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Creston Review Jul 5, 1929

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 .*1a  Provincial Wbv&rv"  iriso  Vol   XXI.  CRESTON. 6. C, FRIDAY. JULY 5, 1929  No. 18  fllH!0fiS  Flower Show  Quantity oi Flowers on Display  Large���������Quality Inferior���������Tea  and Cookery Sale is None too  Generously Patronized, *  UIUUUIO  4.1a J.  t4XX*m  ������./...������%.  #������*������������������������*������ 4rt fir  V..1-J-  hardly of the same high quality as other  years, -were in evidence on Saturday  afternoon at Trinity Church ball for the  annal flower show under the'auspices of  Creston. & District Women's Institute,  with W. G. littlejohn and J. B. Holder  in charge of the judging, and whose  awards were as follows:  Iris���������Mrs. M. Young 2nd.  Roses���������Mrs. A. E. French, Mrs. James  Cook.  Pinks- Mrs. C. Moore, Mrs. Cook.  Sweet "William���������Mrs.   Young,    Mrs.  Moore.  . California Poppy���������Mrs. Moore, Mrs.  Young.1 f  Oriental Poppy���������Allan Speers Ist-.^  Any other poppy���������M^ Moore 1st arid  2nd.  Snapdragon-  F. H. Jackson.  Canterbury Bells-  .:^r&,Cook. f '���������������������������;  ������������������<   Foxglove���������Mrs. Cook, 1st and 2nd  Shasta Daisy���������Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Edmondson.  Cornflower���������Mrs. Moore 2nd.  Pansy���������Allan Speers;Mrs. Cartwright.  Peony^Mrs. Cook, AJQaa Spe^s.     "  Delphinium���������Mrs.Young, Mrs. Moore.  Petunia-���������Mra. Moore, Mrs. Cook.  Cape  Forget-Me-lSfot ��������� Mrs.   Moored  I has resigned his position here and will he  on the Cranbrook public school staff neist  term.  ^ Mrs. Whiteside  of  Crowsness  was a  visitor at Sirdar last week.  Mrs. Martin and Mrs. Heap wefre renewing acquaintaces in Creston on Saturday, and attended the flower show in  that town that day.  The body of Mr. Lavantnre of the C.  P.R. bridge crew, who lost his life in a  drowning fatality on Monday evening of  last week, was reeovexen on Friday, and  after the usual formal inquiry by cononer  Dr. Henderson, the body shipped east  -ft  Miss Reid of the Erickson school teaeh-  Notices have gone out for a meeting of  the property owners within the lister  Waterworks District for a meeting at ihe  schoolhouse at 7.30 p.m., Saturday, July  for burial.  -Mrs.  Edmondson, Mrs.  -Mrs. G-Cartwright,  Wynnitml  ing staff, left on Saturday for her home j gth, for the purpose of electing three per-  in Vancouver; going by the bus via Spokane. V-     A'  Percy Boffey ha& just' been appointed  representative in this district for the B.C.  Nurseries Company, -aiid will specialize  in the sale ofr the firms? new Delicious,  known as the "Richared.''  Chas. B. Twigg,   horticulturist,   and  L HoKidsy Smith of Boswell, representee board of-direction, were here on official visits last week.  Chas. Moore of Creston was here on a  professional visit last week, doing some  survey work.  Miss Swing and Miss Randall of the  Wynndel tcbooi teaching staff, left for  their homes at Trail at the end of the  week. Both have resigned their positions  here.    '_'.''-  ... Two pupils wrote their entrance to  high school examinations here last week.  They were Alice Davis and W. Abbott,  with Miss Randall presiding examiner.  ''Py^rethru:^^ 2nc.. :^P' '^P  Flowers, any othervariety -:-Mrs.Cook,  Mrs.Cartwright.     f   ^,'i-P  Flowers, collection���������Mrs. Young, Mrs.  Edmondson.- ",?V  Geranium���������Mrs. Jackson; Mrs. A, X.  Cameron.  were  jwitb  Mrs. Barr and Mrs. Robinson  weekend guests of Mrs. E. Uri.  Mr. aad Mrs. Palmer .ahd fa  Cranbrook were  weekend  visitors  Wynndel friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Irving and family  of Creston were auto callers on Sunday.  Harry is now employed at Canal Flats.  x'a Institute on Friday  Mrs.    Edmondson,   Mrs.  JSegonia ������������������  Young.  Fern���������Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Young.    ��������� ��������� #  House Plant, any-other���������Mrs. Jackson,  Mrs. Edmondson.  Plant, grown from seed���������Mrs.Edmohd-  son, Mrs. Young. ...  -8 Flower,  in  bud���������Mrs.  Edmondson,  Mrs. Cook.  Best entry���������Mrs. Cook.  Sweepstakes���������Mrs. Cook, 6 firsts, 7  seconds.  'In connecrion with the show there was  the usual sale of home cooking and serving of refreshments, and these two features realized about $25 for the community work of the Institute.  McLachlan, superirifcend^t of Institutes,  from ^ctoria, was the speaker, and dur~  iiig her stay was guest.of"'��������� [Mrs.f'H.' A.  Bathie. ,.-���������_. '..'. -' "���������  Wynndel now enjoys the benefit of  having its own shoe and harnes -repair-  shop. Mike J. Sizak has opened in that  line in the old Grady place.     .  AQSee Siding  ...:   MIbs Josephine Pascuzzo of Cranbrook  ia a visitor here with Miss Rose Pascuzzo.  Miss Gwen Wilson, who haa  been at-  'teffdiirig school at Cranbrook, arrived on  Tuesday for the summer qacation.  Mrs. H. Gillie and Miss Margaret  Rogers were weekend visitors with Nelson frienda. '    ;v,  Sidney Rogers, who has been attending  "school in Vancouver, arrived home on  Monday for the summeB vacation.  Mrs., Miss Alice and Master Stewart  Ryckman of Spokane, arrived on Tuesday  on an extended visft with Mr. and Mrs.  John Cameron.  Miss Margaret Backus of Spokane is  here on a visit with her uncle, Norman  Buckus.  Miss Jean Nichols, who has been on n  visit with Mrs. R. Bieumenauer, for tho  past tew weeks, left on Wednesday for  her home in Fort Steele.  Misa Mary Parento and hor slater are  on a visit with Cranbrook friends, leaving  on Sunday.  Mrs. Cam, with 'Lily and Allenby.  left on Wednesday on an extended visit  at the coast.  Principal Hanna of Slrdaa school left  on Friday for hia home in Roa������Und.   He  Miss Foxall of Cranbrook was a weekend visitor here, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Collis.  Rose, Dorothy and Danny SeaveT of  Spokane are" here helping with the strawberry harvest on the ranch of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart.  Principal Lukas left on Saturday by  auto for his home at Fernie, where he  will spend the summer vacation.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Martin of Seattle  are callers^this week, guests of j. C  Martin. **  Mr. and Mrs. Miller of Wasa arrived a  few days ago on a visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart-, and will remain throughout the berry season.  ��������� Miss Daisy Trevelyan has joined the  sales staff at Fraser's bakery at Creston,  for the summer montht.    -  Miss Ruth Compton of Nelson spent  the weekend with ner pareuts, Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Compton.  The peak of the strawberry season is  now past, and the hot, dry spell at the  weekend shortened the crop. 180 on  Monday was the biggest day at the Reed  & Mather ranch���������the largest shippers in  these parts.  The school report for tho year terminating at June SOth shows the following  promotiuns: .Promoted to Grade la-  Johnnie Smith, Evelyn Mather, Ada  Smith. To Grade 2b���������Joan Smith,  Violet Parkin, Alfred Parkin. To Grade  2a���������Carl McDougall. -rd Grade 4b���������  HazeLMiller, Elsie Mather. To Grade 5  ���������Gordon Smith, Geoffrey Constable,  Jessie McDougall, Bob Parkin. To  Grade 6���������Charles Ostronsky, Arthur  Constable, Ethel Mather. To Grade 7���������  Harry Mather, Betty Smith, Edith  Mather. To Grade 8���������Bonnie McDougall, Betty Oatrensky, Esther Smith, Nora  Miller. Honor Rolls: Proficiency���������Beanie  McDouorall. Dciportmiftnt���������VioletPnrkln.  Regularity and Punctuality ��������� Elsie  Mather.  ��������� W. V. Jackson went on duty *at the end  9f the weeK .as fruit inspector, and is  handling Creston, Erickson and Canyon  during the befry season;  L. T. lieveque was supplying the retail  trade with the first of the season's  green peas, turnips and'beets at the. end  of last week.      " ' ��������� "  .   . *���������  - Lee Heric was here from Yahk for the  weekend at the ranch* Mr. Verch accompanying him. They took in the Legion  dance at Creston on Monday night.  Dick Penson was arbusineas caller at  Cranbrook last week, making the trip by  motor, and returning Saturday.  The Crisler garage is moch improved  in appearance, havin-g just been painted  a bright golden rod���������the Shell Oil Comp-1  any color scheme.      -\  Erickson school closed on Friday with  an oldtime picnic at Arrow Creek. Swimming was a big feature; with a fine spread  of good things to eat. ~ The pupils were  transported by auto trucks both ways.  coMiss J. White, principal of Erickson  school, left at the end of the week for her  home at Fernie for the summer vacation.  A. L. McCulIoch of Nelson, engineer  in charge of the East .Cieston Irrigation  District, was here on a professional visit  this week. Tenders for the make and  laying of the concrete -main as well as  the laterals have been called, and will be  opened on July 17th.'7"  sP&^ps/^pm --past'"'tea.' 'daya"^essrai  "Waterhouse and Warren bf Spokane, and  DeWolf & Ham of Cranbrook, as well as  R. Coventry, town engineer of Coeur  d'Alene,representing the Spokane Pipe  Company, have been here looking over  the irrigation district location and plans  with a view to submitting tenders on construction.  Frank Clark was host to> a party of  high school students and many o* the  young people of the district at the Clark  home on Friday night, at which dancing  and games were the order of the evening,  along with a sumptuous midnight lunch.  anent trustees.   John Finlay has been  named returning officer.  The usual midsummer listt of promotions at Lister school are announced as  follows: Promoted from Grade 5 to  Grade 6���������Polly Crave-nko, Douglas McKee, Frank Yerbury. Grade 3 to Grade  4���������Douglas Sinclair, Harry, Cravenko,  Kirk Beard. Grade 2 to Grade 3���������Cyril  Bird, Kate Cravenko, Raymond McKee,  Gladys McCullough, Manning Powers,  Kitty Beard. Grade 1 to Grade 2���������Alice  Wellspring, Frank McCullough. Names  in all grades are given in order of merit.  Honor '' Rolls: Proficiency���������Gladys McCullough. Regularity and" Punctuality  ���������Polly Cravenko. Deportment���������Alice  Wellspring. .. The attendance for June  was lower than usual, 85 per cent. Those  making perfect attendance were Polly  Cravenko, Douglas Sinclair, Cyril Bird,  Manning Powers, Kate Cravenko, Raymond McKee.  Promotion Lists  Creston School  Tf*������������              _  winners  "-. mt  UK  ������jrr   UUI19  and  Complete List of Promotions  ���������June Attendance All Grades  Averages 97 Per Gent.  itBSS&ff3  f Misses Elsie Nelson and Alice Molander, who have been spending a week in  Kitchener with their parents, have returned to Cranbrook. ''������������������.-  Mr. and Mrs, 'Devlin were  visitors with Porthili friends.  weekend  4J&tof������  Mr. and Mrs. and Miss Nora Burrows  of Winnipeg, Man., arrived at the end of  the week for a short holiday visit with.  their daughter, Mrs. Harold Langston.  Chas. Huscroft starts July with al 929  Tudor sedan* which he took delivery  from the Premier garage, Creston, at the  first of the week.  Mrs. Parker of Slocan City; Miss  Mabie Parker, teacher at Kingsgate, and  H. M. Parker, principal of Yahk school,  were, visitors at the weekend with Col.  and Mrs. Lister.  Frank Baker, who has been at Calgary,  Alberta, the past three months, is spend"  ing a few days at the ranch this week.  Miss Curtis, principal of Lister public  school, left on Sunday to spend the holidays at her home in Slocan City.  R. Stevens returned last week from  a few days' visit with his son, Ernest, at  Trail.  Mr. and Mra. T. Dup.cn of Edmonton*  Alberta; have just arrived on ai'visit; with  Mr. and Mrs. R. Stevens.  Tom Yerbury was here for a ten-day  visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bert  Yerbury, returning to Kimberley on  Tuesday.  Rev. R, E. Cribb hmd a good turnout  for TJnited Church service on Sunday  morning. He will not be here again till  August as ho is talcing; holidays this  month.  A. R. F. Bernard and Alox. Martin of  the ReovesrMcDonuld mine n oar Woncta,  wore visitors hero on Saturday, leaving  on Sunday for invermere to attend the  Dominion Day celebration, intending to  make the return trip on Wednesday.  Mrs. Howard left on Monday for  Spokane where she will visit for a few  days. ^  Misses Beatrice Molander and Mildred  Andeen have returned from Cranbrook,  where they attended high school the  past year.  Mr. and Mrs.1^. L. Hathaway  their" friends  have"'fyarrived  from  San  ,.]&aiielsW^''j^ '���������,���������������*������ fitheir  ,   ;.   ���������   ,.-'\ m    ��������� ���������'>.-. *,#*������.. ...'.">'���������    r\   '   T'*1.    .*������������������*��������������� ^.l'"^- \r\m. "mt^     '-f\-  'iSl'A ,i . '-!       ' " -*i"'     |       - ;-  iwmiaia^flj-^a^ Sa. ��������� Sp- 'Pp. ��������� -p^  VAlarge.crqvF/dmctc*ed toEastportfon  Sunday for Mr. Bliss9 show.  Marcel and Cyril Senesael, Vera and  Hazel McGonegal and Alex. Ellis made  up a motor party that visited Cranbrook  on Sunday.  Messrs. Simpson and Blair have put  Kitchener on the map as a strawberry  shipping centre, and are sending' out  many crates of this fruit every day at  present.  A fine crowd turned out for the school  picnic at Goat River crossing which was  much enjoyed by parents and children  alike. The pupilB presented the teacher,  Miss Ford, with a box of stationery.  The following is a list of the term-end  promotions at Kitchener school: Promoted from Grade 7 to Grade 8���������Willard  Blair, Selmer Anderson, Vivian Langlois.  From Grade 5 to Grade 6���������Frank Abar,  Hazel McGonegal, Myrtle Anderson,  Curt Anderson, Celina Langlois. From  Grade 5b to Grade 5a���������Henry Nelson.  From Grade 4b to Grade 4a���������Jack Langlois, John Bohan on triftl. From Grade  3 to Grade 4���������Lepnard Bohan, Robert  Johnson, Alta Blair. From Grade 2b to  Grade 2a���������Alice Bohan, Joe Langlois.  Names in order of merit in each grade.  