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Creston Review Jul 25, 1930

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 nP-ii-T.  _  afYKT  Vox,.  .2-.J-.X.L.  '������������������'.. . . v.   ���������  O'JOUliOJL'lJJN.    J3. <U.,    J-JS.JLJJA1..   JUJLI    S5p,    1.37������5i*  X"% CI������������������        -. JL  Council Advised  Can Run Library  -*.������_-. library commission Discovers Villages Authorized to  Greatly Assist���������Lodge Objection Goat Canyon Project. ���������  Correspondence of considerable variety  occupied much of the village commissioners tune at the July meeting on the 14th,  at which there was a full attendance and  Chairman F. H. Jackson presiding. Accounts of the previous month ordered  paid amounted to $305. of which $64  was for street lighting.  Mrs. J. W. Hamilton, secretary of  Creston Public library, wrote informing  that the B.C. Library Commission  had. been looking into the matter of villages giving aid to txiblic libraries and  had been able to discover that it was  quite ih order for any village to provide  for "Establishing, constructing, purchasing or otherwise acquiring, and for furnishing,, equipping and maintaining a  public library." It would appear that  when the Public Libraries Act was passed  that there were no villages in . the province, hence the failure of the library Act  ���������_     __���������_���������'d__11���������      ____r__        :sa . m,   w    oii^uuuuij     4_i_mi uuu     riiiagcs.      x u���������  council decided to acknowledge receiving  letter but to take no action until the  matter was fully looked mt-c.  Another letter of interest advised the  commissioners that legislation has been  enacted doing away with the terms village  commissioners and chairman of the  board of commissioners, and. from now  ������n the chairman may be designated  reeve or mayor, and commissioners shall  be known as councillors. So far the  council has been too modest to legislate  as to whether it shall be Reeve or Mayor  for the coun< il head.  Reave Jackson reported that he had  fyled an objection to the application of  the South Kootenay "Water Power Company in   connection: with their present  - applicatiOH to d^vek>t> --Gcwsfc  River can.  ;. ;ypn <ipe#������_rj:_^  necfeon was concurred in by  on   motion  of   CoujacQlof  seconded by the reeve.-  ���������   Notice was received from B. Johnson  of Kitchener   and   Paulson   & Johnson,  who own acreage facing on Canyon street  on the east side of the village, advising  that they are willing to concede 10 feet of  their frontage to enable   the   council  to  make Canyon street the full 60 feet wide  to the east  boundary,   but  the latter  would like the council to look after any  rp-fencing and also provide a si dewalk  along their property.   They also notified  of putting a road through from  Canyon  street to HillSide Road through the tourist camp and asked the village to do  some grading on this new *" thoroughfare  that has been officially designated. Creston Avenue.   In connection with all thiB  the   council   passed   By-Law   No.   28,  which is for preventing undue expense in  the pro-posed widening of Canyon street.  All   employers   of  labor   are    to   be  asked to furnish a 31st of employees^ so  that the usual request can be made  for  payment of poll tax, and in  connection  with a complaint about the water snpply  the   clerk   will   write   Goat   Mountain  Waterworks Company notifying that if  a secopd complaint ia received the provincial comptroller of water rights will be  asked to   come  in   and investigate  local water situation.  daughter of Sam Lazachuk. became the  bride of Hans Lindhorst, one of our newer  settlers* The bride and groom arrived  home the following day and Hans left  at the fist of the week for Kuskanook,  where he is working on the new road.  ���������*  Ernest Stevens has arrived from Trail  on ^holiday visit with his parents* Mr.  and Mrs. R. Stevens.  Ed. Langston returned on Thursday  last from Coalhurft, Alberta, where he  has been a visitor with his son, Ernest.  Mrs. F. N. Thompson and three child-  of Nelson are this week visiting Lister  friends, and are guests of Mr. and Mrs.  A. W. Sinclair. Fred, jr., is also here  holidaying with Cyril Bird.  Erickson Punil  Medal Winner  Miss Ruby Lister of Potlatch, Idaho,  arrived at the end of the week to spend a  couple of weeks holidays with her parents  Mr. and Mrs. Col. Fred Lister.  