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Creston Review Jun 21, 1929

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 ���������^ovi-aciftl Librar?  apl 80  VjXVJQiCF-Jt ^M^X^  Vol  XXI.  CRESTON, B. ft. FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1929  No. 16  Mrs.  Birth���������On June 17, to Mr. and  Andrew W. Sinclair, a daughter.  A, Latoille has Just added another 20  acres to his land holdings in this area;  He has purchased ten acres on either side  of his place���������from Col. lister and Mr.  Thomas of Calgary, Alberta.  Bev. B. SI. Cribb was here from Creston on Sunday afternoon ior the monthly  church service, which was well attended.  Mr. Bremner, representing Clark &  Stuart, Vancouver, and Mr. Church  of the Burns & Company, were business  callers on Tuesday. " \,  John Huscroft.and Harry Helme are  -.busy getting out the  timbers necessarv  for extensive repairs that are being made  at the crooked bridgenear Creston, jm  the North and South Highway.  The prevailing rainy..-.weather is hold,  ing. up hay crjting as well as doing some  damage tb the strawberry crop in the  lister section.   ^     '  The Community Society are having a  social on Saturday night at which the  grand prizes won at the series of-whists  during the winter will he presented.  There are four of them tb be handed over  to the lucky high score and consolation  winners.  the month. B. J.  Long was re-elected J  director for the Creston VsEey territory, j  Notices ������re up calling upon those situated within the Arrow Creek irrigation  district to vote en June 26th as to whether  they are in favor of the trustees borrowing $150,009 to finance the building of  the irrigation system. John Hall will be  in charge of the voting, which takes place  at the Jas. Carr packing shed from 8 a.m.  to 8 p.m.  Strawberry shipping. commenced at  Erickson afc the first of the week. Geo.  Cartwright is the first at Erickson with  a crate moving on Monday. Norman  Strong on the F.E. Clarke place at Canyon City beat this, however, with a crate  on June 16th.    j.";.'.���������"  Marcella Sanford and Lyle Kemp  have naade such good standings during  the term exams, at second year high  school work at Creston that, they have  been passed to third year without having  to take department exams, next week.  The Ladies' Aid of Trinity Unitdd  Church, Creston, are having a lawn social  with musical pro-gramme and sale of refreshments and cooking at the Geo. Cartwright home this (Friday) evening, commencing at 6 o'clock.  .<*  MS&& SisZSffSgg  Agnes and Wallace Sinclair and Charlie  Maithouse will be at Creston next week  writing on the examinations for promotion from first to second year of high  school, while George Mitchell and Billy  Yerbury will fee writing on the Entrance  proisietlon. from Grade 8 to 'Grade 9. .  3ary^ Cioneron and Mr. faadf fa&s.  W2scn ^d dsildrsn are vistcrs wl& the  Umn&fe.t&lMm^^  Mrs. ^C^/i^^  J. Tompkins, who Sas been working at  Goatfell^ returned home on Monday.  Lee Heric of Yahk spent the weekend  at the ranch. He had as his guest Allah  VerchofYahk.  Mrs. T. W. Bundy left for Cranbrook  on Friday where she was a visitor until  Sunday. Mr. Bundy is making a nice  recovery from his appendicitis operation  in St. Eugene Hospit&L  J. H. Schofield, M.P.P., of Trail, was  a visitor here last week, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. B. J. Long.  Mr. and Mrs. Bothomley of Hollywood, California, arrived on Monday on  a holiday visit with the latter's sister,  Mrs. Geo. Hobden.  Alf. Boffey, who has been in California  for the past six months, arrived on Monday for a holiday visit with his mother,  Mrs. George Hobden, and other friends.  At the annual meeting of the Associated Growers of B.C. at Vernon earlier. in  This is the longest day of the year.  Birth���������On June 15th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Simister, a son. ''���������-''"  Mrs. Travis of Michel arrived this  week for a berry season visit witb her  parents, Mr. and Mr^J. JV������ Parkin. -.  P Mi^ Helen Moore, whc������ has been at  the'-Piso^K^l Normal S&ool at Victoria  for the past nine months, arrived home  ^���������S$jtfttl^^ :'';..'?.......  ���������  :fy:Ti&TO^ oprations  at the old stand just east of the Corustable  cniS.t;itl������^eekehQyeiai*nee Ogilvie ������f  iW,'ajm%ei^  ;f ;Mrs.":W. Kelly and children of Elko,  accompanied by Mrs. Ingham of the  same place, are visitors with the former's  mother; Mrs. Marshall.  The J.;W. Parian ranch was the first  strawberry shipper at Creston depot this  season. Mr. Parkin had nine crates for  Alberta customers on Monday.  While chopping wood one evening last  week Frank Simister sustained a gash in  his left hand that required six stitches by  Dr. Henderson.  ��������� ��������� -.      " ��������� ������������������  ���������.   ���������   ���������  The east bound express, commenced  making the stop at the Reed & Mather  ranch on Wednosday. As yet the shipping at Smith's crossing is not sufficient  to secure this same accomodation.  Mrs. Opal and daughter of Alhambra,  AlfcertSs are ���������visa.t!n<* bereft ������yesent-s the  guests ol Mr, and Mrs. li Dalbom and  Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Rudd.  'i '-.������������������-���������...  Mrs. Budd, A. Rudd >>nd Mrs. Opal  and  daughter were motor visitors to  Kimberley and Cranbrook last week.  Wynndel Co-Operative)- Fruit Growers  Association  had  a gen-^ral meeting on  Wednesday,June 12th. ^y .j  The first Wynndel berries for shipment this year were from'the O. H. Dav-  idge and J. Wood ranches Thursday last.  Berries have been moving right  along  ever since. ,   .  Clem Payette was home from Boswell  for a weekend visit with hisfamily.  Jim McDonald of (breston was .a,  Wynndel visitor on Sunday.  Percy Cockle, who has been working  on the prairie for the past* few months,  returned home on Monday.  T. Watson was a business -visitor at  Lethbridge^ Alberta, last weak, returning  home with an auto. >  Rev. A. Gariick of Creston was calling;  on parishioners on Friday/ He was here  again on Sunday for Anglican Church  service and was favored with a large  turnout. He officiated at the baptism ox  Lillian Alice Gregory.  Mr. and Mrs. Eric Wood were guests  of honor at a miscellaneous shower at  the home of Mrs. Wood on Monday  eveningi, Many nice and useful gifts  were presented to the newlyweds, and  good wishes from the community for future happiness are extended by all.  Gilbert Payette left^on .Sunday for  BosweU, where he has obtained work  ! Kootenay under his jusrisdictkm for the  | next twelve months.  The Presbyterrian Ladies' Auxiliary  announce a tea with strawbereies^ and  cream and ice c&eam' and sale of home  cooking, at the residence of Mrs. R. J.  Forbes on Saturday afternoon, June 22,  at 3 to 5.30 n.m.  WPtmTSM*  Talking movies have just been introduced at the Rex theatre at Bonners Ferry  and that town has attracted quite a few  from Creston the past two weeks who  have very much enjoyed the musical  features, particularly.  Mr. and Mrs.SEt. J. Forbes were Nelson visitors at the end of the -week. Mr.  Forbes was attending a conference of  Bank of Commerce managers in Boundary and the Kootenays, who met the  superintendent at that point.  The.L.O.B.A. are giving a bridge and  whist drive in the lodgeroom over the  Mercantile store on Tuesday evening,  June 25th. Cards at 8 o'clock. Admission 50 cents. Proceeds in. aid of tbe  orphanage at New Westminster.  The ladies of Trinity .United .Church  remind of the garden party at the grounds  of Geo. Cartwright, Erickson, this evening with a free auto service from Creston  postoffice corner starting at 6 o'clock.  There will be a musical programme.  An entirley new musical programme is  assured for the Legion dance in the Grand  theatre ballroom on the evening of Dominion day, July 1st. The Idahoans orchestra from Bonners Ferry will play.  Admission is $1, whieh includes  supper,  Rev.. .Arthur Gariick got away on Wednesday on a two months* vacation, which  Mir,, and Mrs. Gillie and- Mr. Crosby  were Jporfchlll visitors on- Saturday*  Miss Eileen Heap, who has. been attending school in Spokane, arrived home  on ilriday; for the summer vacation.  Mr. B-anna, principal of Sirdar school,  was a Kimberley visitor over the weekend.  Norman Backus was a Spokane visitor  last week, making the trip by auto.  Mr. C. Neil arrived home on Wednesday from Hanna, Alberta, where he has  "been for the past three months.  Jas. Wilson was a busings visitor at  Cranbrook and Kimberley last week.  Mrs. Jim Pascuzzo left on Monday on a  visit rwitn Cranbrook friends;  Mrs. Martin was a Sunday and Monday; visitor with Creston. friends.  Miss Pauline James of Cranbrook was  a weekend viator here, a guest of Miss  Eileen Heap.  *  Mm. Ken Dewar and son, left on  day for Ontario to join Ken.  Local aiad Personal  Byron Willis, who is taking his fourth  year of high school work at home in Creston, is this week writing on the departmental exams., at the Presbyrerian  Church.-with Mrs. W. R. Long as presiding examiner. ������*  Miss Evelyn Bevan, who has been on  a holiday? visit with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. R. S. Bevan. the. past month.  left for Vancouvhr at the endof the week,  and after a short stay there, returns to.  Seward, Alaska ���������   "  Col. Mallandaine has just been notified  of hia appointment as District Deputy  Grand Chancellor of the Knights of  Pythias,  with all  the lodges  in East  The  opener   of  a  two-game  series  for the Kootenay  Valley championship  wiviii!**LJ 13.   Vo*  Bonners Ferry  at '  SUN., June 23  Starting 2*30 p.m.  m. ���������*���������  Teams are even-up at batting  Women's Institute Meeting  The June meeting of the Creston and  Listtict Women's Institute on Friday  afternoon attracted quite a large attendance, who were much impressed with  the addresa by Capt. Manning, public  Bchool inspector, who spoke on the fourth  triennial National Educational Conference, held in Vancouxer early In May.  . Mrs. B. Stevens, president, occupied  the chair, and the fore part of the session  was occupied with business matters.  $20 was voted to help with the prise list  of the 1929 fall fair. A committee of  Mrs. M. Young, Mra. Edmondson and  Mrs. Craig was named to choose a date  for tho flower show, and to take charge  of the arrangements.  Inspector Manning pointed out that  the conference costs $60,000 a year, and  is financed by thirty public spirited  Canadians/ The. whole purpose of the  1929 conference was an attempt to hoIvo  the problem of how best to spend our  leisure. Tho text of tho Indian mystic  and philosopher, Sir Rabindranath Tagre,  the outstanding figure of otho>conforenco,  was whtlo timo la money leisure Is wealth,  and waa applied to tho discussion of  drama and literature; the radio, and  moving pictiirftw, physical Bdttention  and health; hobbles.  At tho close of tho address tea was  served by Mm. Cherrington. Mrs. Lovo-  strum, Mrs. Craig, Mrs. C. Murrell ond  MUjb Joan Kemp. $3.20 was the freewill  tea offering for tho Crippled Children's  Fund.  FLOWER  The annual Flower Show under the  auspices of Creston and District Women's  Institute willbe held in Trinity United  Church Hall on SATURDAY, JIJNE 29.  from 8 to 5.30 p.m. Afternoon tea and  Sale of Home Cooking in connectipn.  First and Second Prizes willbe awarded  also several special prizes.     .  The Secretary, Mrs. W. R. Long, will  be obliged if exhibitors will send m their  entries aa soon as possible, though these  will be received up to June 28th. The  following is the list of classes;  t*t*.J,  nfl     Ar������Sjr.*!���������������������.������-���������������      ������*w*f*l   a*     *������������nrk+'  1*1       4,.\ml.Am....lm,.      UMtll    **���������     immi >W.<L*U  game is assured.  WA.MTWD���������FtSie t*.,rnwH������rr**r nMr*->m*������.  berriea ready about June 26th,* John  Gartland, Canyon.  1.  s.  3.  4.  6.  ������.  7.  B.  0.  10,  11.  12.  iii.  U,  Hi.  Hi.  ir.  ia  m  m  ill.  23.  ������M.  24.  5W.  2(1  27.  28.  so.  na  Ir.a, colloot lou.  Uohqb, n bloomK.  Plnkn, fl blooms.  8wo������t WllUmi.. 3 Bprays.  Cnlifor-nirrr. Poppy, viwo.  Oriental Poppy.    ���������  Any ottior vftrloby Poppy.  Snnpdracran, 9 BUilku.  Cnnt������rbury Holla, 31 ntalfca.  Foxrelovo, 8 Ktalkft  aiitiutA Dftlay,������ blooma  Corn "filowor. vneo.  .niiiwy-,'������jullo������)Uoi..  Peony, a blooms.  pulphunluui, SttbalkB.  Potunia, oollootlon.  Capo lforfiret>M������-Not, vaeo.  OofuinUno. Oapcayji.  Pyr������fcl.nim, oolloollqri, ���������  Any othor vmrloly ot JJlowora.  Oollootlon ot Gawloft mowtjw.  HOUSK PLANTS  OrtlftLD.tll.taU  f^jftw^Hn..  jViiNa.  P������  Any other vnTtoly Honao Planb.  Plant i/rown from u. flood.  SPKGIAhPllIZICB  Hlnnrlo Flower in hnd. vam.  ���������lUwt mIob-Io ontry.  HweoprUtlcoa,    *  To noft-membcrB of the Instituto thew  will be an entry fco of 25 cento for each  ������-<nwnri4Vl.?fafvra  EithEbitora muat provide plain   ulaaa  contalnnrn for their own exhibits.  he will spend renewing acquaintances at  various points, including Fernie, Michel,  Edmonton, Alberta, and Northern B.C;  He will be back about the middle of  August.  Sun-1 The oldtime rivals, Bonners Ferry and  Creston, wOldash:at baseball at ExMb-  itionParkonS*}mday oite^oon,wi^  game> called for 2.30''..proittp^-:./.^'ira,iiir  and Watson will do th-e lottery work for  Creston, and the game should be the  best of the season.  W. Fraser and M. B. Joyce, master  and senior warden respectively of Creston Masonic Lodge, left on Tuesday for  Victoria to attend the 1929 session of the  Masonic Grand Lodge of British Golum-  b-a. Mr. Fraser will remain at the coast  for a few days holiday.  Members of. Creston Masonic Louge to  the number of a couple of dozen were  out for attendance at divine * service at  Christ Church on Sunday evening, when  Bro. Rev. -Gariick delivered an appropriate address to a congregation "that  filled the edifice to capacity.  The names of the successful students  at this year course at the provincial Normal school at Victoria were announced  on Tuesday and it was gratifying to  notice the names of Misses Helen Moore  and Anaretta McDonald and Sen Crawford amongst those graduating.  