Perfect attendance, for June-~Franit  Abar, Curt Anderson, Myrtle Anderson,  Myrtle Anderson, Selmer Anderson, Alta  Blair, Robert Johnson,Hazel McGonegal,  Richard Molander.  Division!���������B. B.Stallwood,Principal.  Per cent, attendance 96.  Promoted from Grade 7 to Grade 8���������_  George Murrell, Allan Speers, Velma  Rentz, Jack Payne, Frances Moore,  Hubert Beninger, Margaret Stspleton.  Honor Rolls: Proficiency ��������� Jack  Young. Regularity and Punctuality���������r  Minnie Downes. Deportment ��������� Sarah  Quinn.  Division 2���������S. O. Kirk, teacher.  Per cent, attendance, 98.1.  Promoted from Grade 7 to -Grade 8���������  Reetha Phillips, Vera McGonegal, Tony  Morabito, Norma Marshall, Edith Rentz  Katp. Payne, Jay Bliss, Arthur Speers,  Jaek Johnston, Mabel Johnson, Helen  "Hopwood.  Promoted from Grade 6 to Grade 7���������  Dorothy Palmer, Harry Johnson, Molly  Moore; Martha Torchia, Bert Moorow,  George Collis, Clifford York; Margaret  Miller, Nellie Payne, Lucille Davis, Harold McLaren, Irene Bourdon, Robert  Dickson, Daisy Trevelyan, Jane Ross,  Phyllis McDonald, Lambert Spencer.  Honor Rolls; PraSciency ���������-' Reetha  Phillips. Regularity and Punctuality���������  James Downes. Deportment ���������- Mabel  Johnson, Martha Torchia.  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Per cent, attendance, 97.08.  - Promoted from GradeyS to Grade 6, in  I order of merit���������Eleanor Spratt, Charlie  and I Taylor, Billy Ferguson, Geniveve Matkin, Ethel Sutciiffe^eorge Dodd, Lloyd  McLaren, Stuart Speirs, Marion Quinn,  Bevai., Ruth^ Hare, -Holger Johnson, "  Emmett Johnson, Dougl^ Aldrarisoh,  Emma Hills. On trial���������liily Brixa,  Hughena McCreath, Nila Rentz, Clarence Embree, Margaret Irving, Frank  Brady.  Promoted from Grade 4 to Grade 6���������  Theo. Tompkins, Irving Ferguson, August Morabito, Rutn Spencer, Rachel  Morrow, Stuart Hilton, Robert WUIib,  Margaret Torchia, Edwin Pendry, Everett Walker, Tresa Torchia, Gerald Phillips, Billy Richardson. On trial���������Norman  Nickel, Clara Schmidt, Earl Rentz. Bill  Bourdon, Edward Brady.  Honor Rolls: Proficiency���������Ethel Sutcliffe. Deportment ��������� Marion Quintz.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Charlie  Taylor.  Division 4���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Per cent, attendance 98.06,  Pronmoted to Grade 4���������^Elenu Andros-  off, William Craig, Ruth Davis,   Doris  Ferguson, Maisie Ferguson, Doris Hendy,  Iona Hills, William  Ferguson, William  Kernaghan,    Gordon    Martin,    Helen  McCreath, Beryl Palmer, Clara Paulson,  Norman Phillips, Jean .Ryckman, Jessie  Spratt, Richard Trevelyan, Edra Walkey,  William  Weir,    Leona   Schmidt.     On  Trial���������Thomas   Lewis,    Irwin  Nickel  Edith Walkey.  Promoted to Senior 3���������Charles French,  Stanley Hendren, Robert Moore, Ruby  Palmer, Eva Phillips, lUiomaa Quinn,  Mary Ross, Campbell York, Irene Brady.  On Trial���������Egon Hollm, Jean Spiers,  Jessie Weston.  Honor R0II3: Proficiency���������RuthDavia.  Deportment���������Stanley Hendren.  Division 6���������Miss Brown, teacher.  Por cent, attendance, 97.83.  Promoted from Grade 2 to Grade 3���������  Irene Arrowsmith, George Crawford,  Margaret Dent, Elaa Foerster, Russell  Gabelhei, Marguerite Grant, Walter  Hills, Gcorgina Paulson, Ardrey Weir,  Elmer Walkey, Irene Prldham, Mary  Watson, James Bourdon, Guy Weston.  Promoted from Grade 1 to Grade 2���������  'Ernest Hillsj Teddy Hewitt, Billy Kern-  utftius.. Fred. McKay, Vivian Matkin,  Suerre Pederoett, Tom Ross, Maud Rosa,  Olive Ryckman, Thelma Stewart, Roao  Stewart, Hans Stiner.  Promoted from Grade la to Grade lb  Keep the Forests Green  An interesting and educational film  was shown on Tuesday night at the  Gcand, thanks to tho generosity of C. O.  Rodgers, who allowed the Canadian Forestry Association the free use of the theatre and equipment. Col. Mallandaine  acted hs chairman to the 300 or 400 visitors, and the picture display was arranged  ! by E. Abbott, representing the forestry j  j association.    Educational, forestry and  ' humorous films were shown, intermingled  with the audience lic-itrd soma mUatdHthm j  facts from the chairman and Sfr.Abbott,'  and a voto of thanks to the two speakers'  ��������� was moved by Mr, French, seconded by  I Mr. Knott, concluded proceedings.   It Is  interesting to note that thc Canadian,  Forestry  Association  ia  supported  by Richardson, Vivian Walkey, Jim O'Neil.  public BubBcriptiona only, and that their  ���������Olgo Hurack, Victor McKay,  Mary  work throughout Canada li a timely and  necessary warning to all as to the nocea~  uity of being careful with fire.       ���������Com.  "fl-OR RAI.K���������Omni. "r.wrt->ior������������ Ri>r.������i<������  dray, in tirtt1>clatM4 shape, $05 cash. If.  A. Dodd,, Creaton. THE   BEYIE3V,   GBESTOST,   B.   C.  dste to. Ac*������  iNOfQeST10|M  ^DfiTOMAO*  OASBS-*^^g������,  Diasl f?1alses long Journey  What most people call indigestion Ss  usually excess acid In tlie stomach.  HTne food has soured. The Instanx remedy is an   alkali    which,   neutralizes  Oae .tasteless spoonful in water neutralizes many times Its volume in  acid. Tbe results are immediate, with  no bad after-effects. Once you learn  this fact,   you will never deal with  acids. But don't use crude helps, Use  excess acid in the   crude   ways.   Go  what your doctor would advise.  The best help is Phillips' Milk of  Magnesia. For tite 50 years since Its  Invention it has remained standard  With, physicians. You will find nothing  else so quick in its effect, so harmless,  bo efficient.  learn���������now���������why this method is su-  preme. ,  Be sure to get the genuine Phillips'  Milk of Magnesia prescribed by physicians for 50 years in correcting excess acids. Each bottle contains full  directions���������any drugstore.  Australian*Soli ^-ravelled 2,000 Triilea*  " Througli. 'Alf^o -New, 2������a3attd y-,  One of-.<&e-kn^st -unusual*dust journeys ~o������^recoraf.'-*was that;-mado by  many tons of ,Aiistf alias soil sirhich  travelled - more . than .2,000 , miles  through the air to New Zealand, ac-  mmm.m.m,Xm.mm.      A. mm        mmm.m.mmm.������       a.M^.ata PlVla aa        P.MAA1'  er ]pai*t of' the-journey was over  water. In many parts of New Zealand during the flrst falls, when the  dust was brought down by rain, the  mixture was referred to as mud  rain. Some of it fell on sweaters o������  players during a football match, and  so discolored them that it was difficult to pick out tho garments of the  different teams. _ Alhough not the  first dust stovrn"to travel from. Australia to .New Zealand, the deposit  was remarkable both for quantity  and the area over which it was recorded.  Alfeeria Town Plaaming Scheme  Most Progressive Plan To Be Found  On   the  Continent   Of North  -"-"    . ,y    :--Am������rie!ft'  . The most progressive town planning- scheme "to foe found on the entire continent of North America was  that recently established by the province of Alberrta, H. L. Seymour,  C.E.. told the' members of the Town  Planning Institute of Canada at &  meeting  in  Winnipeg.  The laying out of rural parks, picnic grounds, tourist camps and  school grounds, of fair grounds and  hospital grounds, was all provided  for;  advice to cities, towns and vil-  Jf*g������S.��������� *jm\W m**m _f__  W^-m'__h'AVm^  i     ^l*S^Sir9-S*i?a-'**+*3f.  C$^<*%,A**������er;  I    .  ^*a:*pL������*jr. *4.mxr-m*   XT**mmmZST&  I20 Loaves        '-* j-������*I||S*  Finest .You Can Buy' .Mtf      ������������������r|  AVOID IMITATIONS   $T  Start JS-thication Campign  W.C.T.U.   Will   ������iscuss   In    Sundny  Schools Effects Of Alcohol- As  a Beverage -1*1 *rf   - <,- , -  Spare tke WiU Flowers  A .national education-,���������. campaign  through the Suixday schools of tho  Dominion as to the nature and effects  of alcohol as  a beverage  will  ii;3~on ~theV" planning" Problem's j ^'^^it^ ^It^T^l 2S  was available; and the service of the  HEALTH REGAINED  Possibly nothing is so much a part of our lives from the cradle to tlxe  Vj-rave as flowers. Set the infant down amongst wild flovrers, and  Immediately he wants to eat then* all. Thesa the wee toddler arrives with  something for "Mora.'-.. The chubby little fist will only contain a badly  crushed dandelion, but in his eyes it is very precious.  We all remember the schoolroom, the morning after the circus. No one  had cLone any housework, so our teacher's desk looked like a condensed  flower show. The dear lady <may her grave be covered with violets'!)  tried to look very severe and pretended she could not find her strap, till  "Fatty puffed in ten minutes  late  wih a bouquet of seven  enormous sun  Mother ami Daughters Restored  Through the  Use  Of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills  "Contrary to what my friends once  Ihought, I am still living," says Mrs.  Norman White, New Canada, N.S.,  "and I give the credit to Dr. Williams' Sink Pills. I had been a sufferer-far some -years. 1 was weak  and run-dbwn; ?my heart would palpitate violently at the least exertion.  ^   ww..^v,���������^ ~     I-grew so weak-that I could not do  flowers for "teacher." Then she had to laugh, and Je i^^^Ttood^ j ^^S^^ ^^^������t^.  sunflowers in the corner where she had so often stood Fatty and gave us all t j������ second?doctor was called iH^ but  double homework., which we ail carefully prepared. Next comes the careful] with no better result. I was-told that  selection of flowers for the "only girl"* and the sight of the obnoxious, bunch \J was almost bloodless, and I..became  the other fellow brought. So it goes on all through life; in times of, -,*oy;' so weak ;A was ^rorcea to reraam m  and times of grief, -flowers will bring messages of goodwill and hope into  our lives. ,  And how old and young alike welcome the first flowers of Spring, and  rejoice in the ever recurring miracle of the tiny seeds developing so rapidly  until flowers in all their multi-coloured varieties turn the long bleak garden  into a thing of beauty, and   the    unattractive    bulb    produces   blooms    of  exquisite loveliness. ������  In isolated parts of Canada's great national parks;    and    in-   remote  parts of this great Dominion as yet unspoiled by man, wild, flowers are so  beautiful, so plentiful, and in such variety, that one is filled with rapture  akin to reverence at the knowledge that so much beauty could be found in  one place.      It is difficult to realise that there was a time when beautiful  "flowers grew in profusion all over the park. The thoughtless and excessive  gathering of flowers has  completely removed many of the most beautiful  examples from the easily accessible places where weeds now predominate.  The threatened, extinction of the most attractive of our park wild  flowers has become a serious problem to the park authorities. The  distinction between a flower and a weed is, in a measure, only a question of  scarcity or abundance; their desirability depends as a rule on their rarity.  The man who could so popularize the dandelion, the stinkweed and the  thistle, that they would be gathered in preference to the avalanche lily, the  columbine and the lady's slipper, would become immensely popular with the  park authorities. Unfortunately fhe gathering of a bouquet of these  weeds would create about the same amount of hilarity as the amateur duck  hunter proudly displaying his bag of mud hens.  According to the park laws, the man who chops down a lot of  beautiful trees merely to hear them crash, and tlie man who fills his car j  with wild flowers merely to throw them out withered and useless at the  next stop, arc both equally guilty, and both are liable to a heavy fine.  While ninety-nine out of every hundred tourists would view with satisfaction the arrest and subsequent punishment of the tree chopper, only one  out of the same hundred would not consider the flower waster a xlctim of  oppression wore the same treatment meted out to him as to the tree  chopper. The reason is that flower picking has become a unLversal habit,  which habit on the part of a selfish or greedy individual becomes a  nuisance, depriving others of the enjoyment of the flowers which he only  appreciates in thc getting. A striking contrast is the lover of flowers who  sparingly and carefully preserves his specimens for reference, or visits the  growing flower many times to study its development.  If the tourist would only realize that the unpicked flower will retain  its beauty for days and add greatly to the pleasure of many future  tourists, while the picked flowers -only lasts a half-hour or so, when  it becomes a sorry wreck and is thrown away in disgust to bring no  pleasant memories to anyone!  The tourist traffic has become a great asset to Canada, It is a  financial asset of hundreds of millions of dollars annually. But 1t is more  than that,���������it brings tens of thousands of people from 4 other countries who  cme to know and love Canada. This intermingling* of peoples makes for  understanding, goodwill, and world peace. Eot tourists will not flock to  barren, weedy wastes, and unattractive countrysides. They come to view  and enjoy the beauty that is Canada, tlie grandeur of its scenery, its lakes  rand rivers, forests and mountains, and its unspoiled natural beauty.  Every flower uprooted and soon thrown away, every hloasom thoughtlessly picked inntond of being left to bloom and re-seed itself fox- next year,  is a Rerious depreciation of that great natlnonl asset, and nn ultimate  enormous loss to Canada.  