D. 3D. McLean, liberal candidate,  accompanied by Mrs. McLean, and K.  C. MacDonald of Vernon, were visitors  in the area on Thursday last.  It is authoritatively reported that the  former- Malthouse ranch at the main  highway corner has been purchased by  Jcs. W. Bell,   a reeident of Kimberley,  but also a land owner in the district.  Kathleen Bundy Takes Highest  .   Standing of all East Kootenay  . Pupils���������Wybride!    and   Alice  Siding Schools Show Well.  ERICKSON���������Kathleen Bnndy, .504,  Alexander Telford, 478; Eleanor Blair,  423;   Lucille Murphy, 416.  HUSCROFT���������Minnie Huseroft,  KITCHENER���������Willard   Blair,  Vera McGonegal, 392.  WYNNDEL���������Ellen Hagen. 478;  vin   Hagen   424;   Mary   Abbqjt;  Agnes Crane, 370.  SIRDAR���������Annie Pascuzzo, 407!  404.  414;  Mel-  412;  Aitc& Siding  Troy Outslugs  Creston, 16-13  Final League Fixture Featured  by Heavy Hitting���������Creston  Batters Hit Homers, Triples  and Doubles ���������Infield ing Poor  There was quitt a good turnout on  Tuesday, afternoon at the schoolhouse for  the Conservative meeting addressed by  the candidate. W. K, Eslings and Mayor  Morden of North Vancouver, with R. T.  Millner, presiding.  The first cut of hay has been harvested  quite satisfactorily and given another  couple of good rains the second crop Wiil  also be worth while.  Raspberries from Lister area are now  en the shipping list from Erickson. Alf.  Wellspring and Geo Jacks are the shippers.  Miss Vera Lister got home on Saturday from Cranbrook, where she has been  a hospital patient for a few days last  week.  con-  the council  Edmondson  ..s^lV  the  Ll&t&r  Birth���������On July 22nd, to Mr. and Mrs.  A. E. Dent, a son.  Mr. and Mrs. Pnt Holland and daughter of Kimberley, are visitors with Mre.  Holland's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bert  Yerbury, at present.  The flrst wedding of a Lister couple  in several years was solemnized last  Thursday    at   Spokane,   when   Nellie,  lull   ilOSpBI    laOBUlfflGIB  CVinfplSl   fci   PSDilIi  will speak on  Sumday, July 27  T.1.00 a.m.  'The GREAT SHEPHERD'  7.80 p.nfi.  "How a Dead Man was  Raised Life "  SERVICES NEXT WEEK:  Tuesday. Thursday "and   Friday  ai 7.30 p.m.    l-jvangeltalt-tis*  All are Welcome I  MaryBedry, is here from Kingsgate  on a visit with ner parents.  'Principal Stephens arrived back on  Thursday from a couple of week's visit  at coast woints.  Miss Myrtle Wickholm of Proctor is a  holiday visitor with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Andy Wickholm.  F. Knott has joined the host of new  1930 auto owners, having taken delivery  of a Ford sedan a fow days ago.  Mr. and Mrs, Glen Messenger and  daughter, Jeanette, of Vanguard, Sask.,  were renewing acquaintances hece a. few  days at the end of the week, leaving for  home on Monday.  Myle_ Hurl, who has been a visitor  here for a couple of weeks, haa left for  Mossleigh, Alberta, where he has purchased a barber shop and is entering business  for himself.  Friends here of W. H. Kolthammer  will hear with satisfaction of his appointment as principal of the Huscrof school,  where hiB duties will commence at September 2nd. For the past year he has  been at Morrissey Mines.  Mr. and Mrs. Peacock of Aldersyde,  Alberta, are visitors with Mr. and Mrs,  Gordon Vance at present. Their young  daughter had the misfortune to be bit in  the Face by the ranch dog one day last  week, necessitating medical attention.  The dog was immediately shot.  Gordon Vance reports that his parents,  who left here earlier in th_ month on an  auto trip to eastern Canada, made the  journey from Canyos.to Toronto, Ont.3  in six days. The last day they covered  600 miles, driving 18 hours steady.    ���������  There was a fine crowd oute for the  Hurl family benefit dnnco at tho  hall on Friday night, for which the music  was furnished by the Nighthawka' orchestra from Crouton, made up of M\m  Edith Crawford, pianist; Chas. Cot tor 311,  suxaphone; Tom Lacoy, banjo, and  Gerald Crnlaio, drums; with Fred Browell  in charge or tho floor. There was an  excellent lunch, and tho proceeds totalled  $67. -The dnnco was gotten up by the  young ladies of Canyon Heights, who  take this means of expressing a fuUt  appreciation of the work clone by everyone who helped with the dance.  