands  MADE IN CAtiAD/%  HO ALUM  .W.GILLETT* CO.  TORONTO, CAN*  The Desert Song  | ,- jffy^fBY���������      '   ^   ���������'"  VIRGINIA MOiRRIS  Copyright 1920 Warner Bios. Pictures, inc.  "Tlit. Desert' Sohs" Is ' a" Warner Broa.  plcturlzation ot Mils novel. It Is based upon the story by Otto Harbacli, Laurence  Schwab, Oscar. Hammersteln, 2nd, and  Frank. MarifieT."  I  ; - -?*'".'*��������� ^-?-^?'<^i&pTER>;TVy''f-r';y"P  *MCargot Bonvalet was alone. It was  Iat������ afternoon and she had just given Paul Fontaine her answer. General Birabeau would marry them,  that night. She was allowing herself a few last moments of meditation. Leaning against a tremendous  mosaic archway, she stood on the  balcony and gazed at the vast'desert.  It-awoke in her heart an infinite  longing, the ache for an indescribaf  ble something that would never be  fulfilled. This was not the wedding  day of which she dreamed.  >?Her revere was broken as a man's  figure vaulted the railing 'behind her.  She gave a startled cry, for the  stranger was clad in a' biirhbose of  flaming scarlet and his rface was hid-  ; deh behind a protecting mask.  "Oh, you're the Red Shadow!" she  managed to exclaim when she had  recovered her breath-and had steadied herself agfainst a chair.  ^He bowed    gallantly.      "A . votre  seVvice, Mademoiselle." "  .Margot assumed a dignity that she  did not feel.- "How dare you come  here?" she demanded.?:      y   ..-.-������������������  "I heard you caii for. romance,!'  her visitor explained. "I,too, long  for romance and I would dare anything to get what I want. But what  would you dare, that's what I came  to find out." f ;���������:.'.';  The    girl    ignored    the    Question  which   the   Red;. Shadow  had  asked  'With gusto.      '���������������������������������������������������������������������������������--'-:������������������    y.-:yy.: ���������������������������  "Do you realize that one scream  from me would wipe out the Red  Shadow?" she asked him.  The mysterious stranger shrugged  his shoulders. "You wouldn't call  for romance in one breath and toss  it away ih the next."  The ardor of his voice grew as  he leaned toward her. "Will you  come with me?" ho "Begged. "If  you cdme, I promise n<Hv to hold you,  but you will stay."  Margot had boon clutching her  riding crop to give hor confidence.  Now she raised it qulplcly. With  it" she struck tlhie jwin brvforn ������bet  straight across his face. Ho buried  his head in his arm to alleviate the  pain and reeled against thc balcony  rail. /  : But the girl's indignation quickly  cooled. Sho was alarmed at what yht������  had dom>!. "Oh, oh, T've blinded  youi" ahe cried, running over to him.  But the Red Shadow had by now recovered himself,  "No, Margot, you haven't blinded  me, you've Just opened my eyes.  Now I'm going to make you love  met"  Before' she could protest she felt  his arms around her, felt him crush  her body against his own, felt his  mouth seek hers. S*or a wonderful  moment she yielded.-But the remem-  .braface of her promise to Paul restored, her" to her senses and she  drew herself away from him.  -laeuexul   j������ir������.u������au.      raut!      raul.  Come quickly.  With a nimble leap, the Red  Shadow scaled the balcony once  more and, blowing' laer .a kiss, was  gone.  A moment later she was surrounded by the officers of the garrison. In breathless sentences, she  told'-; them of the; outlaw's visit, of  his presumptuous advances. General  Birabeau was inclined not to believe  her. He. thought that the episode was  an invention of the girl's feverish  imaginings, inspired perhaps by her  successive disappointments in Paul.  She found a sympathetic listener  when Pierre came in a little later.  "What did he look like?" he ask-  ed.f:;' aSss: P. pP. ���������,���������'; ��������� y-y f ���������":: y-  "He was all dressed in red, Pierre.  