Think it over the next time yovi are. tempted to pick an armful of  lovely wild iio ���������.vers, turjikn^' some HUoUidetl wpoL along the highway or In a  national park into a place of almost breathless boaiity,  bed. My friends did not believe I  could recover. While in this condition a neighbor strongly urged hie to  try Dr. Williams* Pink Pills. It was  like grasping at a straw, but six  boxes of this .medicine were got for  me, and by the time I had taken  them I was able to sit up. Another  six boxes were got and soon I was  able to go about, my health steadily  improving. I continued the use of the  pills untrU^ I felt my health fully restored. I still take the pills occasion-  board was open to farmers in helping them to lay out homesteads,  grouping buildings or installing running water. It was a service extending all over the province,. Mr. Seymour said. ���������������>  All this had been made possible by  the support of the people of the province. The inspiration had come  from the premier, who, on his visit  to England ?iuylS2Z, sawyfjhe beneficial effects of town planning as" it is  tian Temperance ��������� Union it, was decided at the third session of the Dominion "convention of the union. Mrs.  Gordon Wright, London, Ont.. waa  elected president for -Jhe next twp  years, and Mrs. L������ouise McKinney,  Clareshoim, Alta., vice-president  Mia. T. H. Wright, Hazelton, B.C.;  was chosen national secretary and  Mrs- James Mabon, Montreal, national treasurer  "Dust   Causes   Asthma.  Even   a  will  Wheat Pool Development  ��������� ���������  .      ���������-������������������    *-u    ru/i'*���������������   ..,+..*.'���������! little   speck   too   small   to, see   **  bemg carried put m the Old Country.- lead to\sonies which no words can  describe. The walls -of the breathing  tubes P. contract .and it , seems as . it  the very life haust pass. fProm this  condition Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthmi  Remedy brings the user to' perfect  rest; It relieves the. passages and  normal breathing ;;is firmly established again. -Hundreds of testimonials -received annually prove its .  effectiveness.  ally    as    a    safeguard. My    two  daughters have also used the pills  with the most beneficial resuEts. The  trouble in both cases was the anaemia that so of ten, ^comes^ ;when girls  are entering womanhood. Under the  use of this medicine both fully regained health, strength and activity.  You can see, therefore, that it is impossible for me to praise Dr.. Williams' Pink Pills too highly, and I  hope every weak, person who may  read this will benefit by my experience."    ������  You can get these pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont  Saskatchewan   Pool   Estimates   175,-  000,000 Bushels Of Orain Will  Be Handled This Season  Combined handlings of wheat and-  coarse grains by the Saskatchewan  .WheatffPpoi^duri'ng':;the",.:.192S- 29 crop  year wiil^amount to approximately  175,000,000 bushels, according to an  estimate "resented to delegates in  attendance at the semi-annual meeting of the organization at Regina.  A tabulated statement showing  the handlings by the pool of various  kinds of grains during past years,  together, with an estimate of the  total handling for 1928-2,9, indicate  that this season -will far surpass  former dealings.  A thorough review of the development of the Saskatchewan Wheat  Pool elevator, system, however,was  given in the report of the board.  Delegates, were presented with a  financial?^ statement, 'y ?s*howmg^ ythOv,  capital position of the organization,  as to its ability to finance further  extensions of the country elevator  system.  British Preferential Treatment  ���������wjtrlMa   .  ���������***-*���������*  xncreasmg xraae jus anmvn   *viwi *������  British  Countries V  Since 1921 there has been an !n-v  crease _, of nine British countries  which, enjoy customs tariff prefer-  enitat treatment, while ip the saine  period the number of foreign countries to enter into mutual compacts  in this; connection rose from 14 to  43. This is shown in a return tabled  in the House of Commons, in which  it is also noted that in the fiscal yeaay  1921-22 Canada exportd to the 20  British countries enjoying preferential rates -$317,585,982 worth of com-  'nfoditieS'vehile in the? fiscal -year  1928-29 this had Increased to the 29  British countries to"$503,864,623.  Largest Gypsum Producer  Nova Scotia is the largest producer of gypsum in Canada followed by  New  Brunswick,   Ontario,   Manitoba,  and British Columbia.  Minard's  ILAnirneht  for  fSheumatisiu.  Attended Memorial -Service  Representatives of the Canadian  Government and the British Legion  joined with a number of residents  and visiting citizens of the United  States, in attending a brief memorial  service in the Amereican cemetery  at Rockwood. England." Hundreds of  U.S. soldiers were buried at Rock-  wood during the  great war. .  Keep     Minard's    Liniment  Medicine chest.  in    the  South Africa produces 90 per cent.  of the world's diamonds.  Photographing Canada  During the 1928 season. 92,000  photographs were taken from the  air for the use of Dominion Government Services. Copies of these were  filed, in the-office of the Topographical, Survey, Department of the Interior. The complete file at tha  present time contains 254,000 individual prints.  Miller's Worm Powders act mildly  and without injury to the child, ana  there can be no doubt of their deadly effect upon worms. They have  been in successful use for a long  time and are recognized as a leading  preparation for the purpose. They  have proved their power in numberless cases and have given relief to  many children, who, but for the  good offices of this compound, would  have continued  weak  find enfeebled.  Quite   In   Favor  A canvanser, approaching a hefty-  looking navvy, asked him whether  he was in favor of returning a certain  candidate  to  Westminster.  Thc navvy took his pipe out of hit>  mouth, gazed at the canvasser without enthusiasm, and said, "Yua, li  that's where he comes from."  \h*'^?..\  "Yoh nin'l. in.love in yoh, Andy?"  ������������������Yen,  Ah i.s  in love ull right���������but  *.he can't got. no job."  :Q-Wicfci;'ter^ii  W.    K.    U.     ITSI2  Why tIiulK������ft *Gi������'t Grey  Judge (to witness): "Repeat the  prisoner'^ statement to you, exactly  in liis own words. Now, what did ho  say!"  WitneHH: "My Lord, lie aalth he.  (stole  the pig -������������������-"  Judge: "rmprm.i.blo!' H������ couldn't  have used tho third porson."  Witness: "My Lord, there was no  third  poi'Mon!"  Judge j "Nontio.rwQ"!' f Huppof>o you  mean that ho wid, "1 Htole Iho pig"!"  Vw'ltUC.S.-, (;-t!.<i<j!i(jd t . "Oh,        d.4%y  Lord!     h<*     never    numUonod     your  IjOHlHhip'M name."  For Itli.-iunuilc PaliiM.,���������The pains  and acheH of Sciatica and .Rhouma-  tlsm should tae treated with Dr.  Thomas* Eclectric- Oil. The Ftooth-  ing and honling ���������properties of this  famous remedy havo been demonstrated for fifty years. Use it nl������o  for inflammatory paint!, cuts,  hciaUi'ie.*., brutsos and sprains, cither  in liiu.j.'ni lulngai or the Ic-v/er nnl-  mnlR.  ITNh.g  RTnwy PuIpJilonns  Ovor  hn.'f a  million dollars  worth  or   pulpstonos  are  used   nasnually   in  the HO Canadian pulp "tnil.'J.  Whon women borrow trnubhv they  us-amlly. pay  hack double.^  JMitanril'M "Llu.....-a;.I for  l'li..ra<-El<ti,  ������������*i������te������������s������������*ti������Wl*i#sS(������a*ak%.  Keep Woods  ^^^B ______% .jt_%*mm jtfjto ^B tgB jJr^A^?H^^Q      fS^*t������k������p jg'Qi ^-1 Ha-fil  Keep your foods���������cakes, bread, pies, cut meats, etc.  ���������under a covering of Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.   You'll be amazed at thc length of  ti mc they'll stay fresh,, .dclic foual Para-  Sani   keeps   them   from   staling.  Get Para-Sani in the handy,  sanitary knife-edged carton.  For less exacting uses ask for  Applefords "Centre Pull"  Packs in &heet form.  (W-.ll  wi^iwwafj^^ws^  S>3  HAMILTON  QNT/i  Western Repreaentattoes:  HUNTER-MARTIN & ���������<XS REGINA, SASK. THE   REVIEW,    CTIESTOK,    B.   O.  %*  /  .������>������>  I) ���������������  MAY RESUME  TRADE REATI  WITH MOSCOW  To Find Solution  Of Naval Problem  London, England.���������One of the first  acts of the new Labofc* government  has heen to cable the announcement  to all the Dominion governments of  the British Empire that Great Britain Intends to resume diplomatic relations  with "Soviet  Russia    in    the  Political observers believe the Labor ministry's move will receive sufficient support from Conservative  and Liberal members of Parliament  to assure approval of British diplomatic relations with Moscow.  It has long been known the Laboi  party, was in favor of renewing  diplomatic and trade relations with  Russia, broken off by. the raid on  Arcos Hou.se, London, headquarters  ot the Russian commercial mission,-  made by he late Conservative government in May, 1927.  Although His Majesty's - government is not technically dependent-on  approval of its new Russian policy  hy the Dominions, the co-operation"  of other parts of the British Empire is ardently desired in London.  Well-inforsned persons think resumption of relations- with Russia*  will be proposed in the King's Speech  from the Throne, July 2, which will  announce the program of the government.  It. Is thought the goverament may  count on -support from both opposi-  ion parties, since the leaders of the  Liberal party severely criticized the  Baldwin government for its break  with Russia. Among many young  members of the Conservative party  there is strong sentiment for getting  on normal. terms with Russia.  UJS. ENVOY TO BRITAIN ||" 2HOCKII161I     KlOtOS!  Against Land Sales  Premier MacDonald Is Very Hopeful  V ���������XJO WT-.jMaa.a-. *   m. mTtmrn 4   m. m. .mmm. mm  ���������    - vtjl    ������JiC1i<i<ii/c;    VMei-COiSie,  London, England.���������Premier Ramsay MacDonald made known he  hoped before many days it would" be'  possible to taake definite announcement of how naval - disarmament  negotiations' were to be conducted,  v������rhere a conference -would be held,  and the precise objects of that conference.  He was speaking at a Labor reception held at the Friends' Meeting  House, in Eustoh Road. At the* same  time he disclosed that he had had a  second conversation with General  Charles G. Dawes, new United States  ambassador to  Great    Britain,    and  Crop Condilioiss Good  Bat 'Not Up To Last Year-'Says C.N.  Official  Montreal.    ���������    Crop conditions  throughout Western Canada, ������������������" although excellent in certain districts,  are not generally as promising as at ]  this time last year, stated Dr, W. J.  Black, director of colonization and  agriculture of the Canadian National  Railways, who has returned from an  official tour of the west. Notwithstanding this, however, conditions  generally are more prosperous than  for some years in Western cities,  said Dr. Black.    .  There is a tremendous area under  '. cultivation, this year throughout the  entire Peace River country and land  settlement has heen  going    for#ard  there at an enormous rate.     Settlers  ihave even gone in large numbers as  far northwest as the Fort ^ St. John  district and they appear generally to  /be a fine lot of people.  had seen Hugh S. Gibson, United  States ambassador to Belgium, who  arrived in London to * assist' General  Dawea in. finding a solution to what  has been termed the out-standing  issue between the two English-  speaking peoples.  , Premier MacDonald, while very  brief, was extremely hopeful. After  he referred to the great ^political  victory Labor had won and the- general position of his- government, remarking that there would be no  miracles and no magic, but a sincere determination and courage to  face public questions, he plunged immediately into his revelation.  ."We have allowed, no grass to  grow under our feet.' We have already started cdnversatibns with the  United States.  "I ana not a prophet, and am not  going to pose as One able to prophesy. I am convinced of this, that  the .obstacles that .have been in ��������� the  way of an understanding have been  created, if I may ring** the changes  oa one English word, by a lack of  understanding' of each others Tlie  great thing which is wanted in the  world today is capacity of different  peoples, different races and different  nations, to put themselves in each  other's shoes}. That will. be one of  the things that we shall try to do in  the conduct of these negotiators."  /G'eixeialv.<C^ai,les!'-;; G. Daw������s, new  U.Sy envoy to Great' Britain, who  discussed the question of naval disarmament with Premier MacDonald.  Rum Runmisg Wanes  Significant   Dro-js   In the  Export   Ot  LiquorTyIs Reported  .Windsor,f Ont.���������Canadian   customs  returns for the current month should  show  a  significant  drop   in   the   exports off liquor from the Essex border f docks^f according  to   reports   of  the United States  authorities,    vyf .���������  Imports  at ��������� the one-time notorious  liquor receiving;-''depot of Ecorge have  been cut to  a fraction, according to  customs patrols, *while the occasional rum boat oh the American side of  the Detroit river-is more or less of  an oddity these nights���������  they say. a -  Considerablef liquor,    however,     is  getting through below Ecorse on the  Trehtoq.? front', guarded by the. greyhounds of the "dry" navy, the Unit  Grazing '.Leases Said To Be Unsatisfactory To Cattle Men  Swift Current.-r^As a result of the  Saskatchewan Stock Growers' Association Convention, held in this city,  the stockmen of the province are  taking action in -several matters of  importance, tc the ranching industry.  The school lands graalng leases  are anything ,but satisfactory to the.  cattle men, .it being .contended that  government regulations regarding  such leases have been ehaEging so  frequently that ranchers do not  know where they stand in the matter  from year to year, the latest action  being the offering for sale of school  lands used for grazing.  The Dominion Department of  Agriculture is being asked to make  a survey of the Dominion to ascertain tbe most suitable districts for  winter feeding;jin the interest ol the  stpek-raising industry.  RAIN DRYING  DETAILS GIVEN  COMMISSION  Damage By Storm   r  Cannot Be Competed  '-���������'"'  ' "' ' ������������������a.sS-P^;-4-������������������-.���������--P-       y  Cost  Of  Semi-Tornado  In Montreal  District WiU Run -Into Millions  " Montreal.