The pass list in connection with the  1930 entrance to high school examinati ons Mrs.  were published at the middle of the week, rf iends  and^the showing made by Valley schools  is, oh the whole,-quite satisfactory, the  only points where the graduations are  below expectations are Sirdar and Canyon City.  While at Erickson the total number  passing is not in keeping, for instance,  with Wynndel where 100 per cent, was  scored with foUrY students writing; or  Alice Siding with: the same percentage  with two students trying, stiii Krickson  has certainly put this section very much  on the map through the splendid effort  of Kathleen jsundy, who is awarded the  Governor-General's bronze medal for  taking the highest standing of all pupils  writing in East Kootenay. Her total  was 504.  Fromjthe same, school Sandy Telford  conies almost seconci {ugliest in ai! -Cast  Kootenay with 478. And in this connection it is well to remember Erickson provided the bronze medal winner four years  ago, in Margaret Fraser who in that  year scored a total mark just slightly  better than those made in 1930.  At Creston, Principal Stallwood has a  showing that he can well be' proud of.  Five of the six writing were successful,  and in addition" nine were' passed on  recommendation. Great praise is coming  to Principal Lukas at Alice Siding who  has a 100 T������fir cent, "ass list, at a school  that has not sent u> a? pupil to write for  entnance promotion in about ten years.  The successful ones are:    Y  CRESTON-^u^ert, Beninger, 408;  Ja������kYJjphnsl������n������*^  Promoted on reeommeBdation-r-Dor-  othea McDonald, Norma Marshall, Tony  Morabi to, Jack Payne, Reetha Phillips,  Edith Rentz, Velma Rentz, Allan Speers,  Margaret StapletonY  ALICE SIDING���������Esther Smith, 431 i  Bessie M. McDougall, 401. -  CANYON CITY���������Alice V. Wesling,  375;  Annie Gartlahd, 367.  WEST CRESTON���������Dorothy Sinclair-  Smith, 360.  Pope  is  a   visitor  this week, leaving  with Nelson  on Tuesday.  Fred Alderson left last week on a holiday visit with friends at Calgary, Alberta.-,  Mrs. Tom. Anderson, who was visiting  with Mrs. Dick Smith, has returned to  her home in Kimberley.   ~  Rudolf Carr, who is in charge of shipping at the Smith Crossing, reports Monday as the biggest day of the season.  when 133 crates were loaded, over 100  of which were raspberries', and 61 off these  latter from the ranch of R. Stewart __  Son.  Miss Foxall of Cranbrook is visiting  here this month, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  A. J. Collis.  of a cottage residence at the north end  of Creston village.  Miss Alice Carr, who has been visiting  with * er parents, Mr. and Mrs. Victor  Carr, left for home on Saturday.  Both candidate* from Alice Siding  school, Esther Smith and Bessie McDougall, were successful in passing, Esther  taking the third highest marks obtained  by pupils writing at Creston.  HStciB&nts  GRAHB THEATRE  FRI.-SAT., JULY  5-26  For the first ti.me!    A great  red-blooded theme  of   early  American pioneer days!  Mr. Parsons of?. Spokane is here at  present loading ou&heJjL A. Hun t_;.cut  of"poles for -theM&n&e^t^o^ft'i^iwom*:  panyY ^ "^^���������'' -:*f*������y>-. Y;;:y ^^  Major and Mrs. Garland of Nelson  were weekend uisitdrs at the Hathaway;  Camp.  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson were motor  visitors to Cranbrook on Sunday, visiting  Jas. McGovern, who is a hospital patient  in that town.  Miss Laura Andeen has returned home  after a visit with her sister, Mrs. A.  LePage, at Nelson.  Jas. McGovern is at present a patient  in Cranbrook hospital. His condition  is quite critical but an army of friends  here hope for a return of former  health.  A Conservative rally was held in Hunt'  Hall on Tuesday evening at which the  speakers were Mayor Morden of North  Vancouver, arid W. K Esling, Conservative candidate. There was a good  attendance.  The regular international ieague baseball schedule concluded here on Sunday  afternoon when Troy cutstugged Creston  to win a loosely played game by a margin of 16 to 13. First one team was in  front and then the other, with honors  even at the start of the eighth, in which.  frame the support he was getting proved  too mnch for Fortin, and before tbe third  out came Troy had amassed a total of  nine runs, Benedetti doing the pitching  the latter half of this diastrous innings  as well as the ninth. Creston got four  in their ha" cf ths eighth and tv^c mere  in the ninth, the locals having the best  day of the season with the bat.  