His complexion is no darker than  ybufS. He was masked, but his eyes  seemed to gleam through. He's a.big  man���������about a head taller than you���������  and, oh, how strong he is!"  At this juncture, Captain Fontaine, who had heard the report of  the-Red Shadow's visit,"' came Huiy  riedly in. He could not understand  how the leader qf~the Riffs had gained access to the house, for every entrance and exit was carefully .guarded by troops, y However, he considered the man's;, effrontery in coming*  a personal challenge to him and determined to run him down that  night. Already the signal fires were  bJaziiig^on the darkening hdrizon.  The Riflfs werefcaiiiiig their leades  and:yhe? wouldfanswer thetn. as al-  '"waysf^ - ''���������'-���������v" '"���������������������������''"' :"���������' *' =������������������' P'--- ?Pa  "While her fiance prepared to leave,  Margot ?W bothffdisappointed and  relieved:. After all, he was as she had  known him; to be, her lover only  wheh; ������be'fbugle did.^ not - summon him  to military adventure. With . the  menace,of the Red.. Shadow now uppermost in his mind, romance' was  again-;forgotten.}',[-.He would lead a  cavalry troop into the desert at once  to kill the Red Shadow, for he realized that the natives loved this man  and. might revolt if he were taken  prisoner.  Again alone, Margot waited���������she  knew hot forywhat. A sudden volley of"; shots lit'' the courtyard told  her that the Riffs and the French  were in active' combat. The out-  Jaws had dared now to attack the  garrison itself. She felt the tiny  revolver in her pocket and was about  to seSk an-even surer safety when  the Red Shadow entered the room  once-more as mysteriously as before.  She whipped out the ������un and levelled  it at him.  "Come a step nearer and I'll fire!"  For a moment he said nothing but  only looked at    her   very    steadily.  carried off Bennie and Susan as their--usual.   ' "fMahyftimes I have offered  prisoners. Their leader lifted Margot from his saddle and gave-her into the care of his soldiers while he  went to greet his host.  - - Aii Ben Aii received him in a great  hall' sumptuous with oriental luxury.  Its . highly polished floor was inlaid  with rare mosaics. Low divans covered with priceless rugs Invited one  to voluptuous ease. Within close  reach of them . were great brass  bowls heaped high with luscious  fruit. Or if one preferred smoking  in the fashion of the east, there were  low tables holding porcelain hookas,  ythe bubble pipes from which heavy  oriental tobacco* is inhaled through  water.      -   ���������?'"-���������    ?r; -  The great Sheik who had been  amusing himiself with some dJaincing  girls from Spain, dismissed them  when his guest approached. He  stretched^ out <his; arms/ saying "Hail,  friend!" : ':-aS-  ���������a The Red Shadow reciprocated this  gesture of .goodwill.  "Once more; All; I beg your kindness and shelter."  "Should not I protect the protector of ray race?-: What is it this  -jtime? Have "you burned down a prison or kidnapped a;tax collector?"  a "This time it's a little different!"  admitted his visitor writh a smile..  ^'Ah,   yes, tp  hei sure;   you: bring  two women? captivesre-that    is ? unb  you-the; hospitality of my Harem but  you^have always "been as shy about  women as���������as a Christian."  From the Garden, Sid El Car eri-  terexl with soldiers guiding Margot  andfSusan. Both of them were blindfolded but the Red Shadow immediately ordered the bandages removed  from their eyes. >  "Where's my Bennie? '���������'" demanded  Susan, querulously.  Margot, still tugging at the ropes'  that bound her hands, 'cried "Where's*  that* brute-^that outlaw���������that kidnapper!/'??   P.:;.P .. ".-S-.P.P  The Red Shadow bowed very low,  before her. Sheik Aii Ben All ventured a suggestion of hospitality.  Butrhe addressed tdmself to the lead-  *������������-������   -trv-ir    f-V***.    T3*5-������Fe*      **X   Y-VAeiivna   -*7rtii   ^xroilf  them to get the same treatment as  my women here-^you .want ?them  bathed?"  