~The full story of ^the  electrical storm and semi-tornado  which swopt down, from the north,  spreading���������- death and ; destruction in  its path frona vthe Laurentians. to the  eastern townships; f remains to be  written. The deeith toir stood at"  seven but hews_ from, the Laurentian-  district north of Montreal was only  fragmentary owing to continued" disorganization of communication lines.-  Total damage caused by the storm  will never be completely computed,  hut it is extensive and probably runs  well  in**''    the    millions,     $1,000,000  worth f of damage alone having resulted when lightning set fire to the  ed  States  coast-guard  cutters.     The j Sacred  Heart, convent  at     Saul    au  Recollet,  near" here,   and  completely  destroyed that widely known educa-  rum boats  are  shooting    out    from  ���������I.    Posthumous Award For Bravery  Rome.���������The gold medal for  bravery was conferred posthumously on  Dr.  Finn  Malmgren,   noted  Swedish  scientist, who died while attempting  to summon aid after the Polar dirl-  .   glble Italia   crashed in the Arctic, a  year ago.    The government assigned  the  scientist's mother,  who lives  in  ' .Sweden, a pension of $500 yearly and  . flent her documents gathered by an  . official investigating commission and  paying glowing    tribute    to    Malm-  ' gren's heroism. ��������� .   ��������� ���������  WinsHungarian -DerVjr  Horse Sold For Seventy Dollars Cap-  -vt-ures Coveted Prize    f  Budapest, Hungary. ���������- Condemned  and sold a few months ago by his  former owner "for ������70 because he  considered him��������� "fit only - for the  fploligh," a ttiree-year-old horse  named Rafcalo walked Off with tbe  .Hungarian National Derby and a  $io,000 prize against a field of 21 of  the, country's thoroughbreds.  When Rabalo's old master consigned him to the farm he was  bought by a local tavern-keeper, who  found him too short to hitch to a  cart. He turned him over to a friend,  who, after a few months' training,  prepared him to race again, the ac-.  tion culminating when he assumed  the proudest place on the Hungarian  turf.  Amherstburg into the lake and there  are no government boats in adequate  numbers to stem the tide.  But this situation is y to be remedied, according o plans announce.  More than fifty boats of all descriptions are to be ih service by .July 1,  it was reported, ranging in type  from launches- to the T0-foot speed  boats, carrying one-pound guns and  useful for long chases.  tional institution.  Fellow Dead  Used Primitive Methods  Port Arthur, Ont.:���������Throwing a  stone at a big bear which he had  surprised in the act of robbing his  catch of pike, Paul John, Indian  trapper, saw. the. stone strike and  stun the animal. He then rushed at  the animal with a; hunting knife,  and, burying it In tlie bear's throat,  killed it. ?  Declares Stresemann Failure  German Foreign  Minister Faced -By  Non-Confidence Vote  .... Berlin.���������i>r. Gustave Stresemarm,  German Foreign Minister, in a vigorous reply to severe Nationalist,  criticism, told the Reichstag  Germany would not stand for the  installation of a commission in the  Rhineland as the price of its evacuation.  When he debate was finished for  the day the Nationalists introduced  a motion of no confidence against  the Foreign Minister, declaring his  five years in that post had been a  failure.  Andrew     Wickett,    Vancouver, "Was  Member For Sixty-Five Years ? *  Vancouver. Andrew-" Wickfetti  aged 92, a member* of tbe Independent Order of Odd Felows for more  'than 65 years, and said to be the  Oldest, member of that order, is dead  here. Mr. Wickett was born in Ontario and became a member of Ayl-  mer Lodge No/90, I.O.O.F., Aylmer,  Ont. As a young man, and to his  death, he retained his connection  with the lodge. He was a retired lumberman.  Hail In South Africa  Durban, Natal, South Africa.���������The  most destructive haii-storm in this  city's history occurred here causing  intense damage which some estimated at 500,000 pounds sterling, about  $iJ,500,000. A few minutes*, after the  hail started, it lay eight inches deep  on the streets, some of the stones  being four inches in diameex*.  Winnipeg.���������Th������~ suggestion that  two standards for grain grading he  established���������rone for grain destined  for the eastern seaboard and the  other for westbound cargoes, did not  receive the approbation of James D.  Fraser, chief of the grain inspection  department, when counsel for the  Saskatchewan Royal Grain Commission asked his opinion of the proposal during the commission's sitting  here. ^  "I don't see how two grading standards can be applied," declared the  inspector chief for the western division. "Once the standard is set by  the board it must tae maintained regardless of its destination."     ~  ,Technical knowledge of grain" drying- was ..given the. conunissipn try Dr.  Wm. F.������ GSddes, professor of agricultural chemistry at the University of  Manitoba, who was a member of the  associate committee  of national  re-  fsearoh -on; grainy drying.    Declaring  that  grain   cart  be - dried  from   any  state,   Dr.   Geddes   pointed  out   that  according to the conclusions reached  by his comnaittee the safest manner  in fwhich to dry grain was hy a con-  tinuousf discharge of -grain  through  the-dry;eryBiteh;drying, he -aaid, was  found not'^uitable.  -   On Chief Brown's suggestion, that  bleached wheat coulcfL be  tested  before sold; Mr. Fraser replied that the  only tests ' which    could    be    made  would be those of milling and baking-.        .'��������� __    ���������.. P.   -.  -������������������  t*?A.nd to...mill and bake wheat for  testing purposes would be a great  obstruction to the grain imovement  during the "rush season," he added.  The tesits -would, take about tvro days,  he thought.  To convince eastern, and overseas  buyers that' damp wheat, when dried  in elevators, is as-good    value    as  straight  graded wheat of the same  grades, Mr. Fraser  thought the  inspection department  -would have to  be   given  complete supervisioxj.  over  all grain drying.       If the. wheat is  properly heated, the color? of kernel <  would; foe changed, he told the. com^  mission,v but not  the, protein . value.?  He thought that if the inspection department .marked.* heated    grain    it  would be accepted "by buyers.      The  damage to tough and damp grain is  all done during the heating? process,  the commissioners, were informed.  Asked if he favored abolition of  mixing in all grades, Mr. Fraser  would not reply. Ke thought however, that prohibition of mixing  would materially lessen the labors ot  his department, though he doubted  whether the present uniformity in  grades .would be upheld,  NEW C.N.R. HOTEL FOR VANCOUVER  f Scores Killed By Storm  y,  Belgrade, Jugo-Slflvia. ��������� Press  ���������lespatche.s from Jugo-Slavia points  toll oC more than 100 pprsons killed  lu  the  last   fortnight by violcntyro-  : c.urting lightning storms. Thousands  of cattle have been carried away by  r.iloodH with  immense  damage  to or-  n ������hards nnd vineyaitlw.  For   <!ripni<'<l   C-lalJilr^Mh  Geneva,    Switzerland.'--- A.    world  conference of workers  for    ci-ippled  children,   to  be   attended   by   public  odlclalR,   scientific  men    and     Hoclal  ��������� workerfl, will be held hero July 28 to  ���������; AuguM:  2. ";���������;''''������������������ r'-' -'- r. '''' ':    ',''"'  IIU>1 \'tv|-<������ran  Dead  Winnipeg.���������A   participant  in  holli  Rlol  rebellion**,    George    Buchanan,  ������2, who came to the West as a mem-  ��������� ljer of tho Red River expedition un-  ������������������.'dor Sir Garnet Wolaeley, Is dead at  , iii������ home here.  .Market CommisHlonor  , Victoria.--The Hon. T. G. Coventry, former M.L..A. for Saanich, and  son of the Earl of Coventry, lias  been made jnarket commissionei in  London, for tho British Columbia  Government, it in understood. His  main business will be to build up tho  demand for Okanagan fruit.  The lUiif;- IMTulilng <3ood Recovery  London, Knghmd,���������"I can give  you coimplete assurance that th������ King  ia making a very fine recovery,"  nald the Princo of Wnles iu a brier  opeech at the annual bunquet of tho  British Kmpiro Service t-eague, The?  Prince presided at the banquet. ���������  ���������      , Pcv|HilnUoii I>ee.i*eaHe������  London,    England.���������Kin gland : and  Wnle������  hn.vo decreased In population  by 44,112 persouM In the first quarter  Canada's Forest Wealth  Will Take Inventory  Of Forest Resources A������ Preliminary To  Rcforostratlon Plani3  Ottawa,���������Federal and provincial  governments of the. Dominion are  co-operating for the purpose of taking an inventory of Canada's forest  resources. Today, Hon. Charles  Stewart, minister of the* interior,  opened a conference attended by  three provincial ministers, as well as  by several federal and provincial  officials, which will*' endeavor to j&r-  ���������j-jivo at the actual fores t wealth of  Canada.    ..."  In hia brief opening address, Mr.  Stewart pointed out the importance  of this step as a preliminary to're-  fore stmt lorn plans.  Tho finest hotel on the l^aicitic coat>t is now ���������under coixaU action in tiie  heart of Vancouver for the Canadian National ftaltways. The excavation  for tho foundations has been completed and the steel contract awarded and  work will be pushed vigorously until the hotel la ready. >  This fine building, which will occupy a prominent place in the downtown Kention of the city, will ho known as The Canadian Natlouul Rail way a  W.   a%   AJ.  XiWJ.  of thin  ycHB- which,  when compared  to an Increase of 31,011   persons for!Hotel. Tt will contain five hundred bedrooms and will ho wholly modern in  the name period of 1028,  is causing jail its facilities.      The photograph ahown tho architect'u conception of the  *jQ**Jkm%*i  *+*.**,* tJrnJ**  i  lU*. VV  iiCtcl V~''  U   V-'fl"!  T������.T*������n',f������,'<' ^'h������*t������ onmr������1ol#������������|.  Railways Paid I^arge Simn������  Washington. ��������� Canadian   railroads  took $-10,000,000, in round figures out  of thc United States as freight  charges on United Statca commodities shipped over Canadian lines in  1928. These figures are contained in  a pamphlet on internationnt payments put out hy the Department ot  Commerce. On the othor fiand, Canadians paid about $14,000,000 to United SUiteti recj-fla for nlmSlnr .ranr,-.  port.  I  KnlleveH Water Fiuuine  Hong: Kong.���������Occiuilonflt ahowers  followed hy a torrential downpour,  aro believed to havo r*Jlov������d the  worst fears, .crowing out of wAt������r  rtunintm. TSE  CRESTON  REVIEW  1  PUBL  Boost the Tourist Camp  s .  traffic  Nowadays is bitterly hostile to  any form of foolishness which  endangers life and property.  The Reckless Driver, the Man  Who Rocks the Boat, the Man  ���������^ganjaaaSi.  Talking  about   tourist  affords an opportunity to remind  Creston now has an   auto  Irarad  Theatre  that  Mitns-h s-.=pL- ������V.*.l- f,  aecommodar  toutitsi/ parK t,na*c tor  dation and  location can hardly  be excelled,; _, and with these go  tourist camp service of the same  highclasSgfcJ"'"  In O&stfwr View Tourist Caixip  Messrs, 'T?aulsoi!r and Johnson  have created ;������ stopping place for  those whd.prefer this sort of life  ���������    V      JLM.%mJT  Y\ZArm9+  T������  it    was  Loaded, are gradually disappear ing under pressure of public opinion. The Man Who is  Careless with Fire is the greatest menace of them all. Let  public opinion focus upon him.  PREVENT FOREST FIRES���������YOU BANmPi  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  xsrV.i'u nTv **kQ -poar* that none tie ed  mn:\.   wm   v*  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Cieston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  G. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, JULY  5  The Decline in Cows  Down in Eastern Canada where  the anti-dumping siause as applied  to fruit is not likely to be a vote-  getter Hon. R. B. Bennett has re-  course|to similar argument in respect  to  the   Auetralian Treaty  negotiated   in   1925,   permitting  the dairymen from the Antipodes  to flood Canada with cheap butter*  Mr. Bennett affects to believe  the argument is sound, due the  fact figures compiled by himself  indicate   that   1928   agricultural  returns show a falling off of 101,-  000 in Canada's cow population.  Investigation, however, shows  that in the United States, where  there is no Australian Treaty, for  the same period the cow population fell off almost 500,000.   And  besides    having    no   Australian  Treaty, the United States farmer  enjoys all the benefits of the highest protective tariff in the world.  The decline in cows on both  sides of the line is directly traceable to the fact that neither the  farmer, his wife, his daughter, or  the hired man take at all kindly  to milking, and each year it becomes more apparent that dairying will become an industry taken  care of on farms specializing in  that line of commercial effort.  In this era of shorter hours of  work and a general good time for  young and old alike, it will take  more than anti-dumping legislation and high tarifis to popularize  bossy, and the labors attendant  upon her profitable upkeep, with  either the native born or the  much-wanted British newcomer.  it was largely due to the desire to  facilitate the passage of this tourist trade through Creston that the  North and South K.V. highway to  Porthili was last season opened  in travellable shape, feeling certain that the good work would be  followed up this year and make  this scenic drive one of the most  popular in������the"interior.  