Creston and" District Women's Institute have chosen Saturday afternoon,  June 29th, for the annual flower show,  which will be held in Trinity United  Church hall, commencing at 3 o'clock.  There will be the usual sale of home  cooking and refreshments served. Admission free-.  Strawberry shipping commenced at the  end of the week, but due to bo much  showery weather the outgo up till yesterday has been very light. The rains have  done some damage but if warm weather  is encountered from now on the crop will  be well up to last year's, outgo of about  40,000 crates.  Mrs. McLachlan of Victoria, supervisor  of B.C. Women's Institutes, will be here  on Thursday next, June Stffth, and will  speak at anjppen meeting of tho Women's  Institute in Trinity United Church hall,  at 8 p.m., on tho proceedings at the conference of Canadian Women's Institutes,  hold .at Saskatoon, Soak., earlier this  month.  T3Wednesday, Jut*.* 2fl<������h, nt Mnlrton, Is  the dato set for tho hoarlng of objections  to the application of West Kootenay  Pcworand Light Company to erect a  storage dam for power purposes below  Nelson. The eroction of thia dam will  ���������ral&e thc low water level of Kootenay  i Lake about bIjc feet and in aomo quarter)-)  i It is figured that such a raise will seriously  Mrs. Ragotte left on Saturday for near  Kaslo, where Mr. Ragotte Is employed as  cook. y_  Mrs. Z. Geroux left on Monday to visit  her daughter at Perry Siding.  Mr. and Mrs. Blies were Kingsgate  visitors on Sunday.  Claude Simpson, who has been attending high school in Creston is home for  the summer vacation. His standing on  the monthly exams was so good that he  has been passed on recommendation to  third year standing.  JPred Nelsbn, photographer of Cta&r  brooks was a visitor at  Kitchener\ on  'Sunday.        , r'', ;���������' "   ���������      ,:���������-���������-"  P ;:|afiss- MildTi^:'^iiems wlisylfe^fft^pni  Cranbrook for a: w^kend vfeii.       v^-:>'  Mr. and Mrs.  Anderson and^ family���������'  were Sunday visitors at Kuskanook.  Miss Grace Bumsteaci of the Creston  high schoool stafF, spent the weekend in  Kitchener, a guest of Mrs. 'Hunt.  KmPm Lodge Officers  Wild Rose Longe Knights of Pythias  had a large turnout at the June meeting  on Thursday last at which officers for  the ensuing term were elected as follows:  C.C.���������B. M. Telford.  P.C.C.���������Col. Mallandaine.  V.C.���������Dr- Henderson.  Prelate���������Wm. J. Truscott.  K.R, & S.~C. F. Armstrong.  M. of W.���������Sam Steenstrup.  M. of F.���������-G. Merrison.  M. of E.���������C. W. Allan.  M. of A.���������Joe Romano.  I.G.���������-R. A. Palfreyman.  O.G.���������Fred. Hagen.  A vote of appreciation to the retiring  officers was carried and appreciation of  the work of Col. Mallandaine, who has  been chancellor commander since the  lodge was re-inaugurated in April, 1928,  was voiced by several of those Bpeaking  to the resolution. The membership  now Btonds at 45.  On the Move  This ia quite a busy week for moving.  John Ryckman has moved Into his new  residence on Victoria Avenue and A. L.  Palmer has taken possession of the house  so vacated- Geo. H. Kelly has moved  Into the W. K. Brown bungalow on Vancouver Street, and H. W. McLaren has  taken poscesslon of the house vacated  by Mr. Kelly, which he "recently purchased from Mrs. Cottcrill. Charlie Leamy  has moved into town and Is occupying  the Fisher cottage on Pork Road. , Leslie  Mclnnes vacated tho Brown cottage to  occupy the Algot Anderson house on  Fourth Street.  Creaton.  FOR SALE���������One two-horse spring  dray, in first-class shape, "165 cash. H.  A. Dodd, Creston.  WANTED���������Strawberry., packers at  once.   Good aeeommod*MO������.   Apply T������  E. Slingfiby, Wynnnel.  The Junior W.A.   of Christ Church  are havjn������ n^tmvvhfmy modal at the Par-  Iimi i*...i ou F< Iuhy t������vt3tu.*.|ci, Jui������v ZZln, 7  to ft o'clock, to "which nil are* Invited. ,-tv  ���������EBBS    REVIEW., CHESTOK,    Bp   u.  Every package of Red Rose Tea is prepared witSfc  {Hie same care���������as if our reputation were to stand or  ���������fall upon that single package.  73  Work Chi Branch Line To Mine  New Picture Film Invented  EED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE Is extra good  In the best package-���������Clean, bright alumimmi  Automobile Accidents  r  Commence Laying Steel On Line To  Sherritt-Gordon ipropea-ty  , ,    ..  Commencement has ;heen^ma<jfe;;on:  the laying;' of steel pi tliof, b?������neh  from. Cranberry Portage to -Sherritt-  Gordon.  According- to information, a very  large gang under Peter y MacKenzie.  started laying the rails on the 55 ^j  mile stretch. "Work wall be rushed on  tbe steel laying and it isjffthtiejpated  that trains will be running into Cold  Lake by.September 1st.   >  The opening up of the Cold fLake  branch will see active development  on many mining properties lying between  Cranberry and Cold LaKe.  NERVE TORTURES  The summer months of July and Aug\ist tmdoubtedly witness the  aeaviest automobile traffic throughout Western Canada. It is during this  period that tourist traffic is greatest with "foreign" cars in large numbers  from other Provinces and tlie TJnited States crossing and re-crossing these  prairies. They come from Provinces and States where traffic regulations  frequently are different from those in force in these Western Provinces.  During this mid-sumraer period, too, what we may term "domestic" traffic  is at its peak. Roads are at their hest, and following the closing of the  schools many of our people tour "en family," while weelv-end journeyings  to summer resorts are much in vogue.  While care in driving is at all times necessary, and with the steady  increase in the number of ears in use is becoming a more and more vital  ���������matter, it is nevertheless the case that during these summer months extra  care should be taken.  There are certain factors to -which special attention should be paid, and  the importance of which are reinforced as a result of careful investigations  into the cause of auto accidents carried out during a period of years. For  example, one would naturally suppose that the majority of such accidents  occur on bad roads, at intersections, curves, etc., but statistics prove that  the majority of accidents occur on the so-called "safe" parts of the highways. Apparently drivers are careful on curves and badly surfaced roads,  and let themselves go on straight, smooth stretches.  Statistics compiled La the State o������ Iowa in regard to accidents are  certainly illuminating:  10,666 accidents occurred on straight-away stretches where the drivers  of the colliding cars had a clear view of the objects with which, they were  colliding.  7,395 occurred at intersecting roads, most of which were due to the fact  that one or both vehicles approached the intersections at speeds too great  to he checked upon perceiving the approach of the second ear.  3,566 were caused by failure to grant the right-of-way at street ci*oss-  ings.  940 occurred on curves, caused by the drivers of the two vehicles going  in opposite directions '"'hugging'' the "inside"* of the bend in the road to help  them maintain high speed.  s 1.169 resulted from driving on the wrong side of the road.  117 were caused by cutting corners.  1,788 were caused while ascending and descending hills.  The roads were in the following conditions:  15,000 roads were good: 593 were rough; 3,196 were wet; 4S3 were  covered with snow; 1,018 were icy; 186 were sandy; 51 were muddy.  These figures seem to fairly establish the fact that the better the  roads, the greater the number of accidents. In other words, where roads  are not good, drivers are forced to exercise care, and because care is exercised accidents are reduced to a minimum notwithstanding thiat conditions  existing would naturally predispose accidents, but where roads are good,  drivers become careless, even reckless, and, sooner or later, the inevitable  result is an accident. *"  With the present insistent demand everywhere for more good roads, and  a still higher standard of good roads, coupled with the increasing power of  cars and their enormous increase in number, the accident toll on highways  is mounting higher and higher. The cause is the very reverse of what  might have been expected. It is not defects in car manufacture, because  cars themselves are stronger than ever before. It is not road conditions  which presumably might ditch a car, overturn or damage it.  No, it is the human element that is responsible for the mounting toll  of accidents. Instead of reaping the benefit of the vast improvements  being made, drivers are becoming more and more careless, taking ever  greater chances, becoming less considerate of the other fellow's rights,  determined to secure "speed" at all hazards.  Think it over the next time you are tempted to*-"step on the gas for the  sole purpose of seeing and boasting of what your car can do. It may do  something you least desire and will forever regret.  A  Contjition  From Which Both  Men and Women Suffer  Hardly any condition of ill health  causes more real suffering than- a  shattered nervous system. And often,  unfortunately, but little sympathy is  shown for the sufferer, from the  mistaken notion that the nerves can  be controlled. Men and wn������men with  nerves out of gear often become irritable and are blamed for ill temper,  when it is not their fault. Their  poor health is the cause. The tired,  over-husy wife and mother, whose  household cares have worn her thin;  the breadwinner whose anxieties  have worried h.im until he is really  ill,   are   among   tha  nerve   sufferers  Can    Be    Made    Of    Cloth    and    Js  ...aa-'WAA    ^!^^^0itimMg)  A ���������'. ������  -Tbei houisej^e of" t^ near future  j.miay''^ay toifhSsr'S^rva^! ''���������'��������� "-��������� ��������� ������������������.->���������"%  S -?������Eridge*������; 0t' tMJ0is*# photos'-of yfath^  er in the -wash a^d.^ang them ������������������iqin^be.  line to dry-. ?e sure to iron them tomorrow, for he is coming on a visit  and I want them: to look  : niccl1 faund  fresh."     :;,'f, ���������'.r.P;v  ,^^yf -y yy . ,-. '.:aP,<  Exactly that. can be; done witb a  new kind of picture film invented by  Dr. I"*. W. yKcchatettei*.; head !of the  Hochstetter laboratories. . _    .  * He is not using ttieV invention', for  household purposes, 'but instead Is  applying it to produce hewtypesypf  sound picture films, and;radio trans-'  mission of sound, photos and motion  pictures. Several new processes are  involved.  The first is making photographic  film out of cloth, so that it is wash^  able, irohable and non-inflammable.  He says that cotton, silk, linen or  even paper can be used.      :  Along with the hew film Dr. Hochstetter announces invention of a process for reflecting sound and pictures  from the face of the films, .instead  of transmitting light through film.  He also has a different method of  amplification of sound, to get further  away from distortion. f,-  1������|������|������| ia W������M "<*������������&. laSS^Sb'  "'A0&W-'' *"~'-���������7-������������������^^- ^:--^  v, ���������..r^^Wp&WX^m-  .--���������  Five Pomts For Britain  who become run-down. Their nerves,  like all bodily organs, need rich, red  blood. In all such cases the best and  simplest treatment is a course of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills, which enriches  the blood and builds up the nervous  system and brings good health and  cheerfulness. Mrs. M. Cross, Richmond, Que., tells how this medicine  ended her nervous troubles. She  says���������"I have suffered from nervousness and dizzy spells, and the^  hundred and one things which in  such a condition make life a misery.  The first thing I found to help me  was Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.    Under  the use of this medicine I found my  nerves grew steadier, the dizzy spells  middle of last century.  Machinery For Shearing  Hand    Clippers    Used   In    Australia  Only On Pedigree Sheep.  Australia's wool clip this season is  estimated at about 900,000,000 lbs.  from, about 100,000,000 sheep. The  great bulk of the shearing is done by  machinery, although, in the ease of  pedigree sheep, hand-clippers are  generally used to ensure a cleaner  and more even cut. Wolseley, who  invented the shearing machine, went  to Australia from    England    in'   the  He took up  Iia������ Designed, Equipped arid Operated  ���������   ^'"'Ifastest -Modes Of Travel?  ���������  It te 'certainly a most  renip-rkable  fact that at this moment tlie "fastest  aji-craft  in. the world   (ine-'seaplane  whicli won he: Schneider*"? CU������);?thft  fastest  craft? '��������� on  water' (Miss  Engs  land)������   the . fastest   motor   car   <tha  Golden Arrow), the fastest passenger  liner (the Mauretania),,and tbe fastest locomotive  (a G.-'W.R  Express),  are British all five-^-British designed,  equipped, and operated, f; We are glad,  that the British government's exhibit  ������tt the Toronto   National f Exhibitioa.-  this  year  will show five  models  to  remind the world of it.        -  For "Frost Bites and Clailblains. ^-~  Chilblains come from undue exposure  to slush and cold and frost-bite from  the icy winds of "winter. In the treatment of either ^an excellent preparation is Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, as  it counteracts the.inflammation; an<i.  relieves the pain. "The action of the.  oil is prompt and1 its application is  extremely simple. y  used by the  grew less frequent, and -1 became j sheep farming soon after his arrival,  brighter and more cheerful.      I took j and brought his first patent in ^1874.  the   pills   for   some   time  and   found  ,X7...   +- ,���������i,,���������^ =.-������,������.>������.��������� ���������,.��������������� j��������� ,������,������.  that they enrich the blood, build up] Wlth the ���������*<*��������� shears now in use,  the nerves and are a fine medicine | an average worker can cut -.-100  for both old and young.". I fleeces per day, and totals up to,.200  You   can   get   these   pills   through J are fairly common  any  medicine  dealer   or  by   ma.il   at i  Mapping By Photography  The camera has been  Topographical Survey, Department  of the Interior, as a means of gath-������  ering topographical,.data in the field  for mapping purposes, for the last  forty years.  "aVlsnard-'s Ijisinaesat for slefe anlssaals.  50c.   a  box from  The  Dr.  Williams  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Cars For Bolsheviks  msz  The amusing;; pajrfe:x>i.yitiy says tho  Parmer's Advocate, is that some off  thosS city fellows who Jknow how a  farm. ought to be run, plant, a bag off  potatoes and harvest a ^bushel.  -*fl������F*  Stated   That   Henry   Ford   Will   Produce 900,000 Autos For  Soviets  Henry Pord is to produce 100,000  cars a year for Soviet Russia under  terms of a contract signed recently  and made public in New York.  The contract will run for nine  years and the factory will be established in Russia. Only the Ford passenger model "A" and the Ford truck  model "AA" will -be manufactured.  More trucks than passenger cars will  be produced. '  The factory is to be located at  "Nizhni Novgorod, on the Volga rivei,  and will be completed within four  years.  Suggestioiis  Make Yotir Farm More Comfortable,  More Livable and More Profitable with  These Simple  Spare-time   Improvements  Busy At Eighty-Two  At the death at 82, of Mrs. Flora  Annie Steel, tlie great novelist of  India, at Springfield, England, recently, she had just finished her autobiography, had half finished a novei,  and had just published another,  "Thc Curse Of Eve," which gave hor  views on  social problems.  Bicycles More Popular  Production  of bicycles  in   Canada,  reached a new high leveL in 1928 at  Jjv2,213,493. This was    52    per    cent.  above   the   previous   record,   that   of  192G, of $1",453,658, and 85 per cent.  j better   than   thc   $1,194,471   reported  ' for  1927.       Thnoe  firms,   nil   in  On-  ��������� tario, furnished the entire output.  After 10 Years Of Asthma Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy proved  the only relief for one grateful user,  and this is but one case among many.  Little wonder that it has now become  the one recognized remedy on the  market. It has earned its fame by its  never failing effectiveness. It is earning it today, as it has done for years.  It. is the greatest asthma specific  within the reach of suffering humanity. V  If you have any time on your  hands here arc six suggestions  which will make an amazing difference in the attractiveness and  efficiency of your farm.  Tbir,d~'Line your garage "wiUs  Gyproc Gyproc will make It  fire-proof, cold resistant and a  safer* more substantial home for  your cot.  'I y ';vy  V'X  *\W*ti^u'**  due t������ Acid  IND������0*-STlON  ACtO STOM*CH  MEARtBUtN  HeAOACH-*"-  \ HAC.CS ��������� NAU&eA ,  t.^* .    ..........4*^  i.  XWTM TW     ���������  mf*9  *v  Better Study GcogrupBiy  The Saskatoon Stai'-Phoenix received a letter from thc assistant  editor of the National Geographic  Magazine, Washington, I>.C��������� in  which reference was made throughout to "Saskatoon, British Columbia." If all tho other information  published in National Geographic is>  ecjtially as accurate as thc above, it  in no cause l'or wonder thstl. the  Americans picture Canada only as a  land of igloos and England as a country of beer mugs  and  plus-fours.  Vbst���������Buy ft supply of Gyproc  Fireproof Wallboard. Then erect  Gyproc partitions in your attic,  changing thc waste space into an ���������  additional room or two. Imagine  how much more comfortable the  family will be with the attic converted into a clean, inviting third  story.  One of thc commonest complaints  of Infants is wormou and the most  pffooilvo    npr.lfoa.lon    for    them    Ih  Mo'Imm* rjrnvon' Worm  FiXtcrmlnator.  What muny people call IndTgcstlon  very often uieano ox.coi.ji acid in the  Btoiiiach. The stomach nerves havo  tx'en over-Ht.nutlated, and food youra.  Thc corrective lu mi nllmtl, which ncu-  trallsa-H a.c:lflH inHtnntly. And tho beat  fUknll known to medical nolonca .������  Phillip.1*' Milk <>f MugriffllM. It. hnfl re-  imt-i.M-u tbo nl ���������.maul. <i vwiliji jmi^mIi-.i*..^  In th������ 50 yearn hIwo Hh Invention,  taatelcHs alkali in water will neutralize inHtunUy muny times ns much  ucld, and Uio symptoms disappear nt  fancy. You will never use crude methods* when onco you learn the .oihclcney  of thiii. Go got a small bottle to try,  Bo fluro to Rot tho genuine X'hilllps-  ivrillc of Magnesia prct-ciiheri by pliynl-  Ll.lkJ..     .Ut      ttu     J? '"���������'     lU     CUa i a^a-..<i Jf,      Am".-  cosu a������i<ln. Kach bottlo couutluj full  On*.    *pooufuJ    ol    Lhlti    haruAciH.. ���������. d'nz-clli.*... any drugstore..  '���������  "It iH complained that many business men wrlto Illegibly. A really  busy man, of courso, han not time  to be constantly "consulting a dictionary.  Second���������-Rcnovme die lower  rooms by nailing Gyproc right  over cracked nnd faded walls.  Ypu can decorate thc flat, smooth  Gyproc surfaces with Atabosdne,  paint ok any other finish. And  what a difference: it will make to  your home.  fourth���������Gyproc your poultry  house. Your flock will have better health, and year-long protection from fire, cold, heat and  vermin.  fifth���������Line your :gra]n������binaV  barns, stables and other buildings with Gyproc.   By doing so  you will make them more valuable, fire-safe, cold resistant and  50 per cent, more healthful for  four stock to live in.  Sixtb ~I.ooIc about for  ���������tracked, warped or rotted walls,  partitions and ceilings rand repair  ���������with Gyproc. Such repairs are  quick nnd Inexpensive, to make  because Gyproc saws, nails and  cuts so easily���������saving time and  labor. us  CANADA  GYPSUM AND  AI.ABASTINE,  LIMITED  Head Office:  Pnrfo, OmdU  Branchesr    Montreal, Toronto, Windsor, Winnipeg, Vuncouvor  1'Yir   Hiinluirii-  nai-nt,  -apply   Mluurd'H   TJiil-  W.    N.    V.    1790  H^'S ^tlp ������& trim) 1^dT*)mf\% vr ^Qfwfm^f* H M fmVm^t^lm-rltw. 'mi   ttl*  jr  <������i^S^'S*#!������S#W#^^#^^^ rrr  ������HE   REVTEW,    CRESTON,   B.    O.  si  [ANITOEAIAY  ACCEPT TERMS  a at*.     !>F8|-%iiBli/i   B4 >  ���������i xn ������* j������   r -     sag i||  g *. ���������     g"      5  Arrasge Birect Express  ervice From Europe  Ottawa.-���������Teiroinatihgy'a .political*  issue which has disturbed bottt pro  vineial and federal politics for more"  Chan 40 years, the report of the  Manitoba natural resources commission was tabled ifif parliament recently.  In brief, the report which consists  of 46 printed pages, recommends:  fl)���������The payment in cash by the  Dominion to Manitoba of S**''*t,584,-  212.49, as the balance due fotf past  Arrears. - ��������� ,,  (2)���������The payment to Manitoba of  -$562,500 annually, from now on, until  the population of the province reaches 808,000.   "  <&)���������Increase in this- annua*! payment of $750,000 when the population of Manitoba reaches 800,000.  <4"k���������Finally, when the population  attains the figure of 1,200,000 an increase in' the amount payable annually to Manitoba to $1,125,000. This  amount Is to remain- unchanged  thereafter.  (5)���������-The wiping out hereafter of  an amount of ������153,492.82 .which has  been deducted annually from the subsidy, beibg tlie interest on the monies  received-by the province from the  sale ofgSYfsxap. dlands, .when, these  lands were under provincial control,  and the capital sum set as -the value  ef the 150,000 acres of land granted  as an endowment to the University  of Manitoba. Hereafter, this sum will  Eot be deducted froni tue subsidy.   ^  It is understood here that both the  province and the Dominion have  agreed to accept the recommendations of the commission, and that  legislation implementing these recommendations will be; introduced in parliament early" in the season of 1930.  The probable effect of the report  ������a the natural resources' question as  it affects Saskatchewan and Alberta  i  ���������Wp-t  ���������mrm.+ru'm /irr-wmu*  jt* a W>W*mT*1������jir,r*i  t  New  algrcement  Will  Ensure  Quick  .Despatch. Of Parcels  "Montreal, Que. ��������� Arrangements  have been completed between the  "Compagnie Internationale Des  Wagons-Lits et des Grande Express  Europeans" and the Canadian. Pacific  Express Company for a .direct express service from all " European  countries to Canada according to information received at Ca,���������,Q^'o*'��������� f*������.  cific express offices.  Parcels handed in at any of the  offices of the Compagnie Internationale throughout Europe will be forwarded direct by the famous crack  trains of that" company to points  where the Canadian Pacific Express  maintain receiving offices, whence  they will come to this country on  Canadian Pacific  steamers.  Sending parcels to Canada has always been a . somewhat hazardous  business, at any rate from remote  points in Europe where no adequate-  local express service is in operation.  By;virtue of the new agreement entered into by the two companies it  will' now be -as safe and 'quick as-  sending a parcel from one's Canadian city to another.  Htfsrplr-e fintnl (l&ara&  Former Chief Whip Of Liberal Party  Criticizes Methods Of  Leader  London,  Eng.���������A lively attack on  ^>> TTTT  TT-V JTJ        T     t. 31        4~tm  ���������.     '.mm......  ������\L.  nuu.   uavtvi  imnKjyu. ucyigc,  i.iuc:a:  leader, is made in a letter to The  Times by    Vivian    Phillips,    former  rn.tm.Sm.4S  t. 1 mm m.mS 4-l.m. V     Zlm.rn.mmmm.  faaaJ-*. T T m.  LUici    w Lxiy   ut    lug   jui tjtzi. eu   ptti tAy.   jcxo  says many Liberal candidates with  whom he has talked since the election agre of tbe opinion that Mr.  Lloyd George ia not an asset but a  positive liability to the Liberal party.  "Onlv   ������-������niTt*&<*-e   -wril.   <JS������t7e   th������   *n������"rtv  now," he writes. "Courage to turn  back on "the shams and pretences of  the past two years and make a new  beginning- .under new ^leadership  -which will inspire public confidence  and trust.  "If it will break loose from the  degrading bondage of the party  funds, if it will follow character  rather, than cleverness, if it will set  honor and principle once again in the  place which they have held in the  days of its former greatness, it may  yet be preserved to wield its old .moral authority in the state and be an  instrument of beneticient service to  this nation and the world."  ROYAL GRAIN  COMMISSION TO  rt a.nn*<r *\*.t sita'TS!7'  UiiVIU UN W  Will Coiled Oil Royalties  Government     Will     Put     Regulation  Into EfFeet Next January  Ottawa.-���������The regulation enabling  the government to collect royalties  orfQii produced*- pa Dominion Crown  lands leased to private companies  will be put into effect on January 1,  Hon. Charles Stewart, minister of  the interior, told the House in .committee. The regulation which was  passed some years ago, but has nevei  been put into effect, provides that after a fcompany has been producing  oil for five years, a royalty not less  than 2.*Vii per cent, and not exceeding  five per cent, of the output; or five  per cent, of the sales of the product  was being canvaWed    here    by    the | of  the  lofcality  at   the  discretion  of  members of parliament. In regard to  the minister shall be collected.  the   payment ibfi the" subsidies   with  statutory increases !4n   perpetuity,   it  was caasidere^^l^t^tbej^  greatly assist the other two provinces  to obtain such ; a settlement.?  Hon. W. R. Clubb, who resigned  from Bracken cabinet, Manitoba,  during Seven Sifters probe, has been  reappointed minister of public works.  Sands Farewell Message  Stanley  Baldwin "and  Prejcnier  King  Exchange Greetings  -Ottawa. ��������� A farewell message  which former Premier Stanley. Baldwin sent to Premier MacKenzie  yKing, on the day of Mr. Baldwin's  resignation^ and Mr. King's reply,  were made public here. It was explained that publication of the telegrams, was delayed ' until the prime  minister's ..office here ascertained definitely that Mr. Baldwin's message  was not intended as a purely personal communication.  Mr.  Baldwin,   under  date  of  June  4th, cabled:  "I have  today  tendered  my resig-. ���������.    , rrrL     ^   . .    . .   . .      . ..   .   ..^ -, ������������������������������������-.I.   TP--_i_   /-.    i       ��������� 4X.       Weyburn.      The date for,his visit to  nation to the King. On leaving office   ., J       ������������������-������������������..���������       ^   , ���������     ~ .  m.   . ,, ,���������:.. -    .   . -       . _     Moose Jaw is not definitely set yet,  I should like to send you. a message   ,   ^     .,, ,      <   . . ������������������        , ��������� ,     ���������  ' c Cn         ���������        , ;   . ���������"                ,      . ...       but wul be. either June 28 or July 2.  of farewell and sincere good wishes.   ,��������� , - .    ,     ,, X.  -^ ������,���������    ia    w      ��������� ���������������������������������������������* _ -  -i        4,  ���������        ,    If he does not speak in Moose Jaw  It has been a great privilege to work        y      ���������    ^  .        .,,        .   , ,      . .. _  -_ ~~-.i~t.���������    4.-          -4--U'���������'���������':          . t-    ��������� v.   on June 28, he will probably visit Rein collaboration with you, and I wash     . '     ��������� *���������  ���������      ���������'     .  4_     . t   i_. t__   j.     i gma on tnat aay. On June 29 ne -wu  Sapiro To Visit West  i Will Conduct^Speaking Tour In Saskatchewan This Month  Saskatoon, Sask.���������In the interests  of the Wheat Pool and under the  auspices of the United Farmers of  Canada, Saskatchewan section,  Aaron Sapiro Will conduct a speaking  tour of Saskatchewan during the latter part of June.  Mr. Sapiro will reach here on June  2fj from the east and speak here that  j evening.   June   27   he .will   speak   at  Lethbridge.���������The " immediate program of the Saskatchewan Royal  Grain Commission will not be affected in any way by the political crisis  in Saskatchewan, and even should  the government of Premier James G.  Gardiner, which appointed the commissioners, resign within the next  *week or two, no anticipation of curtailment of the inquiry is feared.  