The Red Shadow nodded, "By all  means!"  "How dare you?" protested Margot." "As a French citizen, in the  name of the republic of France, I  demand to .be released!"  - Firmly but quietly, two slaves led  the women away. Susan relished the  adventure as much as Margot shrank  from it. Some Riffs had brought in  the���������:captured journalist..Bennie- Kiog  who was already rousing his. secre  tary's jealousy by His not too furtive  . giances::a.t the seductive Spaniards. ;  ���������^ "Ofe/  ?Behnie3"     sqiieaiedf    Susan,  "he's     taking    me     upstairs.      But  somehow, Bennie; made no movement  Of-prbtest. ;..?������������������?      .���������-:...;. f "���������'._���������.��������� yrf -  .(Tp Be Continued.)  Large  Numbers  Of  Repatriates   Return  1,500  Canadians Returning To Canada 5**rom United States  f; ptiring> '1929,-a about two thousand  French-^Cariadiaiis will-be' repatriated.  from; the Ne-w England States to  take lip farming in Quebec, Ontario  and the ?������ar-west of Canada, according to estimates of the Colonization  Department of the Canadian -National" Railways."'* In. ' 19i28, "ihrbugh  movements in which the Canadian  National was directly interested, 1.-  500f Cahadians, raost of tliem. natives  of Quebec, returned to Canada to go  on the land.  "What is a road hog?"  "The other driver."  ;Fj'ariV.';.������! pwayfls.-:.of;.'.;S2!j; .^vvykl'vy-yeVb iyiij jl.'-yy  *-Ntii^br(iun;i^f<>iVA.s,,lliict;itai^;<������iy"(Vi:1ic  ^DowrKiON-M ������SKROOl������R3hfT^TiXF>fTOn  HEGI81P������^rS  BIOOUSNESS  RELIEVED  .. . .  QMICKLY  ThU Purely V������teUl>t������ Pill  qulclcly stnrtfl tho  eilo Howlng, gently  _ movoa tho bowolo,���������  ���������the poisons pd������R away, tlio sour and  ncld atomacli swoototio, ana bllioua-  neBa vanishes. Sick Hendache. Indl-'  ^nation, Bad Breath and Complexion  Improve by tho Boutlo action of  theue tiny v.r.g������t,������ble laxatlvo pills.  All PruEKlatri 25c and 7Sc red ultRfj.  ,-*%icr������fi?6. fl, JufiC uS Jlvlfiff at A AjmLmSp  W.    N,    U.    17S9  When he noticed that she wavered,  he whispered softly, "Put down that  gun I" ���������'"'  Quickly she raised it to take aim,  but mbre tjuickly still he catight her  wrist and turned it until the weapon  fell to thc floor. And before she could  make further protest he had picked  hor up in his anns. In vain she  fought to free herself. In vain shfe  called for help. There was none to  aid her, for every soldier in the garrison was fighting grimly to keep oft  the attacking Riffs.  Outside, his white horse waited for  him. In an Instant ho had thrown  tho girl across tho saddle and had  mounted. Tlio pony galloped wildly  forward, far, far across the sand Into  .tlie mystery of tho desert night, into the vast unknown whero romance  and lovo aro found. Margot Bonvalet  no longer struggled. She clung to tho  rider, who held her close while he  spurred his horso on to a greater  speed, and tho world she had known  was left far behind.  CHAPTER V,  The Red Shadow did not take his  beautiful hostage to tho RtiY'a encampment in the hills. Instead, he  turned his horse's, head to the -distant oasis in tho , midst ol. which  lowered the magnificent palace of AH  Ben AH. Riding cloae at hlu heola  camo  twenty  of  hlw  own  men who  In the sky and on  tlio 1*4a jj 1*8. wu y.&*  tra ri-aS-postae  tion moves at a  faster tempo.  The speed records  of yesterday a v o  coxnxnon'olaee today.  Greater speed is  made possible by  better and faster  motors whicli call  for a new ma rain  of lubrieatiivft  safety. Oils that  were *��������� _ a o d  ������notEjili** ten  years a^o won't do  today* MaiVQ"  lulb'3, a .g&'sa.r.c.*'  c a r boxi������f r o ������-i*  full-bodied oil  made f rom Peruy-:  Sail Cru.de, is tlie'  preference of  Canadian aircraft"  a n  It]  operators  wwr. <������i������J.<������.w mr*Hhm?m  MU.tl& %.���������** M. MIS* %.t=9m   ���������  Over half  a  mil?  lion motorists in  Canada   havo  prove d^. Marvel"*,  nbe's w n p o r i ������ r  qualities. 