Notwithstanding a very definite  promise that $4000 would be  spent on this highway immediately after April 1st little, if any, of  this sum has been expended, but  unexpected activity has been manifest in making the survey of an  entirely new highway through the  Iistar-Hu-serof t area which, if constructed, will mean that all the  good spending tourists from the  south travelling east, and all the  travel from the east heading  south, will pass Creston up entirely ahd traverse a route along  which there is one country store  to benefit from a trade that in  1928 accounted for an expenditure  hesitate to recommend to any and  air enquirers. -  The cabins are mw and roomy  and hay^all-Jjfe. needed furniture*  For thos*$^|x6jbring tents there is  an abundance of sites with sur-  rounding^ thatg, will appeal to  those like, the way nature has arranged the landscape.  There ?is ^plenty of running  water, a s^ac^ous and well equipped cookhouse, transferable tables  and chairs for;, use anywhere on  the four acres embraced in the  camp site, and there is a store  where all usual camp supplies  may be had.  With the owners making it their  business to give personal service,  and situated on the village border  Creston View Tourist Camp is  certainly an asset to Creston and  deserves a good word whenever  opportunity of the sort presents  itself,.   Bet's   all  boost  for  the  tourist camp*  Fernie will have a thrwday fair  this year���������August. 27. 28 and 29.  United^ Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  7.U0 p.m.-~CRESTON.  J  The lure that drew them togeter���������GOLD! The lure that  held them there���������GOLD! Men, Women���������of all  conditions, all stations of life with the e raze in their  veins.    See this love story.    See it arid marvell  Printed Butter Wraps at The Review  Si*=  =3SE  3QE3QE  3t=lE  3ls������.E=  DESEaaE  SEE  3B  3QE  3Pa=H3PJ  running ciosn to $17  per head  ~mt  Canada's population.  During the campaign of 1924  on occasion the Review sized up  the local member as a round plug  in a square hole. We had no  apologies for using the expression  at that time, Today most every  resident in the Creston-Kuska-  nook area,' at any rate, will unite  in saying that the term falls considerably short of doing justice to  our representative in the highway  situation he is muddling through.  Consider the Tourist  According to the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics tourist traffic  has brought $260,501,000 into  Canada in 1928, an advance of  nearly $35,000,000 over 1927, and  the heavy increase is largely due  to the heavy influx of motorists  from the United States, who last  year are reported to have spent  $167,384,000.  We draw particular attention to  the very large sum left in Canada  I mm^m .a ^j     a. . . .. ' ��������� m1  south, and would point out that  Some   Things  You Have Been  Asking About  I have iust placed  in Btock:  Apple Thinning Shears  jmm.err*.^ m\^n^s^elm\e&  Rtiober Obtamp tratfm  Ink for Stamp Pads  ^Lf        roM /a ^X/^-C^ "ftPM  -jv  service  Second  to None  The most important part  about a printing' job is the  speed, the accuracy and the  quality of work a printer can  offer. A printing job delayed  is always a loss to a business  establishment. Place your  printing with us and you will  be assured ot prompt delivery  and of a quality of workmanship   that   will   bring   results.  %  I  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING   DEPT.  .���������������**  3E.E  SQISIfl-E  3Hs3it  3153 ts  SGJBEKMS  SEEKES.  a  \  SmtmWm -*-Js*jay  ���������������w^ -ay jg re. tfV������r  - ������_<JL������.JOC������'ji. XT J--.  OSTHBW  F.  .H������������������  I4stlnKs solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C  $1892.' About $900 of this year's taxes  are still unpaid.  BENCH  AUCTJONEEH  CRESTON '"'f ���������  Sales conducted at any point in the district*  j&rraneements for sales can *be m&de. with  D. S. Timmons at Creston Motors, Creston.1  AT THE  We invite you to inspect our  ne*r -'et.vr'On.  v*  *V������  JSiBfMera  Woa*fe $xl&&������&  and  fKttehen Utensils  Full stock.   ,Priced right.  il. **9immtah&iH  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  -iiiss .Florence McDonald, who is in  charge of a school at Turin, Alberta,  arrived home on Sunday for the summer  holidays with her parents. Mr. and Mrs.  i-H. W.yMeDonald.  H. Christie nit they P. Burns butcher  shop staff, left on Monday hy motor ior  Portland, Oregoa, where he will spend a  week, visiting friends. His Son, Ollie,  Accompanied him.  ' R. Carson of Winnipeg, Man., -western  inspector of the Imperial Bank, made his  annual visit of inspection last week, aiid  found everything ^eminently satisfactory  at- the Ices!" branch, -s- ,.v .>  ....',.'  Mrs. J. W. and ftiies Mar jorie Hamilton were at Nelson for the weekend and  Dominion: Day on a ?visit with her  daughter, Miss Phillis, who -is on the  hospital nursing staff.vy  Creston 'board of trade meets in July  session ori'. Tuesday night when reports  will be I$Ven by the delegates to the  recent convention of Associated Boards  of Taade of Eastern J3.CX ;  Creators and District Womb's Institute meeta in July-session next Friday  afternoon. Mrs. W. R. Long has just resigned as secretary and the meeting will  confirm the appointment of a successor.  The Women's Institnte flower show  with tea and sale of home cooking on  Saturday afternoon was not as well patronized as usual, this cash intake being  ���������b"ut 1525.. There was a big show of flowers. ' -    " '-'A A'   "'-���������'���������  Mrs. V. S. McLachlan of Victoria, supervisor of Women's Institutes;" addressed  a special meeting of the local organization  in Trinity- Church,, hall .on Thursday  niSht, and during her stay in town was  a guest of Mrs. R. Stevens.  TOftworiig  The Idahoan orchestra from Bonners  Ferry helped -attract the largest crowd  ever seen at a dance in Cieston at the  Grand theatre aallroom on Monday  night, under Legioii auspices. Over 200  dancers were it attendance.  Good old summertime weather prevail-  the first few days of the week, with the  jmereury hitting clcge to SG  Ou .Monday.  WE ADVISE  YOU TO ORDER NOW  ���������and thus be sure of early delivery*  8s<������ 0������  LAND   REGISTRY   ACT  IN THE MATTER of Sublot 4 of District  Lot 4592, Plan X-30.  Proof having been filed in my office of  the loss of Certificate of Title No.  11865-A to the above-mentioned lands in  the name uf John Af rcwsnaitu aud 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 t������r such  lost Certificate of Tirle is requested,, to  communicate with the undersigned.   '  Dated at the I*and Registry Office,  Nelson, B.C.. this 31st daV of May, A.D.  1929.  A. W. IDIENS. Registrar.  Date of first publication June 7,1929.  Village tax payments up to June 30th  show-aa falling off of $150 as compared  with collections at that date a year ago.  The  figures  are:   1928,   $2041,    1929,  Oreston-BonneFS Ferrv  .       . ���������"_T.. ------       -    --.-j   . ���������  IVI OTOR BUS  LEAVES CRESTON Daily (except  Sunday) at 12.15 noon, from  Premier Garage, and makes  DIRECT CONNECTION  THROUGH to SPOKANE,  arriving Spokane 7.25 p.m.     .  Since Wednesday, however, it has been  a little cooler. Rain is urgently heeded  for berries and garden crops.  W. S. McAlpine's pen of Barred Rok< s  are now in the lead at the egg laying contest at Grand Forks, in which about 50  pens are entered. The local birds have  562 eggs to their credit,, and their nearest  rivals, a pen of Leghorns, have 55*3.  A record for aggregate attendance at  Creston public school was established for  June when Principal "Stallwood'S room  with a showing .of 96 per cent, was the  lowest, and Miss Holmes' room, with an  attendance record of 98.06 was highest.  -. **-  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hare arid family,  and Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers and  family are now in .residence at their  summer cottages at Kuskanook. H. S������,  McCreath has a cabin under con struction  there, and will be moving to the lakeside  next week.' '"y*y? y ���������-.-..: yy Saa  '* The hot weather withoccasional drying  winds of the past ten daysybas shortened  up the strawberry crop considerably,  with Tuesday th,e biggest day of the  season wheh Wynndel" shipped . three  straight carloads aar well as some 7C0  crates I.C.I.  Principal Levers of the high school,  and vice-principal. Kirk of the public  school left at the first of the week for the  coast for the summer vacation. They  travelled by auto with Rev. R. E. Cribb,  who is taking a three weeks' holiday at  New Westminster.  Keep your food  Clean and-  Fresb by  Using . . . . .  .  I  Pbone us your   g  Orders.    We        |  have regular  Delivery .  The U ������".JK..   wiii   not   withdraw  the station agent at Fort  Steele.  Greston to Bonners Ferry..$1.75  ���������;..-; Round trip, $3.00..,.������������������  Creston to Spokane, one way, $5.00.  Comfortable.  Quicker.      Costs less.  rais^i  CONSIDER A JOINT  ACCOUNT  -���������"wW-"-, .....  A ^RY real service is of-  ������**-fered by Joint account  privileges. Two people may  - cheque and deposit through  one account, and this makes  a very convenient family  banking arrangement.  Any branch of the dank will be glad to  open joint accounts and 'explain  particulars.  IMPERIAL BANK  0FCANADA  ���������aim*j pun a|oojqu������J3 ���������'oj.chwoauj r*f������ ������pt|auBjg  ���������joStMro-^ "MailV *M 3 " * H3NV}ia NOXS3HD  Assets of One Hundred and thirty^frye Millions  R. H. Hassafd.arrived from Nelson to  permanently take eharge of provincial  police work at Creston,-succeedingH. W.  McLaren, who resigned to become government vendor. Constable Olund, whq  has been in .charge during June, returned  to Kaslo on Monday.  The Junior Womeii's Auxiliary^ of  Christ ^Church enjoyed a generous patronage at their strawberry festival at the  Parish-Hall oh Friday night, at which  the receipts were $17. Sfnce the death  of Mrs. Gariick Mrs.. P. H. Jackson has  taken temporary charge of the girls.  .or  Sl^^^SSSKS^&iSlOB  ���������-^^5 Jl^I  xjil' JL    k3& A  We have some real orves in Used Cars. If you want  to get honest value in a used car you should deal with  the dealers who have the beat line of cars and are not  compelled to give long trade-in prices when selling a  new car, and are, therefore, in a position to sell their  trade-ins at a lower figure than their competitors.  All the New Model A Cars in stock*  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  PHH^j^^k i^^^^UM IT^A jttlk m%t ^^^^^^^ 4g^mm^^^^ ~m^mm^*m. ^ Jj**fltf ^^^|^^^. ^^m ^������^ka ^H^M^^^M  E^    lag      yttJ'S    y    Km      E2������ H������i   M^i    Em7    m\.   IT .mm   mm>  fa^    m   .    m m ?m mm. m ������.*.������*# ,. ,4m. .    . H  BE������VICC ON ANYTHING*, OPERATED BV CASOLINC ' I  During the aBsence of Rev. R. E.  Cribb on three weeks' vacation, services  in the United Church are withdrawn untilJuly 28th.  Alf. Nelson, who- is doing business  this year under the firm 'name of  Nalson's Fruit, left at midnight on Saturday with his first auto truck load of  strawberries for delivery at points in the  Pass.   He look 175 cratas.  John Nygaard, jr., left on Monday for  Proctor, where he has struck a job with  C.P.R. construction   gang   and   will be  away for some months,  Mrs. Cook left at the first of the week  on a viHit with her daughter, sMrs. Hurl,  at Vulcan, Alberta.  The annual school meeting is announced Saturday night, 13th, at the school-  house.   John Johnson is retiring trustee.  Ernest Langston of Coalhnrst, Alberta,  spent *k-3 weekend with Mrs. Langston  and children here. He ia now permanently located in that town and will be  moving the family there shortly to reside.  Mrs. Kolthammer and children left on  Saturday for Moosejaw, Sask., where they  will spend the next two months on n visit  with her parents.  Birth���������On June 29th, to Mr..and Mrs.  Hook, a daughter.  Miss Arlene Halstead, whose mftrriage  takes place early this fall, was the recipient of many attractive and useful gifts  nt n miscellaneous shower in her honor at  the homo of Mr. and Mra. Nlblow on  Friday night. Socially tho evening wan  also very much enjoyed.  A word of commendation .h due Jack  Hale who has juat passed into his second  year of high school grade at Creaton, having been promoted without writing on the  departmental teste. Juck never m.NHed  a day at school all last term and a good  part of tbo timo he had to walk it to and  from Creston in order to uttctul.  Ribs Kathleen C.rvy*w* hn*** r^tvrwrf -to?  Nelson after a short visit with lier parents; Mr. and Mn*. Matt. Clayton.  RE6. W&TSON  CHAS. BOTTERILL  Bran, Shorts, Oats* Crushed Oats. Oat  Barley Chop, Middlings, Corn Meal  Salt, Beef Scrap, Oyster Shell  for the stockman and poultry.  Nothing is quite1 so .satisfying as the home cooking  and for best results in Bread or Pastry use  giivie,  Flour.     We can supply you in 49's or 98's.  Operating two Motor Trucks in our Transfer business  we are wgli eguith&ed to>'give efficient senHce.  We have a Tuesday and'Friday afternnon delivery in the-Alice Siding  district���������goods to be received at rural mail bos locations. -  3-   mcCREATH  mm  m  Your Pocket  652  used as a bank has many dis������  advantages.  Money carried in ii is easy to  spend on Crifles or may be loss  orstolenc  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bauds  will accumulate rapidly. ������  Small or large accounts are welcome'-.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20*000,000  Reserve Vimd $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes^ Maaager  *m**K*m  ���������'iliiilllTjnwnn.'figlifr  mrnmmmmmw****  Kmmmmmum  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  H./afC* ti. HP    n/i1Cri!^iOUI A Mnpo    ���������     '    ' '      ,,,,'..������m.i....iil.,.,..n ,,,,..>, u-,a.i,..i.>, .iii.........���������..,;.;^mi.j:^;......Li..-.  ���������"   - ��������� - i  ���������      ���������  ..������������������...���������,.��������� -.   f  THY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economicni illflb, easy to nerve. ���������  ,    Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLEN DALE CREAMERY BUTTER  U-ov^rnrtkent.-p-riuled. bight-Hi .i������i������liiy.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  nil VHViet.e*.  