This was the belief made known  by Chief Justice Brown, commission  chairman, while the body held sessions in Lethbridge.  The inquiry in .Alberta will Tie con-  eluded with a session at Medicine  Hat. . The comsaissioners then expect to enjoy a -week's vacation before "visiting four or five rural points  in Manitoba,; holding a brief session,  in Winnipeg and- a two-weeks* probe-  at Port .Arthur and Fort William. If  any changes in this program ar*  made they, will be announced by  whatever government is in power ia  Saskatchewan, Chief Justice Brown  stated:- ���������-.'"������������������.���������  Complaints of ear distribution,  shortage of cars during . the rush  season, and leakages, were lodged before the commission. John May-  .nard, superintendent of the Ellison  Milling ' Company here, recommended placing an inspector fat each railway division point to check car leak-  ages.y- : ,f  May Visit U.S. In July  To  to   express  my  warmest  thanks  fox  your helpful;co-operation- during thej  Graiit  5-:x. - :���������".... f-S'.v**  ���������Ai--'-  l-Vernier "\ Ramsay     MacDonald  Make Goodwill Vis-it This       f  a -'ySiHiuMei-i*'?? fy a^a-aa. .���������������������������;  London, Eng.���������premier Ramsay  MacDonald will pay his contemplated  tisit to the United States as soon as  parliament has risen at the end of  July, unless an-adverse reason should  suddenly intervene, it was generally  held in authoritative quarters here.  Departure at this time would leave  he premier free for his projected visit  in September to the League. of "Nations assembly meeting? at Geneva.  The understanding is Premier Mackenzie King would represent Canada  if such an Anglb-'American conference is held at Washington.  "I cannot m^lce a statement of any  kind tonight," Mr. MacDonald declared as he was leaving London with  hit*] daughter, Isobel^ for his home in  Lossiemouth.  The premier explained he was go-  ���������frig to Lossiemouth in search of rest  and he expoctod to return again before the 'Opening-, of parliament, on  June 25. ������������������   ,'������������������ .������������������*������������������  A>. Board.������������������ Composed Of Xouiiger Men  To Be Appointed Soon  ..:>'yOttawa.���������-The cabinet is now considering the appointment of a new  board of grain commissioners. The  members of the. old board, it; is understood, are to be ��������� retired, and a  board composed of younger men is to  take their places.  The only appointment seriously  considered so far is that, of a successor to Leslie Boyd, the chairman  of tlie board, and, undoubtedly, this  position vvill be offered to Mr. Justice Turgeon, of Saskatchewan. It  is thought here, however, that he  will decline to accept. In this event,  it is not improbable that the post will  be offered to Hon. Charles Stewax-t,  minister of the interior.  last four and a half years, in all mat  ters of common  concern;"  Mi*. King: replied:  ���������'Your telegram, June 4th. May I  express my deep appreciation of your  ,m.essage of farewell and goodjwisbes.  Throughput your tenure of office the  most cordial relations have ��������� been  maintained between His Majesty's  governments ��������� in the United Kingdom  and in. Canada. It will always remain  a source of deep gratification that I  have been privileged to be associated  ���������with you in the many important matters of common interest' that have  marked these years."  -will  ! be' at  Swift Current,  and July  1 at  i'Kerrbbert.'  fnrvnnri HBuItw Of MiirflAr  Bisley Team Sails  iiing Kesumes rew duties  Famous Wheat Wen 111 "-���������  WU\nlpcg. -���������- Two intcrhat ion ally  famous wheat breeders aro ill in  Winnipeg while attending the Canadian Send Convention here; They arc  Herman Trelle, Peace River, Alia,  ���������produc  hot  and B. Lurcombr-, nf Birtle. Man., nl-  tio a ^successful grain exhibit cr. A  nervoiiH breakdown wan given us tlie  ������aufle of Mr. Trelle'a illncas. He ia  in tho ho������,pit a!.  Sugge<st8 ICarlier Sessions  Ottawa.-���������A suggestion that in future parliamentary sessions should  open in November and conclude on or  about i the flrst day of May, was  made in the House of Commons by  William Irvine, U.F.A., Wetaskiwin.  Mr. Irvine expressed-the opinion that  the present practice of meeting parliament in February and continuing  the session until well on in the summer months was an injustice to the  western members and to those from  the maritime provinces.  Is Now Able To Look After Part Of  Work  London, Eng.���������King George is now  sufiftciently well to resume many of  the functions delegated by Him to 9  council of state, taut will not yet assume his full duties.  Among the duties whiqh His Majesty will now transact will be all  business connected with dominion affairs. But it was presented to His  Majesty, that, for the better preservation of his health, he should not for  the time being resume all functions  he had delegated.  Members   From   Canada   Have   Left  ?, For Southampton  f Montreal.--Cankda,s 1929 Bisley  team was given an enthusiastic send-  off on board the Canadian' Pacific liner "Montrose" on; which the team  has commenced its voyage to Southampton.  Members of the team include Gap-  tain W. C. Colquhoun, Esquimalt,  B.C.; Sgt. J. H, Regan, Victoria,  Lieut. D. Pyvie, ��������� Canadian Scottish,  Victoria; Lieut.-Col. R. M. Blair,  Vancouver; Master Gunner S. Collins, Esquimalt.  f Lieut. Desmond Bui*ke, Ottawa, a  former winner of the King's Prize,  will join the team in England.  Woman    and    Male    Accomplice    In  Quebec.Sentenced To Be Hanged  Hull, :.Que.���������Philibert Lefebvre, and  Mrs. Mary Viau Montpelier, Que.,  were found guilty at the Hull assises  of the murder of the -woman's bus- .<  band, Zephyr Viau, by poisoning, and  were sentenced by Mr. Justice L. J.  Lpranger, to be hanged on Friday,  August 23, at the Hull jail. The jury  was out only 25 minutes.    '  In his   charge^   which,  lasted  over "  ah  hour,r Judge  Loranger described  the? poisoning as onei off the most de-.., ���������:.  spicable of crimes.       There was no  doubt, be said, tbat the murder had  been planned for months...-.........  The confessions of the accused  *showed that Lefebvre had - provided  Mrs. Viau with strychnine knowing  for what purpose she would use it.  Zephyr Viau hadbeen very poor and  every winter went away to work in  a . shanty. During his absence Lefebvre had visited the shack:  When asked if they had anything  to say why the sentence    of   death  should not be passed upon them, both^  prisoners  muttered,  "I am innocent  and I ask for clemency."  No Increase For Judges  Ottawa.-���������Having learned that parliament would not support an increase in judges* salaries, he did not  think it desirable to attempt to force  such a measure through, declared  Hon. Ernest Lapointe, minister of  justice, in tbe House of Commons.  When the time came, and parliament  was in a mood to endorse such an increase, ho would make no delay, tlie  minister said.  Dirigible Goes On Strike  London, Eng.���������Completion    of- the  new British  dirigible R-100 on scho-  . .... -    i i lutt,    dule appeared impossible because of  iduccr  of   pri/jC   wu-mhur. exhibits,!   ,    . _ .,        ,        ... ...       .    .     ,  .    ,     ,..      a M      ,   tt ,.   .   ������4   ,       the failure to settle a strike of about  h   In  Cnnada  unci  United   States?,   nr . ^m , ,      ,  ,.     ���������.    .  , r,   . ,        B ,w ,, ,1 80 workmen. Officials at tho Howden  Urg^j* Miiftkral Fan-niing  Ottawa.- Steps' for' lhe development of the* muakrut iudu.stry were  advocated in the 1 roiuic of Commons  by M. N. Campbell (Prog. MacKen-  Kle). MtiHkrata could be rained very  ' eunily in tlie went on ilnmp pleeefl of  farm land, and government assistance by way of technical advice  might bo, very valuable.  j>. ���������������-���������������������������,.���������. mm���������,.-.., a... .���������.l|r- *. ^-, n[....Ja|j..p|. ^.���������r-..T||||.,|||| ..f ...  |ri ( ���������"ji^njY'.fciU'iiinciiinriiinTi in Mini  W.    N.    Uf.    1700  Airship Works said the strikers in-  nlHtcd that the dispute be settled  through direct negotiations with, the  Union. The R-100 will bo one of tho  litrgest. airships in the world. It was  to undergo tests next month.  Nf WHpnpor M"ihi Promot*-*!!  Cajagry, Alta.���������W. J. Wntaon, who  ban been secretary-treasurer and also  a director of the Calgary Herald  since it passed into the present own-  ernhip In 300f������, Is leaving Calgary at  the end of the month to take the  position of umtlutant to tho president  of the South am Publishing Company  at tlio head otilce In Montreal.  Eighteen "Count 'emw, in One Family  The Clan MacLeod arrived in Canada recently by tlie Canadian Pacific  liiior "Motaganui"���������at least if it wasn't the whole clan, it seemed like a  largo proportion. Donald, his brother Kenneth, and hia son Allan wero  leaders of the family group3 under Donald'������ command. Including grandchildren Lhe party, which is bound en bloc for Centrevllle, Ont., numbered  twenty-four ranging In ago from forty-five years to six monthfl. They had  twenty-ono piccca ot baggage weighing a.ouu pounuu.  Minorities Trust Canada  -Dominion Will Reap Harvest Of  Goodwill Says Hon. Philippe Roy  Victoria.���������"Those* masses of population are already looking to Canada  aa a strong advocate and a stout protector of thetr interests," Hon.  Philippe Roy, Canadian minister to  France, said in an interview here regarding the minority populations of  Europe whoso problems aro now being considered by a Bpeclal committee of the League of Nations.  "It must not be forgotten by Canadians," Mr: Roy said, "that there aro  40,000,000 soulsi living in those European minorities. . It is going to bo  a wonderful thing in a few yeara  when Canada reaps tho harvest ot  goodwill which has been sown by  the announcement of Premier Mackenzie King, aligning Canada In support of tho interests of the minority  peoples."  Turning to reparations, Mr. Roy  said the recent settlement of tlie war  Indemnities in Europe was,tho greatest forward step achieved by the nations  alnce tlio  armistice.  B.C. MineruloglRt" Dead  Vletorin.���������Wlllfnm F!e*������t: Robertson, for twenty-three years provincial  mineralogist, died recently at Everett, Wash., where ho was taken 111  while ,en route to England via tho  Panama Canal route from Victoria.  Mr, Robertfion was born in Montreal,  1859, and wafi widely known ln tho  western American mining worlil. lid  retired in  ntia*. '1  2  THE  CRESTON  BE VIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. E. HAYES, Editor find Owner.  CBESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JUNE 21  Deserve the Raise  and no doubt on the occasion of  his trip it will be possible to have  him also make an afternoon stop  at Creston, when the Conservatives will have opportunity to return the compliment' the Review  feels sure the Liberals wilL accord  Mr. Bennett by turning out en  masse on August 26th.  While salvation is not exactly  free in the British Columbia  interior, discussions reported at  the Anglican synod last week at  Grand Forks would indicate that  in centres such as Creston, Kimberley, Grand Forks, etc., members  and-adherents of the Church of  England are getting their religion  at pretty close to cost.  Amongst the resolutions adopted at this gathering of clergy and  laymen was one calling for the  raising of the salary of missionaries on fields such as those mentioned from $1200 to $1500 per  annum.  When it is remembered that in  parishes such as these at least 40  per cent, of the munificent stipend  above set forth is paid out of the  central mission funds, certainly  those whose duty it is is to lead  the way to life eternal cannot be  successfully accused of having  contributed overmuch to the prevailing high cost of living.  Let's Have  the Ambulance  letter of  last week  %**.*%,*! V  4-1.4X  4-*���������*"���������*. ./n  t*uic  Mr. Blair's  -nri.Ti-hiT.or    rnrir.  opportune for providing an ambulance tb assure the mairimum of  comfort, as well as instant service  in taking local patients to Cranbrook hospital, is both timely and  good.  In addition to giving aid to  cases that cannot possibly wait  for trains, it will also be found  very welcome by others who may  be compelled by circumstances to  make the best of train transportation who would also be the better  for ambulance removal.  While Mr. Blair appears a bit  timid at suggesting ways and  means of providing the ambulance  the Review hopes, now that he  has introduced the subject, that  he will follow up the matter to the  extent of ascertaining just what a  suitable ambulance might cost.  With   Women's    Institutes,   a  provincial government has withdrawn the berry board of direction that functioned in 1928 and  had some gaod.effeet in maintaining prices throughout the season.  Just how the srrower will fare  without the services of this body  is, of course, notr:ryet apparent,  but information * reaching the  Review this week indicates that  some uncertaanti^already prevails  as to 1929 strawberries fetching  as high a price as 1928.  berry crop., So far no alfalfa bas been  cut in this section, although the crap Is  ready for the mower."  f.-f.fi.F^rnipuwill have ������ three day fair  this year���������August 11. 28 and 29.  United Churgh  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Eiflinister.  im ,  In loving memory of ,Qle Ringheim, who  died June 18, t������2,8f  One precious to ourfhearts is gone;  The voice w&loved is stilled;  A. place is vacant h\ our borne  That neve-t-'can^be .filled.  ���������Mrs. Ringheim and children, Wynndel.  Cany&n &ity  *  Mrs,  just   returned  her daughter,  While  the  present   does  notj W.C.T.U.,    L.O.B.A.,   board   oi  appear to be a particularly happy  time to insist that the' laborer is  worthy of his hire, it is to be  hoped the new scale of remuneration will be rigidly enforced.  People have the happy knack  of appreciating services rendered  just in proportion to the price  charged, and the sooner those  "who carry on the work of Christ  church militant here on earth  appreciate this fact, and govern  ttvemselves accordingly, so much  the better both for the. clergy and  all others directly or indirectly  concerned. What is worth having  should be worth paying for.  