90 out  of every 100 miles  flotvn by aircraft  in Canada are ira������������  veiled with  I m p e r i al Pro-  ducts*  There is a iJ-xado'  of Marvelube re-������'  fined to meet ������at-*.  actly the specifi**'  cations of  your ear, truck or  tractor. Consult  the M a r v club������  Chart at Imperial  stations and!  dealers*  arve  BKYYKK.  w"W%^JPW^T5      iPIShB%mJl^T Hl/^^r^p    QLQv^wB^Eraf  kjj^Jj l^mmgM  BOO       IimLm*  ^^ff ^^a THE  0SBSSO3T BEYIEW  Local and Personal  FOK SALE���������Young pigs, ready June  7th.   A. N. Couling, Creston.  FOR SAiS���������Standing crop of alfalfa  hay.   W.V.Jackson, Creston.  FOK RENT���������House to Tent, good  location. Mrs. T. M. Edmondson. Creston.  Postmaster W* H. Crawford was a victim of the mumps for a few days at the  weekend, and in his absence the posteffiee  has been In charge of F. W. Ash.  1  The Next Best Buy to a  ���������NEW CHEVROLET is  a ixhod USED Chevrolet  See them at  The KOOTENAY GARAGE  - ---...'- *  SOME OF THESE GOOD BUYS  IN USED CARS:  1927 Coupe, in first-class condition....... .....$550*00  1926 Chrysler Roadster, this is ������t good buy... S30.00  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  T. J. Crawford is combining business  -with pleasure on a visit to Spokane this  week. ������  FOR SALE���������Young Durocs and Berkshire pigs, at Rosedale ranch. jJ. F. Rose,  Creston.    .  FOR SALE���������Holstein milch ebW, wiii  rTa=Jsr.:srs safe iirss? ������**r _T������T������������i       "W**"!   s".   *Sa!sft������������i jTe. ���������  Creston.  .mj. ������a������*>.������.<*������M^a.  "Pe Kootenay  Cranbrook. CRESTON  ge  Kimberley  mrnfmmmm  m  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������(���������������������������(���������i������isiiitniak>i������itinati ���������������.������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������"��������� *i������fa���������������������������������������������������������������>  a  13  Tennis Raquets, Balls, etc. ."'"  Sun Visors, Sun Shades, Goggles, Fan&  Baseball Gloves, Balls, Bats, Masks, Belly Pads,  Jock Strops, etc.  Golf Clubs, Balls, etc.  Bath Caps, Wates* Polo Balls, Beach Balls:  Fishing Kods, Flies, fe.it Hooks, Landing Nets.  Thermos Bottles, Drinking: Cups, Picnio Sets.  a  ORESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL STOKE  GBO.H.1^^!?...''.;.';.''' ;..;' *"  ��������� ������������������������������������HiiiHliaaHiaMiiiMitgigK.it.ii ���������������������������(���������������������������������������������(������������������oaaiaoiiiKeiaaiaatiaiia,  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 Won't Shirts, Pants, etc.  New Felt and Straw Hats, and Caps havo arrived,  *^^^H^i"  ^ I m^j B7B*1-!!(%^J*S^ 1 BL.E,  COMPANY,   LTD.  FOR SALE���������Alfalf a in cock and ready  to go into bam, $12 load.   F. Putraaro,  , WANTED���������Six strawberry pickers,  berries ready about June 26th, John  Gartland, Canyon.    _  Summer has officially arrived* Creston Dairy cepfimesaced the night delivery  of milk on Friday,    f  The Park Road bridge has been closed  to hfeavy traffic.   The work of re-decking  it will start immediately.  FOB SALE���������Team work horses, about  8000 lbs., will work single or double.  Bert Boffey, Box 2rt Creston.  The June meeting of the Legion went  by the boards due to insufficient mem-  bkrs turning out to form a quorum.  WANTED���������Ducks and old hens, for  highest spot cash price.   Enquire at the  Pacific restaurant.   Dong Barney.  Mr, and Mrs. A. Comfort were combining business with pleasure on a visit  at Nelson and Trail the past few days.  A heavy crop of pears is looked for this  year in Creston Valley. To date only  the Anjous are inclined to drop heavily.  Donald Young arrived at the end of  the week from Kellogg, Idaho, on a visit  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  Young.  WANTED���������r Strawberry pickers, good  accomodations for outsiders, berries  ready about June 25th. E. Nouguier,  Canyon.  