Choicest BEEP, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS'IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  inerpiaweft ^ntf? pt'ochitttlnn itm\ |������ro������bie������H h*v|t<kr |.'..r, 1 tvy.    BnyrUl^:|wvg*j.  Miiwtwawwwi.  I .KEVIE!.Wr,;,If3i<KS*rOlN.    rs.   u.  WORLD HAPPE  BRIEFLY TOLD  Director Bauerle of tlie Zeppelin  works has gone to Tokio to prepare  for tbe arrival of the Graf Zeppelin  there on Its cruise around the world  A- participant in both Riel rebellions, George Buchanan, 82, who  came to the West as a member of  the Red River expedition under Sir-  barnett Wolseley. is dead at his  borne, in Winnipeg.  ESiglaiicl and Wales have decreased in population by 44,112 persona in  the first quarter of this y^ar which, |  when compared to an .increase of  31,611 persons for the,same period  of 1928, is causing* some alarm,  .  Hon. Mr. Justice Riddell, Toronto,  was elected president of the "Canadian Social Hygiene Council at the  annual meeting in Montreal. Judge  ;: Emily ,Murphy, Edmonton, and Dr.  H.' E. Young, Victoria, B.C., were appointed vice-presidents.  The great appeal flying has for the  university student resulted in the  department of national defence receiving more applications for its  course at Canip Borden than it has  facilities to accommodate. The new-  class will have forty students.  Holds Important Office  Britain's fPirst Woman -Cabinet Minister Well Fitted Fdir Position  Misa Ma-rgaret Bondfleid has been  given aii important office in the Labor Government. She is Minister ot  Labor and the first woman to hold  Cabinet rank in any British administration. She is also a member of  the Privy Council.  Ivliss Bondfleid is a former president of the Trades Union .Congress  andfshe wasone of the prominent  personages at Washington when the  International Labor, Conference Avua  held there.  A valuable report on child migration to Canada was produced by  "Miss Bondfleid in 1924, when she  was pai-liamentary secretary of the  department she now heads.  Once, when bidding farewell to a  party of domestics going to Australia, Miss Bondfield told them the  mistress of the house had a right to  expecE a "good, honest day's work."  The appointment to Cabinet rank  of Miss Margaret Grace Bondfield is  of particular interest to Canadians  who remember her visit to Canada  in January, 1927.  She was first elected to Parliament by Northampton, which she  represented in 1923-24. She has served a thorough apprenticeship for her  Prof. C. Macintosh, a native of' present Cabinet position, having  Canada and professor of theology in j been parliamentary secretary to the  Yale Divinity School, who would not| Ministry of-Labor in tbe MacDon-  prcmise to defend the United States j al*i Government in. 1924. She was  against all enemies, was denied Am-] the s;uceeSsful parliamentary candi-  erieart citizenship by Federal Judge" date in Wallsend in 1926.  Warren.  Frank  G.   J.   McDouagh,   of     Tor-1  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY   7  Canadian   Amateur  :   Golf   Championship  Entriies R^tricted To Players. With  Handicaps Of Ten and Close  ��������� yy   y August 1  ���������Entries-..-for-the? Canadian Amateur GolifCbam'pioriship to be played oveirytbe Jasper Park Lodge  Course, Jasper, Alberta, August 19  to 24; iyittyfclbiaie on August 1, acqord-  inig to annpiiucBBiieh.t made by O. '22.  Harvey, president of the R.C.G.A.  Positively no entries will be accepted after that date, Mr. Harvey said,  and tt will be_ necessary, for those de=  siring to play to have hteir entries  irt the hands of B.L.. Anderson, secretary of the R.C.G.A., Hamilton,  Out., before August  1. *  Players ^entering    the    Canadian  championship must have a certified  handicap of ten or less. Figuring on  this basis, it  is  believed that about  100 players will tee off in the qualifying round of the major event  at  Jasper in August, the figures being  arrived at as follows: Eastern Canada. 20;.'. ritanitoba,    15;    Saskatchewan,   10;   Alberta,  20;   British Columbia, 20, and the United States, 15.  A much larger entry list is expected for the Western Canada* Amateur  Championship which will  be played  over the Jasper course  at the same  time.  This event is open to players  with a registered handicap of 16 or J  less. Entries for this event should be  in the hands  of    Innefs    Mackenzie;  "Winnipeg,  secretary of  the  Western  Canada   G,olf   Association,   not   later  than   August   14,   though   in   special  circumstances  post entries    will __f be  accepted at Jasper..  The Vimy Monument  Credited With Being the Finest Of  Any In the Battlefield Area  "The Vimy nadnunaeat is the finest  of any in the battle area,", declared  Hon., Herbert Marler, Canadian en-  vciy to Japan, upon his return to  Canada from a European tr.Jp. Mr,  Marler, who is sailing for Tokio from  Vancouver on August 29, aboard the  . Girl Freetf By Soviets    ������  Was  Kept Prisoner  By Parents For  .Twenty-One Tears  Soviet authorities have liberated a  27-year-old peasant girl .whose parents kept ber locked in a barn for 21  years because they erroneously believed she was a leper.  The girl, when accidentally discovered  and  released   in  the  Tashkent  "Empress of France." was in ,Eng-1 district village of Tchuyyn-Toba. an-  land and France on business mat-1 peared to be a wrinkled old woman,  ters and while over there was re- j her hair was grey and her skin  celved by the Prince of Wales. The i wrinkled. . -She , waa halx-blixid and  Prince,  said  -Mr.     Marler,     showed| undeveloped  mentally.  officials     re-  ������*****M-w**.        w-w        ****        IV \rf**      4.mLA.A.Xj*.*������XX2-K*.      <****4       VMW   \    If***-^*-������*-������������������  Canadian conditions, and asked a  number pf questions about the Dominion^ ...      ���������;;-..  "After spending; some little time  in England, I went to JFrance, and  then saw the battlefields. Among the  host of monuments that have been  erected those of Canada are/the best,  and the Vimy monument is the finest  of any in the battle ��������� area* On it are  to be sculptured the names of 11,000  Canadians who fell at Vimy," he  said.  She was found to be suffering  from a minor! skin disease which fis  easily cured. The peasant parents'  said they had locked her in the dark  room inylSK)S?bacause'they^feared trie  natives would stone and drive her  away if they discOVetce."* she had  leprosy. ,?;   S.:---'. ���������,.''"py  "The poor wef have ever  "Yes;   and  aren't*  their  with us."  flivvers   a  nuisance ?"  Mexican Jumping Bean  The Mexican jumping bean does  so because of a little worm inside  ���������which coils itself and lets itself go  like a catapult,": carrying its house  along with it. The wonh lives in the  bean all the time, and if a hole is  made in the shell, it fills it up again.  T-  THE  STORY OF  EZEivIEL  Golden Text: "As I live, saith the  Lord Jehovah, I have no pleasure in  the death of the wicked; but that the  wicked turn from his way and live."  onto,   was   elected   piesidem.   of   the  Canadian  Pensioners*   Association  at  ihe fourth snnuaJ. nieeiin0*' of the as- \  soeiation   there.  A.   large   increase   in j  membership   was   reported  from   On- j  tario and British Columbia. j  Arthur Thomas, 19-year-old ban-!  dit who held up the Grandview \  branch of the Royal Bank of Can- ;  ada at    Vancouver,     escaping    with \  some four     thousand    dollars,     was .'.8-1-4;  11-22-25; 24.15-24;  33.30-33.  sentenced in police court    today    byj     "Devotional Reading: Psalm 121.  Magistrate H. C. Shaw to five years'    in tbe peniteniary and ten lashes.       j Explanations and Comments  If  the  organized   system  of cattle!     Ezekiel's Vision,    Call,    and   Com  vustling by truck Is not checkeci immediate!;,'',     Saskatchewan  Manufacturing In the West  Value     Of     Production      In     Three  Prairie Provinces Reaches Large  Figure  Reporting  for  the  prairie  division  ox'     the     Canadian     Manufacturers'  Association,   H.  B.   Lyall,   of  Winni-  Song of Thanksgiving \   '  The followinf? song, "Gratitude**, ymrardm by V. E. t>y������r and tun* auggestea  by DaCE. C. MacMilian, Is an empire %ox.%' of thanksgiving rfor ret-urnine  health of His Majesty the King: -~ "  WiKCHESTEft OLD.   C. M.   e*- *������-  Ebtc's Pbalter, 155*;  '    4-     '  J   ^srJ- ^f<st   J   -<sA -J- -J-    -������������ J- -J- jsi Att 's^m.  ^Pj.SeX   j   fez. A.  "_ .^-t.   -^""Tft ~   "   ^a>^"' \     . I,,, i|."     ���������  ;��������� -&- -es?- ���������������-. JSL -&L -v-^sr*-"- '��������� -  2.7.���������In    the    first  chapter  Ezekiel     describes    the    in-  ranchcrs \ deseribable���������the    complicated   vision  and stockmen of the entire west will \ which he had of God���������the wonderful  | chariot, the fiery cloud, the four liv-  ! ing* creatures, in their midst the per-  be  great   losers,   according   to   delegates in attendance   at     the     seven-  Ezekiel 33.11  Lesson:  Ezekiel   1.1-3;   2.1 to 3.27: ; peg, said  at the convention at Hall  _. ^^  ^afc  yie  value  of  the  products  ox manufacturing industries in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, in  1928, exceeded $325,000,000. . Two  major developments noted by Mr.  Lyall were the utilization of the  mineral wealth of Northern Manitoba, and the development of the  Alberta oil resources.  llz-arodg  -*���������        V ..  -P      '���������:. '-..'���������.-  S mission,  1.1- to  teenth   annual     conventio:  UVJl  petual Hash of lightning and the  glow of fire, above them the crystal  firmament, on it a sapphire throne,  and on the throne Almighty God,  Himself.  The prophet fell prone upon his  face, till the awful silence was broken by the voice of God bidding him.  stand upon his feet and receive . his  commission for service.  ' 'More important than the attitude  of worship is the attitude of readiness for action."  "And the Spirit entered into me ��������� H  when He spake unto me, and sat me S  and unless tlVe'mo^er Is'^ro^p^'in'?n^y fe^'' Ezekiel declares. "This g  administering treatment a precious '^ the divine "energy, enabling" a man . g  little life may be snuffed out almost' to come to the height of his man- S  before the mother realizes thc baby: hood*  and so  to  fand    readiness    to   =  f the I  Saskatchewan Stock Growers' Asso- j  cretbicn, at Swift Current.  DOUOT NEGLECT  YOUR LITTLE ONES  At no tiuie of life is delay or neglect more serious than at childhood  The   ills of little  ones  come quickly  Mihard',6  Liniment  for Neuralgia.  The Captain���������"I hear you arrested  Buffalo Mike and then let him go."  The Patrolman���������"That'sJ riot so. I  had the wrong man. He showed me  conclusively that he wasn't from  Buffalo.    He'd just come from Troy."  Almighty  Qocl���������in   gratitude  We  now  approach   Thy  throne.  And.    in    one    voice,   though   many  tongues,  Thy might, Thy power ovim.  The *East  and  "West, the North  and  -South, . ���������  And  mansion,  cottage,  fteltj,  Cathedral, "-"church      and    -humW������  shrine, /       f.  Their grateful  message  yield.  The Sovereign Loi-d-oC Britain livesi  And  health ; returns���������-by -grace  Of Thy divine. Thy healing hand,   ....  Men lco3c -upon his face.  O grant tliat still increasing health,  . And .years of -service, top,  May hs ���������ycuclisaf ed unto- jt������iiig Greorge  And his Queen Consort true;  Grant    peace    In    ������U    the    Empire,  Lord, ..  Grant peace throughout the world;  May every people sing Thy praise,  "With   every flag  unfurled.  Amen. .������������������'���������'���������������������������  Teachers in schools throughout the west may secure copies of this  "Hymn Of Gratitude" in its original form by -writing to the composer,  Mr. W. E. Dyer, 4 Pairlawn Avenue, Toronto, and enclosing postage  to cover the cost of mailing. :.  &iiiiiiiiiii.immHi.ifliiBiiiiiimm^^^^  The Improved       |  is 111.       Thc  prudent mother always  keeps something    in  hear the    word    of-   the    Lord."���������G.   s  MAJ>& IN ENGIAND  chest as a safeguard against the sudden Illness of her little ones. Thousands of mothers have found,  through experience, that there is no  other medicine to equal Baby's Own  Tablets and that is why they always  keep a box of the Taiblets on hand���������  why they always feel safe with the  Tablets.  the    medicine j ^V3?^11 ,MoKn;������     The ******  to. S  which God called the prophet was to! ������2  proclaim to the rebellious people the  g|  divine message, the "Thus saith the I -5  Lord Jehovah,"      The Israelites'have   S  been rebellious throughout their na- | s  tional history;  they    arc    imprudent! 5  sind  stiff-hearted  and they may not ��������� 5  listen,  but tlie  prophet must not be   ������  disturbed by their, words and looks,. S3  oven   though   there   arc   "briers   and   S  thorns"  and he dwells "anions scor-   5  liaby'fl Own Tablets arc a mild but  thorough  laxative which by regulat-,. . .��������� - ������.  lag  the  bowels  and stomach  banish j P Ions'���������--symbols of the opposition he  g  constipation arid indigestion; break! m,**[ I??e.r Yr,������������������^,���������4,_M n a ,. ������0 ' S  up colds and simple fevers and pro- \ ���������.Bfel"el1s.11nsPi���������raU<>n'. 2',8 *f 3f T s  mote healthy, natural sleep. 6ou_, That Kzckiel was cl vinely inspired, g  cerhnlng them. Mrs. Isaac Sonia, St.! tha* the message which he was to g  ���������Euficne. Out., writer���������"I have been, pwclaim was communicated to him a  using Baby's Own Tablets ever since, ,JV ������od, is symbolized by his eating g  baby was a month c^ld and have, at, ������od s commnncl a book froll] on g  found that, thev reach the spot nr.d;w^ch was Inscribed'Gods message.; g  do more good than any other medi- Thc. lamentation, mourning, and |  cine I. have ever tried. I always keep! vvoe inscribed in the vlslonapy bottk ��������� ������  the Tablets in the house and would cl������- lrt P������lnt of fact, faithfully de- > |  ���������advise  aM  other  mothers  to  do so."   