Make a Big Day of It  Last week's announcement via  the Nelson Daily News that it  has been arranged that Hon.  B. Bennett, leader of the Dominion Conservative party, will speak  at an afternoon meeting here on  Monday, August 26th, will be  welcome news to all citizens regardless of political affiliations,  and the hope is everywhere expressed that President Mallandaine and the executive of the  local Conservative association  will see to it that the promise is  fulfilled.  Rarely, if ever, in western Canada, are residents in small communities such as Creston, affordc d  an opportunity to so handily hear  men of the calibre of the federal  opposition leader, and when such  a chance presents itself citizens  should be broad enough to turn  out and make the occasion historic.  The Review believes the Conservatives will be well advised in  staging an oldtime political picnic  on that date. As the speaker  must, of necessity, make his appearance m Lite afternoon, a line  of outdoor attractions, before and  after Mr. Bennett's address,  should assure a banner attendance  and lend encouragement to the  younger generation to turn out  and hear one who aspires to some  day play a prominent part in  shaping t3ie destiny of Canada.  To nhow the goodwill of Creston  on such an occasion, the village  council might well declare August  26th a civic half holiday.  With every appearance of a  federal election iu li)30, a western  toor by Premier Mackenzie King  next year toomR an a possibility,  trade, K.K., Go-Getter, C.G.I.T.  and Rod and Gun Clubs, fraternal  societies, ladies' aids, auxiliaries  ahd guilds, missionary societies,  and mission bands in goodly number, surely funds for a work.of  mercy of this sort ought not to be  impossible of assembling.  Or, failing an ambulance such  as Mr. Blair has in mind, possibly  revenue enough might be gathered  to comfortably fit up a. car that  could be run over the C.P.R. rails  ���������with before-starting knowledge  as to what trains are to be passed  and the precise siding at which to  make the pass.  With very much uncertainty as  to either of these plans being  evolved the next best move would  be to make a vigorous demand  for enough of the $9,000,000 loan  being made available forthwith to  put the highway to Cranbrook in  the best possible shape to assure  the maximum of comfort for those  unfortunate enough to have to  resort to motor travel to obtain  hospital accommodation.   >  Wearmouth haa  from a month's visit with  Mrs. Walde, at Fernie.  John. Nygaard, Nels. J*arson and Hans.  Anderson Ieft at the end of the week for  Proctor, where they are working on the  C.P.R. construction;^ the rail extension  between tbat point atid Kootenay Landing.  Mrs. C, A. Robinson has returned to  Trail after spending a week on the ranch  here.  Geo. Davie has returned ftom a trip  to Kimberley and is now driving a new  1929 Dodge six,' having  traded  in  his  Chevrolet. ���������  Berry shipping commenced on Sunday.  Alex Berggren was among the first to  have fruit for export.  Canyon school will send up five pupils  to write Grade 8 promotion examinations at Creston this year. They are Bob  Hale, Holly Bond, Bessie Hurl Helen  Browell and George Wickholm:  The continued rains for almost the past  week is doing some damage to the straw-  Christ Church, Greston  SUNDAY. JUNE 23  CRESTON���������7,30 p.m., Evensong.  LAND   REGISTRY   ACT  IN THE MATTER of Sublot 4 oi District  Lot .4592,. Plan X-30.  Proof having been filed in my office of  the loss of Certificate of Title No.  11865-A. to tbe 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.  'AT'THIS  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  and  SQtohen WenmBIt������  Full stock.    Priced right.  Am WSirmheiiS  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  FGUMSKEEFER'S SM.E QF HORSES  Notice is hereby given that horses  as described below haxe been impounded  in the Village Pound:  Sorrel mare, 3 white feet, white strip ou  face, with yearling white colt.  Iron grey gelding about 12 years old.  3-year old. blue grey maro, branded O  Unless all pound charges are sooner  paid these animals will be sold by auction  at the pound on THURSDAY.JUNE 27,  1929, at 10 o'clock a.m.  B. CRIPPS, Poundkeeper.  Berry Growers Troubles  Under the auspices of the Ladies'  . Aid of Trinity United Church  at the residence of  Troubles never come single���������  for the strawberry grower at any  rate. This season, along with  none too favorable weather conditions, conies word that the feperal  authorities have decided that the  1929 crop shall be graded for  domestic purposes, canning, and  jam making.  At the present rime the shipper  is required to face the top of  the hallock with berries that* for  color and size accurafely reflect  the size and color of the balance  of the berries in the container,  which looks like sufficient protection for the buying public.  The effort this season to-unduly j  restrict the shipment of berries  for domestic purposes ia unfortu- [  nate in view of the fact that the  factories are still well supplied  with the 1.928 make of jam, and  are not at all keen to buy 1929  fruit.  Along with this, the coast berry  growers, have secured government  Assistance to afford the mainland  growers unusual opportunity to  process this year's crop, still further enabling thc jam plants to  defer buying, knowing that the  stocks of processed berries will be  available a*, aud when wanted  throughout the year.  And, as a sort of last straw, tho  Geo. Cartwright  Erickson  on  Friday, June  Commencing SIX p.m*  Strawberries and Cream  Ice Cream  Light Refreshments  Hot Dogs  SALE of HOME COOKING  Tennis.    Musicoil Program  Players* Orchestra  FREE AUTOS from Creston Post  Office corner starting 6.00 p.m.  Creston-Bonners Ferry  B\r B %mt%w    ������    %^JI Mm     f"S *%! 4j3l  LEAVES CRESTON Daily (except  Sunday) at 32.!B nocm.. tram  Premier Gar ape, and malccH  DIRECT CONNECTION  THROUGH to SPOKANE,  arriving Spokane 7.25 p.m.  Greston to Bonners Ferry..$1*75  Round trtp, $8.00.  Greston to Spokane, round trip,  ���������Jew! for 30 days.,,,,$0.00 ������������������  Creator, to Spoknno, ono way. $'6.00.  Comfortable. Quicker.     Coala loaa.  It is an extraordinary fact that  people who are rigidly careful  with Fire in their own homes  are utterly reckless with it when  out of doors. EIGHTY PER  CENT, of our Fire. Losses last  year would- have been prevented  had people tried to remember  \ tha-t? FIRE is an element with  which it is NEVER safe to be  careless.  PREVENT FOREST FIRES���������YOU CAN HELP  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  hill  jjjj , ��������� .**r^^j***f gg.    T*jg"j ��������� -^a^py     ^ff ^gr    ^sg^w  Every member of every family in this community is interested in tbe news of the day.  And no items aro read with keener relish than  announcements of new things to eat, wear, or  enjoy in the home.  You have the goods, and the desire to sell  them. The Readers of the Review have tho  ���������money and the desire to buy. The connecting  link is advertising.  Give the people the good news of the new  things at advantageous prices. Thoy look to  you fo.i this "store news" and will respond to  your messages. Let us show you that an  advertisement is an invitation.  TiJir  19   ' B9   Tim H^^_  j-fpg���������. igpit^ h^'tf j^%j Rfipl i^T^ri IJSk Q  ^r^     ,. ,.���������  *m>;^    ^m ^*\m*\     im*\     pra    immm wu ifm**  m^i        L^g    |_.    ^J.      ^^ _y. ^> ^4 .1       ^^    ���������,      , JL  Bm Bt      wm B la    '���������0"  ^9   1B& DDmBBV    tSBm     .91  COMMfERCIAt,   PRINTING   DEPT. />7  THEyCBE^^IT  BETIEW  ^.,  Just What You  Have Been  Looking  For!  S, & A* Weatherman  A real practical instrument, giving  accurate weather forecast 12 to 24  hours in advance, 2 *^" dial, 4 %  overall, beautifully finished^ $3.00.  S* & A, Baratkermo  Similar to Weatherman, but has 3J4"  dial, 6" overall, with the addition  of Thermometer curved to, conform  todialt$6. ���������  V. MAWSON  The Elks Lodge at Kimberley  are now occupying their own club-  room.  The Anglican Church at Fernie  will install a pipe organ at a cost  o������y$850p.  Rev. J. A. Milton is the new  Baptist pastor .   at    Fernie.      tle  .������oases.from.Kelowna*" ���������"*'.  Tho -Associated Growers of  B=Os  09 041   UQ     C-...it.  nancl-.e-aji   the   ������u������t*,������j������!,**���������*&.   i&tiiv  and  vegetable crop last year at a  cost  of $152,360.  F. H. JAGKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.      ������������������  C  C. FRENCH  AUCTIONEER  CRESTOIN  Sates conducted at any point in the district.  Arrane-ements for sales can be made with  D. S. Timmons at Creston Motors, Creston.  *. .4..M.   ^.A.A.A   A.AAA.A.A.A.A.i-t.A.A.A.*.i.4.1.*.A.*.*.*.A.a.A.A.A  ��������� l*.*,.m,*m  The fish hatchery at.Qerrard ha9  handled,over a million Kamloops  trout eggs this season.  Bonners Ferry coun^O ?Will oil  the streets in the business section  to abate the'>dtts^''hme&h*ee. "P':.a  'At Cranbrook it has been decided to purchase 200 acres for an aii. -'  port which will be in operation by  midsummer..  Editor Grier of the "New Denver  Leaser is advertising his newspaper  for sale���������aa a going concern on a  paying basis.  ''STakusp sawissills esperit a total  cut of 12 million feet * thin season.  One of the plants is working 12  hours a day. '      ���������  Pentioton Co Operative Growers  handled 328.084 boxes of apples of  the 1028 crop. In 1927 the figures  were 252.545.  Property owners at Rossland  complain bitterly of the wholesale  damage done lilac trees by parties  stealing these blooms. <  A record for" cash intake at a  dance at New Denver was recorded  on the evening of Empire Day  when'recepits were ?$210.  Armstrong and Princeton will  this month vote on the question of  permitting the establishement of  beer parlors in those towns  Trail Rossland Baptist Ghuich is  I in V f IJ f������l 11 i i     "^la^ ������ MmW  WE ADVISE  YOU TO ORDER NOW  ���������and thus he sure of early delivery*  Ss  ~p^mmsm$m  i  Rev. H.  been  jtist  in  re-  CHRYSLER'S   PRINCIPLE   of   STANDARDIZED  QUALITY enables Chrysler dealers to give  I    ON*"'*  s.  ������iwv'S FREE SERVICE  on all Chrysler-built cars.  t  ITON   MOTORS  ������������������ OABJ^V'OKf ST. A.T  BARTON AfE.   -.  y.ympmyiy������yyyni.ryt't'V?,flvf*>"������,t m-vm ry rrt yy^V-y'ii'T"*"*'  SNAPSt  We have some real ones in Used Cars. If you want  to get honest value in a used car you should deal with  the dealers who have the best line of ears and are not  compelled to give long trade-in prices when selling a  new cai, and are, therefore* in a position to sell their  trade-ins at a lower figure than their competitors.  All the New ModeJ A Cars in stock*  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  T% EL������ IVI I C. n     V* '.'*\ mT\ M\a 81  PALMER    A.    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  l^- ���������**"-^-^-^"*^ . ii.Ata.A..4.a.A. A-A-A- A. ..A    A . A . M**.A^ A.-A>- J.* *** A... A-Ayl . A ^ A1r^A.4 f i****- - fr ������"ft i_rVr  Sumtnei* yr&G3&tS&n&.  Low F'sure  Excursions  TICKETS ON SALE NBA Y W to SEPT*. SO  Return Limit OOT* 3t0 1S29  =r  Eastern Canada  Atlantic Coast BeBorts.  Resorts in Quebec and Ontario  Great Lakes  A delightful diversion on your  Eastern trip.  Overseas Tours  GREAT BRITAIN.  CONTINENT.  Pacific Coast  On the Way see Banff, Lake  Louise.EmeraldLalce and other  ronowri'Cd Mountain resorts.  '       ii*  Alaska  The Romantic Nortbltmd.  West Coast SESP���������  A pleasing Fivo Day Cruise of  tho West Coast.  Ash the Ticket Agent for fall particulars or write  G. D. Braphy, District Passenger Agent, Calgary  ^Sk^Mm  \m    ��������� gPffil. Hi     hP* mg  n^Pj^jja m^p^^g y^4 ������^^^4 uA^m^^ J^^^-^���������- " | ^11"-^!^ I     I -���������������������������'���������-     ������������������- AA J,....   _    4 __ ..''"'".      ���������    ���������  ��������� -g^w   _W   __, D   m  ^     tar^s RHF   *___m    gr^tm.   o mwr" ms   mr^A  ���������m*%M\*\ &b\\*\ m    ���������M������ %j 1 1 1 v  iy.Mly..y.|y llly,i...|^lll..y...|y ..y,.,.y...^ "���������^'n,,^*"-y T^V^^  looking for a new pastor.  P. Humphreys,   who  has  charge for five years,   has  signed.  At Bonners Ferry the Kootenay  River reached its highest flood  stage on June 4th. A year ago  high water mark was hung up on  May 28.  In 1927 Kelowna Growers   Ex  change paid $588,945 nett   for   936  cars of   friiit   and   vegetables.    In  1928 about $470,682 was   paid   for  1249 cars.  Fred O. Anderson has just -donated $10:000 in cash to the hospital  at Penticton. It will go a long  way toward paying for a contemplated new wing.  Central and Sfc.   Andrew TJnitfed  Church    congregations? at   y^erhon  have amalgamated   and   will   pro  oeed with the erection of a modern  new church building.  At Grand Forks the United  Church is staging an oldtime bee  to paint the exterior of the edifice  vvrhioh has not been dolled up For at  least a score of years.  According to the Herald ihe  Masonic Lodge at Bonners Ferry  has had the best year in its history.  20 new members have been enrolled  the past twelve months.  Ceder poles from the Bonners  Ferry district are being shipped  into Alberta in large quantities for  use in pole line construction for th**  government telephone system.  G. W.  A.   Smith, who   recently  abandoned publishing the Ledge at  Greenwood, is moving the plant to  Cloverdale. where he will start np  a weekly newspaper this month.  Pentioton   Growers    have    just  completed a new pre  cooling plant  with a capacity of  seven  carloads  of soft fruit every 24 hours, or 100,  000 poxes of appteB in cold storage  Although commercially Rossland  appears to be on fche down grade  the oity ie by no moans dead. The  council ia oonsiPering putting on a  night policeman for the next fcur  months';  Sinoe Njw Denver incorporated  as a village and is enforning its  pound law, tho Record believes the  time has already arrived whon it is  nob necessary to have fences around  town property.  