Geo. Harrison, of the government  liquor staff at Cranbrook, is here this  week initiating H. W. McLaren into the  woriw Ot venuof.  Mrs.   and Miss..Stubbs   have arrived  from Kelowna on a visit with her son, W.  {Stubbs, of the mechanical staff of the  1 Kootenay garage.  FOR SALE���������Milch cows:\l Jersey,  3 years old, fresh; 1 Jersey-Shorthorn,  2 years old, fresh. Tony Hetner (Washout Creek), Wynndel.  According to the latest bulletin from  the department of f horticulture Creston  Valley has every prospect of ,a record,  crop of sweet cherries._.'.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goodwin and  daughter arrived on Sunday from Kel-  loug, Idaho, on a visit with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin.  The Knights of Pythias Lodge has its  semi-aunual election of Officers at the  June meeting tonight. Col. Mallandaine  is the retiring chancellor commander.  At the June meeting of Christ Church  Ladies' Guild Mrs. J. W. Hamilton was  chosen president, succeeding, the late  Mrs. (Rev.) Arthur Garlickfor the balance  of the year.  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.  Word nas just been received that Cranbrook bugle band will pass through Creston on Sunday, June 30. .The band will  make a 10 minute stop at Creston and  render a few selections������aVthe depol.  Creston will have the usual Dominion  Day dance on Monday evening, July 1st,  in the Grand theatre ballraom, under  Legion auspices. The music will be by  the Idahoans orchestra, of Bonners Ferry.  Monrad Wigen, who has been operating a portable sawmill near the boundray  at Porthili the past season and shipping  the ties at Creston, closed down at the  end of May. after a cut of about 20,000  ties. ;������������������;  Members of Creston Masonic Lodge  and sojourning brethren will attend  divino.Bcrvice at Christ Church on Sunday evening, when Bro, Rev. A. Gariick  will preach. Members aro asked to assemble at the lodgoroom at 6.45 p.m.  prompt.  Greston-Bonnerc ferry  da HHa .^r.a*a*a*a*a*aBTfc      m^^^^^^^^        .j^^^^ ^^^^^-* ~g_^^���������^"*.    -^ ^.     ^^a"**M*^B^t  P %y m  ^fl^Sr     '' B      ^sj^atSr   ���������     a '      ffimiBMy ^tSP^ ^Mmp^  LEAVES CRESTON Dally (except  Sunday) at 12.15 noon, from  Premier Garage, and makes  DIRECT CONNECTION  THROUGH to SPOKANE,  arriving Spokane 7.25 p.m.,  ���������  Creston to Bonners Ferry. ,$1.75  RoUnd trip, $8.00.  Creston to Spokane, round trip,  &ood for 30 d������ys������...$9.00  Creaton to Spokane, ono way, $5.00.  Comfortable. Quicker.     Conta Ioba,  It must be good when so  many people buy it!  Bafi.B ..     B BB  All   QavAg   onrl   o   ���������ftifl    oixlia/T.t.irs*n   of  all the ii-sw sh������%deSf at ���������  im0@pi&'  0#m&0:���������       ���������  per pair.  Also an equally complete stock of the favonte  *M&nny ListeS &i$tk H������s������  at 0fM������t per graft*  Csesion Valley Oo-0peratlvs Assn.  CRESTON  Two stores  ERICKSOH  SPECIALLY BOUGHT and  SPECIALLY PRICED !  va  WELL REINFORCED AT  THE  WSAMl&G   PARTS  We have j ust. received a large  shipment Of the Orient Brand  contour heel. ; full fashioned  pure Silk Hose, which goes on  sale att per pair  NEWEST SHADES  Fit better than other hose  Dry Goods*      Groceries,      Furniture.      Hardware  ������  erasra  ave Your Work Done Where  You Get the Best Service  BLACKSMITHINGand WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING,  TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  All work ia done hy well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed.  We'carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, tipes and FiUings*, .Spring Sieei  for Car Springs, etc*  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  SgOgm. t*MBM| tL*mmt Ma*8a*t Ummt H Jaffa*1! ffMaf* WltB M     ��������� gHbh  Blacksmith       Pltiiblng     IBnstnltli  Oxy Acitfletia wswing


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