Hcrdpe the general contents and torn-. B  \  "This conception of innpiratlon im- _  plies that tho message he is to deliv- g  ca* must be his own. It ia CodVi ulti- ^  matoly, but Ezekiel must make It hi.s  WINDOLITE stands for 100 per cent, nunllght. It  makes light ]A\t strong windows, for cattle uheds, dairy  ptnbles. poultry houses, brooders and all out buildings. It  is economical, unbreakable, flexible nnd ia easy to cut and  fit. It i������ now being uucceeafully used for aunroom*,  verandahs, schools, factories, hospitals, sanitariums, hot  beds, plant coverings and greenhouses. It keeps out cold  ���������will not crack or chip,���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  scissor* and is easy to At.    WINDCNLITI! Jw supplied  In  . ,-,111 1       ���������,*... ������ scissorH ond is easy to m.    wiiNHiUJn-*'*'^ w uuppuou in  nt Maolcjol must make It hi.s g J0 ,R ���������    ]onffth but In one width of 80 Inches only.    A  k it  into  the   very Vte  ot fc HQuftre vard of WINDOLITE weighs about 14 oza., while  asaslrnilato it, as we should g n\nttarl vard of crlaas   of   ordinary   thlckneas.   weighs  "Mii.thcr,  whut. a    lot,    of    UpwtJcU  his being, asaslrnilato it, as we should  say- this is the meaning of the  rft.range languaKc oC 3.5- until it Is K  himself that he is uttering, When he S3  cats the roll, bitter as are its con- 5  tents, It in as sweet as honey in his ���������������  mouth, for It is sweet to do the will ������  of G'od, to be. I rusted with tuaUs for j~  Mim,"    A. S. Pcakc.1- , E  "This Uncly suggents that thc co- jsjj  oporatlon of man in indispensable to' S  the nd equate reception of tx in onstage 5  from God. Thc roll Ut u gift of God, g  but thc man has to cat It.   The mc%-' _  intlly  E  lhut    animal    must    use."    Lu.stigo! ^K������ 1������. w������ may say, supernal urall3  v, .       .... ���������, , . .communicated,  but It  has to be  np  \m\n\wx Zfttnng. Colofcno. uronrlatotl and iisHlmllaLed. The msu  a snuarc yard of glass   of   ordinary   thlckneas,   weighs  about 13ft to iao oks. The Improved WINDOLITE requires  no vanniah, .WINDOLTS1& la mado in Kngland.  I������rloe $1.50 Per Sriuaro Vard, f.o.b.������ Toronto.  Mad WINDOLITE nnd tot  VOUH CHICKKN8.  YOUR CATTLE  fSa������*k In lOO *'/o Sunllaht  fc-rnd for booklet "UlNI������OLlTK"  Distributors: JOHN   A.  Glass Substitute  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   |  THE sun Is the all-powerful life producer/ S  Nature's    universal     disinfectant     and g  germ   destroyer,   as  well   as   stimulant as  and tonic.      WINDOUCXB is th������ sun's most g  important ally,                                           . S  Medical research    hats    definitely    proved g  that from the point of view of Health  and ss  Hygiene, the most effective among tho sun's S  .  rays arc tho Ultra-Violet rays, which possess ������  th$ greatest power for    the   prevention    and ss  cure of disease and debility. ������=  Science has further established that or- g  dlnary window grlass does not.allow the pa������- a  aage of Ultra-Violet rsjy������, so that by uslngr a  gloss wo are artlflclaSly excludlnpr these vital a  health-elving rays. Therefore, the lnvonUon 5  of WXNDOUITB haa completely eatlsfledl the _\  long-felt want. Exhaustive experiment.* a  have concUiMlvely proved that It Is a most g  effective BUbstitute for g-lass, that It freely  admits the Ultra-Violet raya, and that Jto woo  has a most beneflclal effect on the grbwth  and development of plants and chlclcena and  on the well-being of cattla, enabled for the  ���������ftrnt time to have healthy light Instead ot  darkness Ip. tbelr shed*.  Indeed, the discovery of WINIMJlLI'Dia has  during tho last six yearn completely revolutionised gardening, given a new stimulus to  poultry breeding, increasing the ttgg-layhag  capacity and fertility of ch.akens, has greatly  improved tbe health of cattle and la now being used in domestic and household requirements.  S3  <*m*  'mmm*   *���������  ���������5  B  mm  m**t  m*i  5  s  ���������Ma*  S  m*r  '_\  s  ESS  ������3W^k>fc  m *i"m&m*&m*im**mm  vv.   n,   er.   i?oa  Ipropr  him  it. mi������k������ lilt-     r>������'<     of  ovl/n."���������J. W. McFudyen.  mi.ii  g  51 Wcllinsrtott St. w.  CHANTLEK & &Q*>  LTIX  -    ���������     .    . - TOEONTO, ONT.  S3  53  a  3  MM*  a  m*m  tm*������  EllliRIUinBll������ilfllliliHI)IIIUIfiU������������l|fiIBIl!UIBlimHltHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII{lltHH TBE   BETIEW.   CRESTON   B.    O.  ������_ W^maiife' Pride  The useful pride which  makes -woman   easeful oW "  Eer appearance ' ra^td com*  . plexion finds; a help. in. the -  purity aud delicate clinging: --  'fragrance of    ��������� ' -M-' -  8������e*t  /ofr  ���������������&}/,-  SlfifcS  The Singing Fool  ii  By HUBERT DAIU  Copyright,      3 928,      Warner  Pictures, Inc.  Bros.  Now he was obscured' for a moment as a chorus bf dancing girls  tripped across the floor. The chorus was agile, but that was all you  could say. They . were neither  graceful nor beautiful.  - Marcus, the producer, the connoisseur of femininity, the ' despot who  picked only the loveliest girls for his  revues and rehearsed them for  months, until they were step-perfect  ���������!Ma.rcus made no attempt to hide  his disdain at this apology for entertainment. Grace saw him turn to  the pretty actress at his table with  a bored look that said only too plain-  t-J . aa*a>       wjaa.a  *���������������    ������v.-faa4-    irmi    Tak������.J^������.<TVkt-    lnr\������.  %8vT\  1>  y SYNOPSIS  As gray dawn creeps over the  New York skyscrapers, Marcus, the  famous revue producer, is leaving  the fashionable Plaza night club with  a party of four.. An actress companion ������ suggests that, they go to  Blackie Joe's club, where the "fun  is just starting,"- and Marcus consents. At Blackie's shabby club the  newcomers -are seated at r a - "ringside? table" by Al    Stone,    Blackie's!  to see!"  Then Grace heard a voice behind  her, a rough masculine voice.  "Hey, cigarette girl, come! here."  She swung about and carried ber  heaping tray of cigars and cigarettes to a nearby table. Three .men,  bleary-eyed and uncertain of speech,  looked up into her face.  "Want.some -��������� cig ��������� cigarettes,"  said one of them.  Grace lowered her tray for this  patron to make a selection and- as  she did so, became aware that one  of his companions had drawn his  chair closer to her.        **-  'Say, you're  a nice kid," suggest-  head   singing  waiter  and   comedian,   ecj the second man, with a rapt ex-  who! wonders who they are. Grace,  the pretty cigarette, girl, eatches the  name "Marcus," and hopes the celebrated producer will do something to  help Al, whom sho admires tremendously.  "Do you know  been    watchinr  " CHHiAPTER II. f"'"?  As Al hurried toward the door  leading, to the bar, Grace speculated  as to whether she could cut across  and ^intercept him. But he Was  moving too fast and there, were too  many tables in between. She decidea  to wait until he returned, then she  would drop a word as to Marcus'  identity. It was necessary for Al to  know that, so he could puty everything possible liitb-,*&^f^*micfsongs  he would sihgj ih?^ffeW^ih<^Wents.  . Grace's seiasiti^fe'-' youngff^acef *vva3  aV study in devotion. Al Stone had  been." her best friend fatf- Blackie's  place. When she had taken the- job  of cigarette .girl a few months before]^ the crowds, waiters,ybar-tenders and performers frightened her.  the rough-arid-ready * atmosphere of  the place made her timidly draw into  herself.       Then it was that -Al had  pression on his face,  ���������you're    cute. I  you."  Grace smiled faintly, but ignored  him otherwise, while she passed out  the cigarettes to the first customer.  That was what Blackie and-Al had  told her to do when the patrons became personal in their remarks���������sa3r  nothing and attend-to business.  As she leaned aeross the table to  I hand another pack of cigarettes to  the third man of the party her skirts  rose a trifle. Without looking she  knew that one of the customers was  looking her up and down. Then suddenly she felt her other hand in his  tightening grasp.  f yShe ��������� straightened up sharply and  tried to draw away. She knew she  mustn't make a scene, for, after aU,  she was only a night dug cigarette  girl^ and the customers must be humored a little.  -At this moment, Al Stone, just  about to turn the,. corner tof the door  leading to the bar,;shot a glance  across    tiie*  room, and      visualized  In  WBa-ssa ce-sssIs oil Js ss -^l-srs&tlfcall^  available laese in Noxtlt America*  why does Ixnyperial Oil XJ-cai-ted _*������  4000 utiles to Peru, for tbe erad������  frosm. w^hich M!orv������lal>������ is made?  It' 5s. !sec������5-ass������ I%rav-Ussif'r crude iieus  fabrication properties whichmake  It particularly desirable aft )i bas������  for & superior motor ml.  TSaat .Is. wlay  IMsrvelsslse  Is  ;*?v8jn������S  aircraft   operators   longer   periods ���������  between   engine   overhauls   and  m. '  greater nciaxgixi of safety*  lVfarvelu.be meets the needs of tbe  modem Jii������h-speed motor, in tbe  -air oi on the fond, because its  vajeboii-free a*������?sl heateressstista s���������������  -periorities are created bj* Natnr*  herself* , yty  JLet Marvelobe -Aire yon. tlso*henefit*  of better lubrication- There is ������.  jjtade of Maxvelo.be refined to me&t  exactly, tho specifications of your  car, truck or tractor* See theMar-  velnbe Chart at Imperial Oild[eal-  cars and serrice stationsw  Persi ct&ities a better  S3  mwm ������ /  S3    {-ViS    _&  g:   g^  k. *s m.  t&   &   Ml-  s t*������d  put his hand kindly on her shoulder  Grace's predicament in  a flash.  v a moment he    had    veered    across,  and flocked down into her apprehen*  sive brown eyes.  "Don't be    scared,    kid.^     Everybody's all right  here."  Two minutes later, Al had forgotten his words, but Grace treasured  them .and knew them by fheart. She  had f promptly fallen in ficr^yfwith  him: Al did not������konw this,";h*o one  knew it, not even Grace herself. She  merely knew that the dark, gentle  eyesof the young singing waiter had  a quality she had never seen in.the  eyes?of another man.     -       j     ������������������  tfm -mm-m Ill ���������' *f*f'|i<jO <C <'iO>������> |*&*to',|~i TWxf*������  ���������i"I took Lydia E, Plnkhnm's Vege-  tabic Compound because 1 was so  slblc every mouth that 1 hnd to keep  njy bed for two dnyB and 1 suffered so  that I fdt badly all the time. 1 had  hem woil-alng In n factory bin for n  long time wan not able to work ns 1  v/ps sen minlowtt unci ncrvoua. My  friends told mc of the. VcHecnble  Compound. 1 im. now i-onnd und  well nnd have ������one back ������o work. 1  hj������ve a good. appertce, my color in  Ifood und I nro in. goodyspiritu."���������1  Evelyn Baiirciue, t-%a'*' Alma Street,  Jv|.'o;icto/i, New lirwywiclc.  ' " I ���������"  ���������  a ' j'     |.  '   ���������'*,,'  *    '-* . ���������'  i.      i .-���������*'���������,��������� .,���������'������������������������'..:     A   ���������    ���������}'  'ft     ��������� ���������   P-,    ���������  ���������      ��������� >*'���������  '..,,-'',.^n-'<l,D������Itshr2��������� Pnluli), ,D,iru("a,   :������������������'���������''���������'' f .-,  IV.    N.    U.    1702  while Grace gazed beseechingly into  the drunken man's eyes and murmured,  "Please let go."  Then Al loomed at her side and  stepped. sharply on the man's foot.  A 6ry of> pain came from the ctis-  fbmer and he released Grace to seize  his acliing toe. The girl caught Al's  signal and made good her escape,  while the thx*ee unsteady I>on Juans  "stared up? in bewilderment at Al's  broad grin.  ���������"Why did you- step on my foot?"  ���������"Did I do that? I'm sorry."  1   Again the broad, but guileless grin  from Al. Then he moved off,- swiftly  as he had come.  But now he felt a hand lightly on  his sleeve and looked down into  Grace's wistful eyes.   ,  "Thank you, Al," she murmured.  The waiter    patted    her    on    the  shoulder.   ''That's   all   right,' Gracie.  Those things will happen.       If thev  bother you again let me know." ,  -Al glanced down at the diminutive  Grace and his handsome face softened, as it always did when he reassured her. But in the tenderness ol  her dark eyes he saw only the gratl������  tude of someone he considered  merely a sweet .child. To him the  marked evidence . of acceleration in  her breathing and the faint tromoi  of her warm and lovely little mouth  were only hor reactions to fright.  Nor did he see her head turn, as ho  moved riway. whilo hor eyes followed  him adoringly.  Not until he disappeared and the  throb of her heart swung'buck Lo  normal did Grace iccail that she had  a, message for him.  But whorv tho singing waiter reappeared, with his four bocrw on a tray  he did not head straight across-'.the  big room. Instead he pauaed in  the  - barroom entrance and glance down i%  corridor.        Through  an  open   doorway  he   Haw   a  good-looking  blonde  girl,  a few years older  than Grace,  seated  before  a  mirror  in    a    tiny  drcsalng  room.       She was  ntudylng  her reflection in* tx self -sat Isllod wa;y  us she slowly and rythmlcally brushed her lustrous golden hair.      This  v/M  M������!ly  VA'lrMori, <h������> belli?d  fllnjj."''  at Blackie Joo'a.  Al moved slowly toward.the door  as if drawn by a magnet, forgetting  his order fox* a moment. Hie eyes lit  up at the sight of Molly and with  fascinated gaze he watched her  white, rounded, raised arms protruding from her pink silk dressing gown  as she slowly -manipulated the hair  brush.-..  Molly was undoubtedly a pretty  girl and one of the ^favorites at  Blackie -Joe's. Yet there was. a  hardness about her eyes and a petulance discernible at the corners of  her mouth that boded fho good for  tbe man who would fall, in lovs with  her. Al, however, was blind to  these defects.  