At n well attended public meeting at Kaslo those present were unanimous in demanding that a  money by-law be submitted ab once  to provide for anew domestic water  supply for the town.  For ptiblioly 'guzzling booze in  ftntoft for tho edification of onlook-  ern afc Christina Lake, near Grand  Forks, five young men wero recently  fined $50 each on prbaooufcion by  th������ provincial police.  Thin year's pear crop nt Pentioton will ho just about 50 per cent,  of fcho 1928 yield, Prunes will be  umiinh the ������������.������������������ while peaohew show  a 25 por oeiifc. Rhrinkage, as do tho  cherries. Apricots show a slight  gain.  I  I  -I  Keep your food  Clean and  Fresh by  Using . . . . . .  REG. WATSON  Phone us your  Orders;   We  have regular  Delivery .  SFER  GHAS. BOTTERILL  Bran, Shorts. Oats, Crushed Oats, Oat Chop  Barley Chop, Middlings, Corn Meal  Salt, Beef Scrap, Oyster Shell  for the stockman and poultry.  ���������. * *     -  Nothing is quite so satisfying as the home cooking   ������  and for pest results in Bread or Pastry use  Ogilvie, Robin Hood or Maple Leaf  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'afternnon delivery in the Alice Siding  district���������rgoods to be received at rural mail box locations.  H.   S,  cCREATH  Your Pocket  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in. it is easy to  spend on irifles or may be lost  or stolen^  , Weekly deposits in our Savings Bonis  -will accumulate rapidly. ���������  Small ok* large accounts are welcome  THE CjANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Opital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Ml  Creston. Branch  R. J. Foirbeo, Manager  EigiBBBtagllMMlMiIBi  Bi'J.-'ll'l'JIi'Jl'tggB  iVWBftjtWIItllfH*^^  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  ,'TBY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to nerve.  Shamrock Bran* HAM. BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, hi#hPHt. quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all vitriutleti.  Choicest BEE1% PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  tt*%JM\A**>    JHWMm4.jm.mm.   tt   turns**. M mm m     m   wJ  InctvattAH i������k������ nroilnc.tlon and producoM better poultry.    Buy tho liemt, TIXE   BEVIT5W,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  Cigarette Papers  Large Double Boob  I20 Leaves  (Finest Vou Can Suy*' ���������^s  AVOID IMITATIONS :^*  I  WORLD HAPPENINGS  Newfoundland's recently authorised "SS.COO.QOQ five per cent, loan was  ���������awarded to the Sank of Montreal on  a bid of 9���������*.25. The government regarded the terms as favorable.  Prince Charles, second son of King  Albert, was fined 100 franca  (about  *$4>,   for   not.  \*oting   in   the   Belgian  provincial election in accordance with  Belgian law.  Caught between a conveyor and a  raiser in the Flin Flon mine plant,  Jacob Holt was dragged to his death.  His clothing became caught in the  bucket carrying device when he was  working about?: tlie' machine.  Some early moves looking to reduction of international naval armament are confi.deh.tly expected in informed circles at Washington, to, be  made by the United States and Great  Britain.  ; The Ontario Government's agreement with the Federal government  on old age pensions was formally  signed  by  Premier G.  Howard "Fer-  Channel Tunnel Plan Favored  Would Help To Solve Unemployment  Problem In Bri������dJi  Construction of a tunnel wider the  English Channel to connect England  and France by rail is one of the  schemes which Rt. Hon. J. H. Thomas has his eye on in connection with  his plans to solve the British unemployment problem.! Mr. Thomas has  been delegated by the new premier,  Rt. Hon. J. Ramsay MacDonald, to  direct the new i������abor government's  work in dealing w^th the unemployment. sjic*u.G.i.icn.  He is organizing a new govern^  ment department of employment and  is obtaining reports on a number 01  projects which might supply worlc  for some of the me%,now unemployed as a preliminary to calling in experts from' all the government departments.  With the aid of the experts he  ; hopes to frame definite plans for  \ road-building, housing development  and railway reconstruction. At the I  same time he is not to forget emigration and.the development of the  Empire and the part they may be  made to play in redxicing the army  of  unemployed.  If Baby is Fat���������  ��������� >  watch well for chafing and  irritations of the skin*   Many {  skin troubles will be avoided  by careful washing with  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  -JUNE.   23  J*' ori.ii-.l.Yji.  Vtfi  A~������ui*i~..4. ������_~:~-&  nuiuiuvui  uwjw.  Golden Text: "Bless Jehovah, O iny  soul."���������Psalm 103.1.  Lessen: Psalm 103.1r22.  Devotional    Reading:    Psalm    107.  23-31.  Explanations ahd Comments'  Gratitude ahd Praise For God's  Mercies, verses 1-5.���������"Bless Jehovah,  O my soul"; thus the PsalmiBt addresses himself. "The Semitic lan-  *n*t".s.o'es have no wo***** **rtT" 'pel*' Xf the  Syriac has to render 'a kingdom di-  Pla������ To Pipe "flu From Alberta As f *������������ ^gdnjt useifV."**������������������* king-  far ISast As Winnipeg { has  to   render   'yourselves'   it   must  W. S. Herron,    oil    operator,    an  nonnces that a plan for piping gasi  needs say 'yonr souls.'." And all that  is within nie���������my whole self, my  whole being,,all    my    faculties    and  V     f         V bcftile-fed babies  from Alberta to Winnipeg, serving ] po^rs-~bll33 Kis holy name. As we,  also Regina, Moose Jaw and Saska- have often noted, "hame" stands'for I  toon, is under consideration. He says person; bless Him who is holy,  that the cost would probably be $50,. j "ft takes all there is of a man to  ftnAnnft a. ..a. * ,.AM, >.���������.,-���������,������������������* 1 Praise and worship God adequately.;  000,000 and that eastern Canadian, Half-hearted m*ais������.������nmt* nt-m.irfi!  and N.Y. capital is interested.  FA&B BABT BOOKS .  Write Tlie Borden Co.. Limited, Dept,  B 41,140 St. Paul Street W.,MontresL  for two Baby Welfare Book.*;  A Famous Field-Marshal  Viscount   Allenby   Has   Had   I>Lstin-  guished Career As Soldier and  Statesman  Field-Marshal    Viscount      Allenby  guson, and Hon. Peter Keenan. fed- j celebrated his 68th birthday reeent-  eral minister of labor. The act be-! ly. He has displayed .marked and  comes operative November 1. j outstanding ability in  two   fields  ���������  One of the largest diamonds found] soldiering* and statesmanship. At the  in  the   South  African  fields was re- j outbreak  of  the   Great   War  he   as-  ceatly brought  to    Kimberley    from j suiaed command of the  Cavalry Di-  'Barkley    West     for     valuation.      It j vision with the Expeditionary Force,  weighed   thirty-three   and   one   quar-) and afterwards won undying fame as  WHEN BABY IS WELL  MOTHER IS HAPPY  ������  Talkie" Novels Now  Half-hearted praise is quite as much >  cut of fplace as half-hearted devotion <  to one's familyor^puntry." , | Pe������pie    Can    ErijOV   Book   Without  Bless Jehovah, O my soul, and for- . wr^yi*vo   -^^ * yy~^������    j������      ������*.    '*?'  get riot all his benefits. Forget none! Trouble Of Reading it  of them: take    none    of    them    for;     Talkie novels have come as the na-  gfanted.    How often is forgetfulness;     t , sequelice to talkie movies.  the cause of ingratitude! ���������   ��������� AS, -    f? Z. a  ,y-. 1   ��������� ���������������^~.  VI believe thanksgiving to be a The first talkie novel is a story  greater mark of holiness than any. "Artaban," by Andre Cayatte, and  The happymother is the one whose- other part of worship.''���������McLeod. *"i foas been put up in a series of phono-  baby is well ...��������� it is the laughing In the two clauses of verse 3 and ���������r3L^.^ records each record contain-  gurgling baby who    always    brings [the first clause of verse 4, Professor   *> y ���������*"? ,     '     _      ���������.���������������������������,. s- ,.^lQf������,rt  joy to the hpniea   When baby is ill! Drummond notes in the last part*bf! ������ng a chapter.      The story is related  everyone iri. the home suffers ��������� not! each,  three  facts  of  similarityf-^-the^ by the author a  only throug-h worry over the little I guilt of sin, the stain of sin, and the .Several "Others are in preparation,  one but through loss of sleep -���������no] power of sin: and in the first part ot������. but the plan has been changed by  one can find rest with a sick baby in 1 each, three facts of salvation���������for- j . _' ��������� ��������� ;, ���������r������w������^������ +������ ������������>**������-. t-he  the home. Thousands of mothers are. giveness. healing, -and , redemotion.! u^S men and women to recite tne  happy mothers because they have j Who forgetteth all thine iniquiites^. i lines of the characters of the novel,  found the way to keep their little? thy crookedness, thy sin! Who heai-! to do-away with "says she" and  -tt ^ ... ''sayahe."  Editors   of  the   talkie   novels   predict a  great  future,  principally  be-  ter carats and sold for $13,300. This- the conqueror of Jerusalem. Then as  is believed to be a record price per \ High Commissioner of Egypt in 1924  carat���������$400. j his firm attitude  after the  assasina-  Baking tests of Garnet wheat,; tion of the Sirdar undoubtedly pre-  shortly are to be carried out in the { vented a very ugly situation devel-  "Omted Kingdom^ and will be observed \ oping into positive disaster. His is a  by L,. H. Newman, Dominion cereal-j temperament which the Orients un-  ist,   who  leaves,   from   Montreal,   on j derstood.    and   appreciated.    On    the  ones well-���������or if sickness does come.j eih all thy ciiseases.  on suddenly, as it usually does with;      "Is not the  recuperative power of  little ones, they have found the way \ nature God's own healing touch ? Had  to  speedily bring  the  baby back  to ] He not endowed our.bodies with that  health   again.        Mrs.   George   Kech,   whicli   restores   them  from   accident ,'* cause it will now be possible to en-  Lindberg, Alta., is one of these moth-j and sickness, no bone would ever set,[ ^oy a  book -without  even  the effort  ers,   and.  she  writes  as  follows:���������"11 no wound ever close, no patient ever. _xTi..__.��������� ���������_\   the Montrose. Mr, Newman may also  gc to Hamburg and. other European  grain markets.  Western Front he  "The Buil.'\  ���������was    known    as  The use of Miller's Worm Powders j  insures healthy children so far as j Manufacture  the ailments attributable to worms  are concerned. A high mortality  among children is traceable to  worms. These sap the strength of infants so that they are unable to  maintain the battle for life and succumb to weakness. This preparation  gives promise of health and keeps it.  Phosphates For Fertilizers  a  New Yorks Are Common  Americans may believe "there is  only one New York, but England has  three and Scotland one. England recently claimed a New York in Kent,  Lincolnshire and Northumberland  counties and immediately all good  Scotchmen pointed to their New  York on the western shores of Loch  -Awe.  Ilae Minard's for the rub down.  Of   Fertilizers     On  Large Scale To Be Carried  On lis B.C.  The vast deposits of phosphates in  British Columbia, to be converted into fertilizer by the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company, will save  the "wheat sick" parts of the grain  belt in Western Canada,  said C. C  Castle, of Victoria, formerly member  oi.  the  Canadian Grain Commission,  the other day.      "The ally," he said.  "The manufacture of fertilizer on a  large scale will be the greatest salvation the western provinces have ever  known. It will    cause    an    increased  yield;  an earlier harvest,  closer settlement and bring a reduction of taxation."  am the happy mother of a seventeen-' recover. And so it is with the deeper   of turning every page.  month-old baby girl. Bahy is healthy  maladies of the soul."���������W.  L.  Wat- .,,-������������������ ; -''"������������������~   and strong arid sleeps well at night,   kinson. ' "Niirsp" said an amorous natient  I give her no other medicine but1, Who redeemeth thy life (thyself), <lT, - f' said an amorous patient.  Baby's Own Tablets, and she just! from destruction. Destruction, or the ' I m in love with you. I tion t want  loves them. I am never without the. pit,  Revised  Version.   "It  stands for 1j to get well."  Tablets in the house." iSheoly which  is    here \, pictured. . as j      "Cheer up, you won't," she assured  Baby's Own Tablets are a mild but; claiming   the   Psalmist when  on  the   ^jm       "The doctor's in love with me  thorough laxative which regulate the ��������� point��������� of dying:  but Jehovah paid, as  ���������    . "       .   .      ���������' ���������     ' . . tYtP  bowels; sweeten the stomach* and. it were, the ransom and so brought | to������' and he saw you kiss me thie  thus drive out constipation and indi- ; him back to health and life. "Redeem" j morning."     ;  gestion   and   make   the   cutting   of-or "ransom," is here used figurative- Uy_ LLT-jL-y-JL P:...P^aa' ��������� ..'f ..".. ....'S.  teeth easy. They are'sold by medi-| ly."���������T. W. Davies. WTho crov/neth!  cine dealers or by mail at 25 cents; thee with lovingkiri'dness and tender j  a box from The,,Dr. Williams' Medi- 5 mercies. ' - {  cine Co., Brockville, Ont. f    "God's goodness is    not    like    the  ���������  I barometer��������� sometimes high, some-  Offered High Position  Clarence Ghariiberlain, trans-Atlantic flyer, wants a young woman  secretary -who will do her stenographic stuff in the air. He is willing  to "iron out" the bumps and make  the work as pleasant as possible. His  frequent and long-distance .flights, he  says, necessitates the'engagement of  an air secretary.        "    p  times low, sometimes doubtful. It  is the constant quality on which we  can ever rely."  Sambo: "What an dis yeah miilen-  ium that Oh don' heah folks talk-  in' about?"  Rastus: "Yoh sho is ig-norant. boy,  yoh sho is. Why, a millenium am  just de same ez a centennial, only it  don hab mo' laigs."  in The LcieSter Mmm _  Minard's is    the   .stand-by    of  those who take    care   riotr   to.  suffer froiri stiffness and ach-  .-   ing muscles.  ������ti.iii.t!i.ii......iii....ti:iim^  The Improved  Glass Sub^Uiite  "lit...'.'.*m\ss  Most Obedient  Mamma: "And were you a nice boy  at  the party?"  Bobby; "Yes mamma."  Mamma*. "You didn't ask twice for  anything at the table, did you?"  Bobby: "No, I didn't, I asked once,  and they didn't hear mc, so I just  helped myself.  1 .1   .  -i   -    -  ������������������- -    -���������   ���������"-*-��������� -    ������������������   "*' ~ ���������"   "���������"'"���������       *   ��������� ������������������  ������������������������������������������������������ ���������"���������"���������'������������������i ��������� '  Cramps  Pains in Stomach  Mr.   Roy   Lighthall,   Milford,   OnL,  writes:-   "E became very ill;  lost my  appetite, had cramps, diarrhoea,  and  severe ps-iins in my stomach.  "I purchased a brittle of  and before I had  (alien half of it 1!  wu.!* completely re- I  liovcel, and iiavoj  had no .symptoms.;  of the trouble I  since, i  *'I cannot  pro Ine  'Tho   Extract'   too,  highly,    nnd     will  never bo wJLhout a  bottle or IL in thc  "11 i;< ploaj-innt to Uilco and act.s  \rry  ([ij.cl.ly,  "My brotliei- bad thd .sitmo expcrl-  ��������� tac������- wilh tt   n������ J   had."  "Or. Ki>wh?r'n" has been on thc  uiarki.-i foi' tho \>uh\. ki y������������ai*H: ytm  ������Jon't i-xjM-riiin'iii v.*h������������i. yon buy It,  J'i-lre ;,<) ,mtHM Si, bnttl������! at* nil doalnrs;  put tip only by 'M10 T. .Mllhuni Co.,  .Ltd.,  Toronto, Ont.  w**mmm*Mu**0*m*m*mm Mmtimi***wmtmmmmm*mm*m*iimmmmmmm*m*m*mm***mmmm*mmim*,m  VV.     N.     IJ.     17110  For    Burns    and    Scalds. ���������  Dr.' E  Thomas' Eclectric Oil will take the \ ss  fire out of a burn or scald. It should | _>  be at hand in every kitchen so that  it may be available at any time.  There is no preparation required.  Just apply the oil to the burn or  scald and the pain will abate and in  a short time cease altogether.  Product.** Of Oiinadn's Farms '< ������  ,   m..  ��������� m������  The four loading items in the total: ss  agricultural production of Canada in ! ������  :IH28, valued in all at $1,730,304,000 5  Are: Field crops, $1,099,781,000.! g  dairy products, .$250,000,000; farm! S  animals, .*pl97,880,000, and poultry; g  nnd eggs, $100,054,000. Last yeai S  was tho first year for poultry and j S  eggs to exceed !(;100,000,000 in value, j 5  Since 1923 these havo increased in  value from $62,000,000. Value of farm  animals In five years has advanced  $72,000,000.  madb in KNqLAKD         COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH |  mm*  THE. sun Is the all-powerful life producer, ss  Nature's    universal     disinfectant     and ss  germ  destroyer,   as  well   as  stimulant S  and tonic.      WINDOLITE is the sun's most S  important ally.        ��������� S  Medical research    haa    definitely   proved a  . that from  the point of view of Health and S  Hygiene, the iho st effective among the sun'e S  rays are the Ultra-Violet rays, which possess ���������������  ���������   the greatest power for    the   prevention    and as  cure of disease and debility. 5  Science  boa  further established  that  or? ������  dinary window glass does not allow the pas- s  sage of Ultra-Violet  raya,  so that by  using S  c.abk wo''-are artificially excluding these vital 5  health-giving rayii.     Therefore, the invention g  of WlNDOMlTE bas\ completely satisfied tbe a  long-felt    want.        Kxhauiitivo    experiments a  have conclusively  proved   that   it  is  a  most  effective subatltuto. for gl������*vsa,  that it freely  ���������admits tho Ultra-Violot raya, and that its use  WINIKMLITK  stands for  100 per cent, sunlight. It -   has  a  moat beneficial effect  cm  the  growth _\  1  Corns arc caused by the pressure  o.C tight boots, but no one need bo  troubled with them long when ao  simple a remedy as* Hollowny's Corn  Komovor is available.  Ss  mmm  s  tmrnm  &  JWM  A   Large Order  Mrs. IHtrhty-T.pfl.ty: "Ami thcsi.  u.re all the vacuum cleaners yin������  have?"  Dealer:      "Yes,    mndnni,    3    hav.  .".hown yon all we carry."  Mrs.    llighty-Tighty:    "Well.    I'm'  jj'raid  tbey  v.*on't  null.    I  want <>n<  from the Louia XV. pcvlod to innt.<*!i; ^  my antiques." Js  makes light but strong windowa for cattle sheds, dairy  stables, poultry houses, brooders and all.out buildings. It  is economical, unbreakable, flexible and is easy to cut and  fit. It Ih now being successfully used for sunroomn,  verandahs, nchoola, factories, hospitals, sanitariums, hot  bods, plant coverings and greenhouses.     It keeps out cold   -will not crack or chip,- -cut** with nn ordinary pair of  scisaors and is, easy to fit. WINDOUtTK ia supplied In  rolla any length but in one width of 86 inches only. A  square yard of WINDOI.ITIQ weighs about 1*4 oj.3., while  n square yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weighs  about 1S5 to ItfO ozs. The improved WiNDOLlTK requires  no varnish. WINDOLITE in made in England.  Price $1.,ao I*cr Square Yard, f.o.b., Toronto.  U������������ WINDOLITE antt lot  YOUR PLANTS  YOUR CHICKENS  YOUR CATTLE  Battle In IOO </,> Sunllabt  Slcail for booklet "WINDOLITB"  end development of plants and chickens and  on Iho well-being of cattle, enabled for the  first time to havo healthy light instead ot  dtulmoBa in their sheds,  Indeed, the discovery of WINDO!.|TE has  during tho last six years completely revolutionised gardening, given n, new stimulus to  poultry" breeding, increasing tho .egg-laying  capacity and fertility of chickens, has greatly  improved the health of cattle and is now being waad in domestic and household requirements.  a  a  ������!3Kt,^0A  p-j  mm,  ttm.  51 \V*f'?lif1*H!^,n'i>> &t,. W-  A.  CHANTLER & CO.,  LTD.  -    "   TOEONTO, ONT,  Koei.  Miniird'N In ilm l.f������>dlolno Hi.M. KlIllltllllllllllllUlliiiyiUUIIMIIl^llllllimillllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII^^ THE r-JffiVOTST, r. CRESTOK. : 5U.JQ.  W  Only choice leaves "grown at high altitudes  go into the Mending of Blue Ribbon Tea,  THi������t;ija. wli^ itsJiHavour is so uniformly excellent. Insist upon getting it from yonr grocer���������refuse  substitutes of inferior  quality.  (r=-  ong  .;.       ;'-?'^by~ -��������� ������������������**  .}. VIRGINIA MORRIS  Copyright 1929 Warner Bros.  Pictures, Inc.  "The "Desert Song" is a Warner Bros,  plcturization of this novel. It is baaed upon the story" by Otto Harbach, ^Laurence  Schwab, Oscar Hammerstein, 2nd, and  jjrank  Mandei.  CHAPTER. V.���������Continue^.  An Sour later the Red Shadow re  ceived from his host the advice that  the French girl was alone in the upper chamber. He found this.room  to be a .gorgeous apartment lighted  by great oriental lamps that burned  live coals and suffused a weird effect.  Margot was sitting on a low silk  couch; Her dusty riding habit had  been exchanged, -forya f flimsy chiffon  skirt that revealed eyery: line dry lier  alluring body. ^A. na^bwy bear! bodice  took the place of a waist and her  bare   farms    were    braceleted    with  y������j- - .'���������-.'���������,���������      \  broad bands of precious stones. She  was far more beautiful ~ in eastern  garb than the'Red Shadow :h&d ever  seen her before.    ,:  '-'Why   did   you   bring   me   here ?'*  was Margot's first question.when the  (Red Shadow entered. She/arose from  the conch and stood in a defiant'atti-  ��������� tude. y '- P. :-yPr  "Why?" he replied. ."To teach  you to love me ���������- so fiercely that  you could give up home and friends.  Call it a mad dream, but mad as it  is r*mt-willing to risk my whole future to make it come true!" '  "Leave love out of it." she answer?  ed.    "I hate you! I love Paul!"  But the Red Shadow knew better.  With a final positiveness, he told her,  "You���������do���������not���������love���������him!  Come to  mei  His ^persuasiveness haad not won  her, for she shrank frona him. "Tell  me one good reason why you will  not," ne insisted.  "Why there    .    .    .    .    there   are  many!"  /"Give me one!"  "Why I love . ,-. .... I lov<? Pierre  Birabeau. ��������� I know that I do. Once  I dreamed of romance and adventure, but I've had enough of it. I  want the quiet life that Pierre planned fpr me!"  The Red Shadow made an impul  sive attempt to take her in his arms,  but before he could do so the door  burst open and All Ben AU entered  ^���������followed.' by���������General Birabeau!  '-- The Sheik motioned to ? them, 4 'Be-  lieye me, I wish to prove, myself a  friend of-the French. You see my  people are innocent;. ��������� He stole  her .   .'���������.-. I know nothting!"  The Riffs along with Aii Ben All's*  men, now crowded into the room.  General .Birabeau turned to; the. own-,  er of the desert palace. "Sir, Azuri  guided me here," he explained.'"I've-  come alone���������and I want to take this  girl back with me!"  Birabeau walked directly    to    the  masked leader of'he Riffs. .  "Azuri tells me that you've boasted that no man can beat you in single combat. Well, I am going to  kill you br you will have to kill me!'*  ..For the first time the RinSi s������w  the Red Shadow turn-pale and shrink  back frona a challenge! Without explanation he ignored the insult of *.the  Frenchman., Even ,"r Birabeau was  aghast with astonishment.  All Ben Aii, who. knew the ruthless code of the desert, warned, the  masked man: "What has come over  you* friend? Your own followers will  send__you put in the wilderness to di6  ir* you do not fight!"      '  Still the Red Shadow made no attempt to defend his honor. General  Birabeau, nevertheless, would not  let the outlaw evade him.  . '-'So this is the famous Red  Shadow?" he sneered. "The myth  that has frightened all Morocco! I  think you're a coward!"  /Margot ran between the, two men.  "Please don't, General!"  she begged.  But the commandant pushed her  aside roughly. Theii reaching in his  belt, he drew out his glove and  struck the Red Shadow in the face!  though she felt herself madly infatuated with the outlaw, she believed  that sincerity had prompted her to  tell him she longed for the safety  that life with Pierre would mean.  Her heart was a maze of contradictions, but, after all, nothing could  matter much now.  She did riot hear Captain Paul  Fontaine enter. He startled her  when "he sat on thc arcr. of her chair  and tried to take her hand.  "Please, don't, Paul," she protested wearily.  Fontaine's face flushed with jealousy. "I know why you're not happy, It's because the Red Shadow is  in danger. You've fallen in love  with him."  Margot turned her head and looked at him defiantly. "What if 1  have?" ���������     ^  - Their quarrel was, interrupted by  the yarrival of General Birabeau.  "Paul, the command to take the Red  Shadow a prisoner iJi changed. He is  not tf> be brought in alive!"  Fontaine smiled but Margot jumped to her feet and Exclaimed, "But  the man you're after is alone and unarmed! You cannot be cowards  enough io kill him."y  "Go, Paul, you have heard my  Orders!" insisted the General. But  he was not devoid of sympathy for  the girl, for as his subordinate left,  he turned to her: "Margot, I advise  you to give up this dream of romance. It has caused you enough  heartache."  Thinking it was kinder to leave  her alone, he disappeared suietly tp  theygarderi. f The girl resumed her  vigil, scanning the desert spaces she  lenew not for -what. Afternoon dark-  Interestng Relics Found  Discovery   Made At Old  On Saskatchewan River  ;A discovery  of  gr^eat ../prehistoric  enedy to dusk and dusk darkened to  Then,   out  of   the  stillness,  "HELPED ME  WONDERFULLY"  Woman Strengthened by  Taking Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  Port Colborstic, Ont.���������"Aftor having  an Operation, I wiis very nrnerablo,  iweak, nervous nnd  ./cry near unfit to  Iworlc. I bow Lydia  ill']. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  _.dvevtisea stud  tried El and br!:evc  it helped me wonderfully. I have no  woak spoils any  moro, tho pains  have left mo and  my nerves are much  bettor. 1 feel safe  in sayin-pt Lydia E/Plnkhnrn'o mcdl-  cinoi have helped mo wonderfully."������������������  Man, Wm. It. Bk.^iitkllek, Box 143,  CHAPTER VI.  W.    N*.    U.    3700  A dreary day passed for Margot.  She was back at the garrison in Fez  but she knew that the total happiness of life had been left back there  in All Ben Ali's palace. Her dream  of romance was all but- fulfilled and  yet she herself had been the one to  reject it. Her desert love had told  her what no other man had ever said  ���������that he was willing to risk his  whole future to have her as his own.  Tho contempt with which she had  treated him now made her heart  ache.  Although All Bon Aii ha<l granted  ���������General Birabeau, Bennie, Susan and  herself safe conduct back to Fez, she  bad heard tho dreadful fate that thP  Riffs had meted out to the Red  Shadow. The law of their tribe had  left them no choice. Their leader had  allowed an onoray to dishonor him  and there was the inevitable punishment tliat Allah,had ordained,, The  disgraced one was sent, out into" thv  descrjt alone, without food, without  water, with no weapon of defence but  hlH broken sword. And those men  wlio had been his loyal aoldierw,  those men who had loved him ns a  blood brother, stood watching silently until he had disappeared over the  cretit of tlie farthest hill. Later  ihey would choose a new loader but  now they turned their facCaS toward  Mecca and prayed.  For hour;i Margot had stared Into  the hot sandy wastes. Not even  Plcrro was there to dintrnet her with  his  chatter,   for  thc  night   tho  Red  G*nnr>ry.������     hurl     IHrtt-i r, rj*>r>rl     V rvv     *������������*.     V,r,r1  m.mtm...... ,, . '���������    ���������������.������������������ ........ t . ^. ^,>^ i ,��������� ., ... \. . aa.... aaa.t-w  tnken n   boat    for    Tangierh.      Tho  I ihoui'lii.   of   Pierre   pur/ssled   iter.   Al-  evening. , -������������������~?  cries of the returning soldiers were  heard. A moment later Captain  Fontaine burst into tlie room and thfc  instant that Margot saw his face she  knew that his mission--had been successful. He was followed by General" Birabeau, who asked, "Tell me  what happened?'  "We killed him!"   ���������.  . -    .  j.-   "Who ? Which one of the  soldiers?"  the commandant enquired.  Paul Fontaine hesitated. "None  of our soldiers. But tlie last, man you  would ever suspect." ...  The door opened and Pierre Birabeau stood ^before them. Over his  arm -was the cloak and the mask of  the Red' Shadow and his hand held  the outlaw's broken sword. Gradually  his-father realized the daring of the  son he had. almost despised. It was  he who? had killed the dreaded  enemy. In a rush of emotion he put  his aarms around the boy and held  him close. Then another realization  slowly possessed him. for he whispered so that only Pierre could, hear,  "You were bra\*est when you refused  to fight!"  That evening Pierre BJrabeau was  the acknowledged hero of the post.  Margot alone failed to congratulate  him. The General, bursting with  pride, at the bravery of his own boy,  urged him to tell the girl the details  of his amazing exploit. As he left the  room he saw Pierre put his arm  around Margot Bonvalet���������and he  ���������had never dared that before!  "Margot " Pierre began.  "Please, Pierre���������don't tell me anything more.     %I���������I want  to  be left  alone."  "But  answer just    one    question,  interest^ has been made at Erosseaii,  an "oia Settlement on the north bank  of? the y Saskatchewan River, near  Spedden, the discovery consistingvof  a large| quantity of artictel "of warfare and household use.  A sl|>rt time ago, as John Ames  was. plbwing on his farm at Brbs*-  seau, the sound of steel against steel  attracted liis attention. On investigating he <3iscover(jd a barrel shaped  cavity filled.'.;-w|th',. axes bf maziy pattern^, y tom^awks, bigy yhunting  kniyes,?tabie knives and forks, flints,  arrowheads, ;lpcks^?ke3ra, etc;y: ; y   y-y  The locks are of the type known  as  stock  locks,   and   these   and the  keys  are of enormous  size  compared  with the  modern  land...     Many  theories are afloat  as-to the "reason  for burning these articles in this remote place.    Many    years,    perhaps  generations, must have elapsed since  this miscellaneous .collection   ?of-  articles wereyf^dden fsw^  were: enclosed in; a barrel is    quite  evidentf from the. shiape of  the hole!  and from the.. fact tha.t^ though they  wooden staves liave long since turn- j  ed into dust, some of the iron hoops, I  rusted and worn, still remain. A few|  theories in connection with this remarkable find are: That the articles  were being conveyed    t������    a    Hudson  Bay post, when owing to some accident or disaster, the factor or men in  charge of them had to cache them, in  this spot; or that they may have been  taken from the post at Frog Lake,  at the time of what    is    called   "the  Massacre, by Indians,    who    fearing  pursuit, buried them*where they, were  found.  il.  JL.it!  fm Elaine  ���������V jsa*4*xp������*������  For This Week  "He giveth power to the faint, arid  to fthem that have no might He in-  creaseth strength."���������Isaiah xl.  29.  FIRESTONE Tires arc  tlie outstanding choice  of those wlio denaarid tHc  :'g^^t^st'"T'safety':"''tbi, lagli  Vgjpcecfev rugged, endurance and utmost econ-  omy. -Gum-Dipping, th.e  extra Firestone process,  combined -with tlie Fire-  st<>iaeySsfety TSfSread,  sital^esf ? thesev--':Hres~ tHe  toughest, longest-wearing tires on earth.  Made in 'flanailton, Ccnidi, by  Firestone Tire & Rubber  Co.   ot  Canada,   Limited  Mathematical Genius  Six Year Old Danish Boy; Has Dum-  , founded Scientists  Danish  scientists  have  been  duni-  ���������  . ���������      ,    ���������     ^   ..   .  , . ���������      ���������    1 founded ^y the mental-antics of a  '^^n ' mt T have  fearfUl! si^year-old      mathematical    geiiiws,  grown ,-��������� i     . ��������� a- a ��������� -f ������������������  ** ������������������.  To walk the way I must;       * 1 Paul Larsen, whose father "is & inod������  But oh! the path is'steep that I must est tailor in the village of Hvidovre.  tread,  ���������And often in the dust.  I fall, pay .feet are .bleeding, from, the  ; ' stones,  ' And all my tears are vain; -  EPorgive, I pray, dear Lord, and give  " me strength-   y;,       y y  Thy. strength to rise again.  Whether we stumble, or whether  we fall, we must only think of rising  again and going on in our course.  God never makes us feel our weakness, but that we. may be led to seek  strength  from  Him.���������Feneion.  It is impossible for that man to despair who remembers that his Helper is omnipotent.���������Jeremy Taylor.  On a recent visit to Copenhagen the  chubby little ielibw multiplied figures  with*-products as' high ' as- -10;000;  Most of hi3 ansisrers were given in  less than ten seconds, and if the calculations of his inquisitors; -may :be  relied upon, all of them were accurate. According to his proud father,  Paul has displayed his ability at  arithmetic since he passed his fourth  birthday, and no one has ever taken  particular pains to train his mind in  that direction. When -he is not performing for curious visitors, the  child spends his time playing about  the streets of his native village.  Margot, and then I will go. Did you  love this man very much?"  There were tears Ln the girl's eyes.  "Yes, I loved him���������as I never will  love anyone else."  Pierre did ns he had promised.  He went quietly from the room.  When she knew that she was alone  Margot gave wny to all the despair  that had been stifling her since the  night before, since she started back  over the desert, leaving thc Red  Shadow to face the horrible punishment he could nol eacapc. 3Icr own  sobs prevented her hearing tlie  door through which Pierre went  open again. She felt a hand on hei  shoulder. At firat It ticcmed impossible���������it was the" distorted imagining  of her broken heart. But when she  felt his lips Against Uera she lmcu-  that it waa true.      The lied aiiuduu   hor lover���������waa there,    dresned    in  his scarlet burnooHo, his face,hidden  by tho mask he hnd alwaya worn.  Then, after that long embrace, whe  lifted the mask. And ahe knew that  the greatest romance of all was  ahead -the tempestuous lovo of tho  lied S5l.'*lfl0^,,'' nr������rt ������tu* protectU.K tt-a-  dernoss of Pierre.  THE KXD  Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper in your home.  Comes in handy,  sanitary,' knifc-edged  package. For leass exacting uses: "Centre  Pull" Waxed Tissue  (flat sheets). At  grocers, druggists,  stationers,  ihe frcihncs.9  iia   i.JnJw.k*K:;, ptc-  porcd for llicparty  with n covering of  Pjira-Sani.  ������������������������������J������������J ....���������..J ��������� ..win ,,m.,ymm..mm  UWITCP   m " ' ��������� '  HAMILTON  ONTARIO  Western Representatives;  HUNTER-MARTIN  & CO.* REGINA, SASK. THE  CRESTON  BE VIEW  raasn  Tke Next Best Buy to a  ts  NEW CHEVROLET  a Good USED Chevrolet  See them at  The KOOTENAY GARAGE  SOME OF THESE GOOD BUYS  IN USED CARS:  192? Coupe* in first-class condition  $550.00  1B26 Chrysler Roadster, ihis is a good huy.. 550*00  Two 1926 Chevrolet Towing, Al condition    3SO.OO  each  We have just installed an Electric Brahe Re-Linmg  Machine*    For speed and accuracy there is  nothing to equal ib.  POWER���������SPEED:   SHELL GAS HAS IT  FOR SALE AT"  The Kootenay Garage  Kimberley  CRESTON  E5  ���������������3  Tennis Kaquets, Bails, etc.  Sun Visors, Sun Shades, toggles, Fans.  Baseball Gloves, Balls, Batsr Masks, Belly Pads,  Jock Strops, etc.  Golf Clubs, Balis, etc.  Bath Caps, Water Polo Balls, Beach Balls.  Pishing Rods. Flies, Bait Hooks, Landing Nets.  Thermos Bottles, Drinking Cups, Picnio Sets.  a  ���������TffcM  UP.  B  j m> ������00 it  THE REXALL STORS  GEO. O. KEtdL,Y  F  Special Prices  on  L _^ . .^a f^ ^f^|t W' "_f     ���������  IVE OIL  We are offering SASSO'S PURE  OLIVE OIL in gallons, .halves, and  quarts.    Prices on Imperial measure:  Gallon can -  oalir-Liallon  Quarts   -  $3.50  0,*y*sp  This is first quality oil, and owing to  a favorable buy we can only guarantee the above prices on thia shipment, m  CmmW^lT*_^m_m_v\_t_ f_t^wmtf%mf% st -&BaBSfaB9  KT"  ?B **e^tU? 55 ^13" ?5 EsBH^al^lLJyirx.��������� r! 1 "Erses  COMPANY,   LTD.  ���������i*?r;3:.:r'*,)  ������        m %       Vt%        m m %"*. W m        <*V1 ST!* *  Mrs. Winehconibe Ifft on Tuesday on a  visit to Nelson and Trail.  Miss Fay Psndry lett on Saturday on  a visit with lifer sister,f Louise, at Kas^i  FOR RSN5^--Ho������se toff rent,.,'good?  location. Mrs.yT. M. Edmondson. Crea-=  <ton,  ���������  FOB S/VLE���������Holstein milch cow, will  freshenat end of June.   Mrs. C. Sutcliffe,  Creston.  Miss Olwen Evans of Cranbrook was  a weekend visitor with her grandmother,  Mts. M. Young.  Miss Thompscaj, ofthe CO., Rodgers*  office staff, is on a visit at  her home in  Kasio this week.  WANTED���������Six strawberry pickers,  berries ready about June 26th, John  Gartland, Canyon.  FOR, SALE���������-One two-horse spring  dray, in first-class shape, $65 cash. H.  A. Dodd, Creaton.  WANTED���������-Strawberry packers at  once. Good accommodation. Apply T.  E. Slingsby, Wynnnei.  FOR SALE���������Teamwork horses, about  3000 lbs., will work single or double.  Bert Boffey, Box 2, Creston.  At the June meeting of the Women's  Institute $20 was vpted for distribution  in prizes at the 1929 fall fair.  ' WANTED���������Ducks and old hens, for  highest spot cash, price. Enquire at the  Pacific restanrani.   Dong Barney.  Geo. Young is at present a patient in  Cranbrook hospital, leaving for that institution the latter part of the week.  Mrs. B. F. Whiteside of Crowsnest  was here for a few days this week, a guest  of her parents, Mr. and  Mrs.   Simister.  FOR SALE-���������Quantity alfalfa; will sell  crop standing or arrangements made for  cutting, T- Quinn (Maxwell ranch)*  Creston.  WANTED��������� Strawberry pickers, good  accomodations for outsiders, berries  ready about June 25th. E. Nouguier,  Canyon.  C. S. Towgood from Mission City was  on the staff at the Bank of Commerce  last week In  the  absence  of Manager  Forbes.. -  D. A. MeD onald, C.P.R. tie inspector,  left on Saturday for Lacombe, Alberta,  where he expects to be employed for the  next faw weeks. .  H. Allan of Brandon, Man., who has  been here on, an extended holiduy visit  with his old friend, J. F. Rose, left for  ���������home on Tuesday.  Ollie Christie, of the Consolidated  Company store staff at Kimberley, spent  the weekend witn his parents, Mr. and  Mrs. H. Christie. -  B. W. Holliday Smith of Boswell has  been a Creston visitor the past few days  on business in connection with the fruit  Board of. Direction.  Mrs. Issacs, who has been on an extended visit with ner daughter, Mrs. John  Garfield, returned to her home at Moose-  jaw. Sask., this week.  FOR SALE���������Milch cows: I Jersey,  3 years old, fresh; 1 Jersey-Shorthorn,  2 years old, fresh. Tony Hetner (Washout Creek), Wynndel.  The Junior W.A. of Christ Church  are havine a strawberry social at the Parish Hall on Friday evening, June 28th, 7  to 9 o'clock, to which all are invited.  The crop of burdocks on the village  streets is being harvested this week. In  addition to beheading a dose of salt is  being applied to prevent future growth.  The high school and entrance to high  school examinations will be under way at  Creston next week. The former starts  on Monday and the latter on Wednesday.  June 26th is the date fixed far the vote  of land owners within the Arrow Creek  Irrigation District authorizing the trustees to borrow $150,000 to finance the  project.  Col. Mallandaine and C. O. Rodgers  were Wednesday nnd Thursday visitors  at Nelson, attending the annual convention of the Associated Board of Trade of  Eastern B.C.  Ben Crawford returned on Sunday  from Victoria, where ho has been attending normal Bchool tho past term. Ho  hat joined the oostofi.ee stall for the  summer months.  Col. and Mrs. Fitzgerald of Lockoriy,  Hants, England, are renewing acquaintances in Creston thia week..arriving on  Woroeaday on a visit with Mr. and Mra.  J. W. Hamilton.  Yiilxk was badly beaten in Sunday's  baseball game at Exhibition Park, Creston winning by a margin* of 20 to 2,  There waa a good turnout of local fans to  witness tho game.  Rov. P. Hay maw, who was rector of  Christ Church for a fow years prior to  1914, will take the evening aervico at  Chrint Church on. Sunday,   He ty n**vr  on the retired list and residing at Qucona  ��������� Bay.  *' Caiisicd Blunts -*l  Time.is monev with the berrv pickers and pack:  ers���������BUT THEY  MUST ������AT.    One method  of saving time is to use quickly prepare&^fotfl*,,  of which we are carrying a full aud fresh supply,  with  special   commendation   for   our   Canned  Dinners, which "touch the 3poi" and* are speedily ajnd easilv prepared;    Wei are sure, too, thafc  you will like' our PACKAGE CHEESE, which  comes in all the wanted sizes.  Everything in  Canned Meats, Canned Vegetables  Canned Fruits, Biscuits, &c������  at attractive prices and guaranteed quality.  roston Valiey Go-slpBiativs Ass^  EMCXSOH  ORESTQN  \m stores  SPECIALLY BOUGHT and  SPECIALLY PEICED!  in  aiuoiiiif  WELL REINFORCED AT  THE  WEARING   .PARTS  3Ve have just received a large  shipment of the Orient Brand  contour heel, full fashioned  pure Silk Hose, which goes on  sale at, per pair  J&.f -J������  ALL SIZES  NEWEST SHADES  Fit better than other hose  Jr ti tl  '    <-7AA m^^^^^^*^ ���������w^^^m**-*^  Dry Goods.       Groceries.      Furniture*      Hardware  lU|||l������.������'a.i   .*-_i>������l1l|tlC.  .       ;-iM|   ItllCa  Have Your Work Dorife Where  You Get the Best Service  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   mid   GENERAL REPAIRS'  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  All work is done by well trained tradesmen.  AU work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock In Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes <awd FUiMgs, Spring Steel  for Car Springs, etc.  Agency for S<iyr.P, Ranges and Heaters,  TEEiiSTwiJr  Blacksmith      Plumbing    Tinsmith       W AcetiKens wc.q.rk  ^%

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