As he neared her dressing room  door she saw? him, gave him one indifferent glance, then turned to the  mirror again to rouge her shapely  lips. At that moment of studying  her reflection Molly, the heart-song  specialist, was gazing at the person  she loved best!  (To Be Continued.)  For Both House and Stable. ���������  There is a good, deal of similarity,  physically speaking, between human  beings and the lower animals. Both  are subject to many ailments arising from inflammation and to all  manner of cuts and bruises. Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil is an entirely  Service For Tlarie Passeiigers  May   Receive   Market   Reports   and  Musical  Programs--Is* Predictiony  Aeroplane passengers : of f the; future may expect to listen regularly  to market reports, baseball scores,  and musical programs, if the prediction of W; P. McCracken, Jr., of  Cleveland, assistant secretary of  commerce for aeronautics, comes  true. '���������'������������������'  "These programs could be tuneddn  right now, for that" matter," McCracken indicates. "In favorable  weather the pilot of a properly  equipped plane has .no need of his  radio', apparatus."  McCracken predicts that great der  velopments will be made along the  line "of" radio transmission from  ground to plane nnd from plane to  ground.  Farmer *s Average Income  Cash Income Per   Farm   In   Prairie  ,: Provinces Shows Jfcncrease ?l?ory  .  'aP    PSy'P'Ppi^^PTle^'r-   ������������������aA'PaaPI.  The average cash income per farm  home in "thef Provinces of Manitoba,  Saskatchewan, and Alberta last year  was $2,544, exclusive of the value of  seed, feed, meat, vegetables and  other commodities produced and retained by the farmer for his own requirements, according to the JSTor'-  West Farmer. This is an increase of  .$75 per home over the previous year.  Whether the corn be of old or new  growth, it must yield to Holloway's  Corn Remover.  Many mothers have reason to  bless Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator, because it has relieved  the little ones of suffering and made  them healthy.  Bicycle Boats Are Latest  Have  Become    More Popular    Thau  Swimming Channel  Bicycle-boating   across   the   Channel has replaced swimming in popu-  A Short Will  One of thc shortest wills ever filed  for probate has come to light in  Philadelphia, It contains seven  words. Joseph Haines and two companions were out hunting _ when  Haines was stricken with a heart attack. On the back of a grocery sales  slip he hastily scrawled in pencil, "I  do give everything to my wife," and  died shortly after. His estate was  valued at $9,000.  reliable remedy for    such    ailments: larity.  and  mishaps  in both  human  beings  and the lower orders of animals.  Small But Elllciont  A small electrical instrument, four  inches across and not -seven inches  high, will, it is claimed, detect an  escape of only lV-'i per cent, of gas  in any tunnel or inspection chamber.  When thc escape occurs this instrument warns the nearest telephone  exchange.  Fishermen  Take Minard's along to relieve irritation of mosquito  bitcH. Also good for cuts and  bruit* oh.  Three athletes have already succeeded in crossing, so fur Lhia year.  Thc latest was a woman, Miss Aimee  Pfanner, who pedalled her way over  on a nautical bicycle In 9 hrs. 191  mins. She was so worn by the effort'  that she fainted as she got off her  eent.- s  The bicycles, are fitted to two long-  pnlntfM, pontoons nnd the pedals are  attached to paddlewheel propellers.  Tho sea-blkcs make about five miles  an hour, but currents bother Channel bikers.  Sixteen Planes CrosH  > The binding of tho French mono*  plane "Yl-IIow Bird" .n Spain.  brought to a total of 10 the number  of times the Atlantic. Ocean, north  and south, has been crossed by  henvler-than-atr machines. Dirigibles  have luade"* thc crossing five tlmcf*.  Tha Nile and Congo 1-tivorn ot  Africa have been connected by n  motor road.  WW    \m tSOLm^mnm jgggg^ (JJ ^^CT m     9     H *i ^^JS' ^tarf* -B3H  Bowels So Active  Feared For His Life  Mrs. S. J. Jago, Canobie, N.B.,  writes:~-"My little boy, when three  years old, had a severe attack of  diarrhoea, The bowels were so active,  and ho vomited rso much, I feared  for his life. I tried many medicines,  but he was always getting worse."A  friend told mo of  and after thc  second dose I saw  an improvement.  I gave him almost  half a bottle and  he wus completely    ("cllC'Vl'd.  UT have used It  for the other children, and my !iuh~  band and myself.  My husband gives  It     gr<������nt     prai.w,  aud when he goes away  from homo  to  work  he   nlwuy������   trilees   a   bottle  with  him."  Put.   un   only   bv   Tha   T.   Mllhum.  Co.,  Ltd,^ Toronto,  OaiL THE  CRESTOH  REVIEW  Local and Personal  Birth���������On June 27th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Martin Byrne, a daughter.  Miss Ialy Lewis was a weekend holiday  visitor with friends in Nelson,  House Painting and Paperhanging.  Prices reasonable. P.O. Box 11, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Heavy Adams wagon,  nearly new, $50 cash. Bert Boffey,  Creston.  According to notice issued by the  Board of Direction B. Holliday Smith of  3oswe!l wi!! be located in Creston 'this  season to look after the committee's interests in this part of Kootenay.  Mrs. J. D. Speirs returned last week  from a three weeks'visit with friends in  Vancouver.  Mrs. Merntt of Nelson is a visitor here  this week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Haptonstall,  Mr. and Mrs.C- B. Twigg were visitors]  with Nelson friends a few days, the fore  part of the week.  Mrs. McPherson of Kaslo arrived on  Friday on a visit with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Geo. Nichols* -  Mrs. W. K. Brown, with her neices,  Lucille and Kuth -Davis, are leavir** this  week on a summer vacation visit with  the latters' mother at Coeur d'Alene.  r������������r-it^a^rMar^ah������������rrwr^M������*Jrirur>4tr.^^uH^  lursenes  ESTABLISHED 1910  Head Office:   2608 Granville St.* Vancouver  Nurseries at Sardis, B.C.  SOLE CANADIAN GROWERS of the  NEW STRAIN of DELICIOUS APPLE  RICH ARED���������theDelicious Supreme  A 20-page booklet giving the life history of this new  and valuable variety can be secured from PERCY  BOFFEY, who has been appointed sole representative  for the above company in Greston District, or direct  from the Company at above address. It will pay you  to investigate.   DO IT NOW.  **���������*���������***  <  i  ���������  4  1  4  I  4  ���������  '4  .   '  4  ml  I  ���������4  I  ���������1  <  4  X  4  WVS'V^V'T ���������w  t"������'vt'-������ '������"> ' ������'. -T" t 'V'T-y-y  ���������������'���������#���������������������������������������  lon't Waste Water  ^ate^kmust not be wasted  duiaag^tms hot weather. Lawn  &&<& G-iraen Regulations will be  >jU|0^ciaH3sr, If taps are left open  fojtl*p&pBnHing purposes water  will M shut off.  ���������;���������*  ������������������-���������-'?^'"i^i^^i*'":    &*���������':<:      '.'-��������� ���������      ���������        Pi.      -'-  -������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������,; ������������������  WORKSCO.  ^SiMi  T������*S  -9 Or a.iB������ I^U&CIOOt0 wwO-flC  Most everything you require in the  way ��������� of wearables can be had here.  OVERALLS  We have a very complete stock of ^hese in aU  the wanted sizes, styles and qualities,  ���������rvri't'T'vyi'V  m  Si*m Visnpc  CJ.a,^        Oa ~_.~  Complete Line  of     v.. ..     ��������������������������� .>���������  Sporting Goods  and *  Fishing   Tackle  Sun Burn i^otion. Sun and Wind Burn Creams.  KODAKSand FILMS.        PHOTO FINISHING.  1EST0N DRUG & BOOK STOR  THE RESXA-I^L*  STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  ���������0  M^f^^iand'-lTwo children of Vancouver art^^B'.'at present on a visit with  her sister/^*r^R. Stevens.  Principal iEJtallwood of the public school  staff left on I^iday for the summer vacation at his borne in Nelson.  'Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Allan were visitors  to Radium and Sinclair Springs for the  weekend and Dominion Day.  Mr. nnd Mrs. ���������hristesen of Spokane  were weekend visitors at Creston, guests  of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Forbes.  Miss Jea^ Fisher of NelBon arrived on  Tuesday on;a visit with Creston friends  and is a guest" of Miss Ada Lewis.  The flood water on the flats is receding  very rapidly, but, so far the pest of mosquitoes is not as bad as anticipated.  H. J. Irvjng and son, Crawford, who  are on the G3P.R. sawmill crew at Canal  ^Flats,. were home for a weekend visit.  Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Kelly were motor  visitors to Spokane for the weekend and  Dominion Day, returning on Tuesday.  Posters are up for the annual meeting  of Creston school district.to be held at  the schoolhouse Saturday evening, 18th.  Mr. and Mrs. McKenzie of Ainsworth  were Creston visitors a few days last  week, guests of Mr. and, Mre. W. E. Bar-  FOR SALE���������Good general purpose  team, $200,. can be seen any time. A.  Stuart Evans, opposite Camp 2, Camp  Lister.        =   ,* * ������  Mrs. Karnahan and daughter of Blair-  more, Alberta, arefspending a couple of  weeks with the former's mother, Mrs. P.  Bolton.  Mr. and MrsT Hare and Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Waylett were Saturday-Monday  visitors with Spokane friends, making the  trip by auto..  Miss .Grace. Bumstead, vice-principal  of "the High school, leftv on Tuesday to  spend the summer yacklipn &"������ her home  in Vancouver.  Fred Lewis, jr., of Yahk, spent the  weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Lewis, taking in the Legion dance  on Monday night.  Trout fishing season opened in Summit  Creek on Monday and there was a small  rized rush of anglers to try out, the  stream on opening day.  Ih? I  Special Prices  m^jiii^>SSJVmmm.atM^iM^t^mimimmmm  ���������jj^pg^at  LIVP  la ���������-���������      JL-^  We are offering SASSO'S PURE  OLIVE OIL in gallons, halves, and  quarts.    Prices on Imperial measure:  Gallon can ���������  $3.50  1.80  .95  This is first quality oil, and owing to  a favorable buy we can only -guarantee the above prices on thia shipment,  CriBTC^TifiiM liirn-f%j|iklT  COMPANY.   LTD.  :i#si!r:r^^  Tsmmessa**.*^^  Misses Wade and Brown  the public  school teaching staff are spending the  holidays at their homes in Cloverdale  and Silverton respectively.  The July meeting of the Creston Valley  Post Canadians Legion had to go by the  boards as there was not a sufficient attendance to provide ii quorum.     *���������  T. Mawson had the first cherries of the  season on sale at the depot on Wednesday. They were Early Olivets from the  G. P. Smith ranch at Erickson.  Harold Speers Left on Friday for Trail  wheiehe expects to be employed with  the Canadian Pacific Express Company  for the summar months at least.  Creston baseball team is.at Bonners  Ferry today playing a return game with  the Bonners team. Fortin and Watson  will do the battery work for the locals.  Mr. and Mrs. W. M" Archibald of Rossland motored in on Sunday and were  occupying their new home at Creston for  a couple of days, returning on Tuesday.  The village council meets in July session  on Monday night. Action is likely to be  token to compel better observation of  weed cutting regulations by property  owners,  Misses Hazel and Helen Hopwood left  at tho end of tho week for Spokane whore  they will spend the anmmer with their  mother, who is at jlresent a resident of  that city. "*  M. J. Benninger haws leased the Creston  Cafe to Dong Lee, u well known reataur-  anteur   formerley    of   Cranbrook   and  Moyto, who took possession nt tho first  of tho week.  The horticultural department has Just  issued its first estimate of the 1020 crop  at Creston Valley and according to "this  statement tho outlook Is for 200* crates  red currants, 900 crates" black currants,  000 crates Koosoberrles, 200 crates block-  borrles, 6000 crates raapborriea, C000  crat-m oh������irri<F������K, tmt. m <Kt,mwlw>>rry crap ut  28,000 crates.  a  We have the*se in Blue, Khaki and Striped in a full  range of sizes, and attractive prices.  PEANUT STRAW HATS  Great for wear and comfort.  CHILDREN'S SPORT CAPS-All the bright color  combinations imaginable. They come in both round  and nebbed styles.    Wonderful value at 50c. each.  reston Valley Co-fiperatlve Assn,  m  1  CRESTS  Is.������ Stores  ERtCKSOBI  s wftKJiA i^l. \   ssu u liJti i and  SPECIALLY PRICED!  InQiflrii  WELL REINFORCED AT  THE  WEARING   PART^  We have just received a large  shipment of the Orient Braind  contour heel, full fashioned  pure Silk Hose, which goes on  sale at> per pair      %  ALL SIZES  NEWEST SHADES  Fit better than other hose  A^"  "T"i W5* irS'is-t   sm  ��������� ^HJ2**^L BirJMf'rt^^ B*������*������^ ,     H.r*������Mg^        "     j9^g^ ^Sg|fi^^  o      ^Z5 Jl     L~4 Jl^ I^aV **-J  1  Dry Goods.       Groceries.      Furniture.      Hardware  Hill-*;.,   y.miic,,,   -.vx-itu*,1.. ��������� Yrwiim-t-  i-i c������i^Q Vour ^^V^oi'k   t^Offi������ \^L/ri-|gjijp������^  You Get the Best Service  '������������������'  '   .���������'.'������������������ ' ...-��������� '��������� ��������� ���������������������������>���������'��������� '��������� ���������'  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING/ TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WEEDING and CUTTING  All work is done by well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spring Steel  for Car Springs, etc*  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  TfT??2^T?zz>?'|Q   "^jf^^^a^l    G������������|||L     E?'*j9     jtg^F^S^   ^S^^^^^^^^k j*^*^*^*^*^E^*^jn|^   v^^rfl ^TflTB    ^BB*ffljg^|ffly.  jj^S^^M       m\\\m\\m^m       1S&  B^   ^frfra^^       ^Bg^   j^H^n^^^   fW& ,^9    ,^^^_^ffl  E8lar.kRl3.lth Plurahlnp      Tlnqtr.Uh flaw Ar.aM&n*, IVnlfllno  '  w m m w  | if iiHirn-iTiiiMiimnii  mmm  m  il[������l������HHI.IIli������lWili������l>

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