So far as Exhibition Park was concerned two season's records were hung up. A  double play was executed and two home  runs were batted out���������b< th of the latter  by Creston, Baum end Romano placing  long drives into left field along third base  line that got lost in the shrubbery, "l'fae  double play put an end to the rally that  Creston launched in the eighth, when  second sacker Wolz grabbed Boffey's  hopper on the line, tagged McKeivey on  his sprint to the middle station, and then  got the sphere over to first in ample  time to retire Boffey.  Hitting for extra bases was fashionable  Sunday afternoon.    Creston profited by  r������ <--.1*r>tA        jf*Jt        f nt A    UftMA        ������_-*fe������**_-|        ^Tf^3 ���������rI^j.*������������y  got four.   There were also four triples of  which Cameron, the enemy catcher, gets  ������._.,-        m���������lf__J    l_J    ������-U-.    1.������.-~.1-   ���������*   t*_4-������4-������-  .w_.       xcuviu    &__.    ������/,__.    iv^tuo   cav   uav^_J6  with four hits on five appearances at the  pan.  Creston's defensive activities suffered in  the absence of Watson, necessitating using Baum behind the bats Joe Brogan  ,������QniniMfc-0,v_-'.*o sh**?., and. Adam Robin  f;s,on^g1^ii|j^&  or for otherYe^iases the lolsaii infield was  far from being"at its best. McKeivey  had the worst day:of the 1930 season.  Ray Crisler made bis first appearanae of  the year as umpire and gave pretty gen-  The score x  Sirdar  D. D.  Nelson,  Friday,  eral satfsfaetlon  CRESTON  Romano, cf   Telford, rf... _.  McKeivey, lb���������  Brogan,~ss ���������  Baum, c  1  Robinson, 2b 2  Benedetti, 3b  1  Fortin, p 2  is  TROY  W.Wolz,2b  2  Morn, ss...  Leo Kensler, If...  Cameron, c   E.Wolz, 3b.  Lee Kensler, cf.  Thornton, rf.....  Murphy, lb ..���������   2  Dougherty, p��������� 4  0  1  i  2  2  2  16  CRESTON. :...l 0 2  TROY -.0 0 3  Tho sympathy of tho community goen  out to Mr. and Mrs. Poter Burns in tho  donth of their daughter, F orence, which  took place nt Cranbrook haspital on Saturday, pneumonia developing after n  successful operation for apiiondinitia oarl-  iorin the week. News of hor aorioun  condition reached hero In time for Martin  Nolaon to motor tho parontn to Cranbrook, who wove with Florcnco when the  oncl cumo. Tha romnlnn worn brought  bore on Sunday and the funeral took  plaea on Monday to Creaton comotory,  with Rov. P, McNul> in charge and the  pallboarerH wore Con, Nygaard, Gunnar  Lnrnon, Hnnr^ Wi'Molm**, Godfrey Bum-  uolaon, Ivon Borgrron and Jock Mcllobb,  jr., and n largo turnout oK friondu to pay  a last tribute of ros-pect,  fell.  VIRGINIAN  wilt,        "    " ���������  GArw CCX>PEI\  WALY-lfc MM STOW  IX.CUA.tM> AIXLEM  MARY   OMAN  ..*  .:-���������'  rCQircmoim<3^t^  McLean, Liberal candidate, of  with  Mrs. McLean, were here  getting   acquainted   with   the  electorate.      They were accompanied by  Mr. and Mrs. II. H. Taylor, of Creston.  Mrs. Martin returned Friday after a  few days' visit with her parents, Mr, and  Mrs. Simister, at Creaton.  Miss Dibben arrived on Saturday from  Alert Bay, for a two weeks' visit with her  brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs.  Arthur North.  Miss Iris Taylor of Alice Siding is a  visitor with Miss Daisy Rogers.  Mesdmmes Rogers, North nnd Dibben  with M ss Dibben were motor visitors to  Cr.flton on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. and Miss Lily Cam returned Monday from a vacation spent at  const points.  Mr. and Mrs. YullI and children have  returned to Swift Current, Sask., after a  holiday spent with Mr, nnd Mrs. H.  Dibloy.  A successful Conservative meeting  was hold in the Community Hall on  Monday afternoon. W. K, Esling, tho  candidate, and G. H, Morden of North  Van couver wore the speakers. Th o clmi r  was occupied by Jas. Wilson.  Mr. Chorbo, Mr. and Mrs, Polio and  family of Blairmore, Alberta, are visiting  with tho former's parents, Mr. and Mrs,  P, Cherho,  Dr. Henderson of Creston wnw horft on  Monday on a profo������������lonal visit to Arthur  North.  SB  Here's a theme an mighry as 'The  Covered Wagon" . . . A wonderfully human romance everybody  1.3.QW3 and !ovcs.  JKEljiUJbAis. rf*Zll*Ei&  ���������niaMnHi  0 3 10 4 1���������13  3 0 0 19 0���������16  Hits off Fortin, 18; off Benedetti 2;  off Dougherty 14; two base hits, Romano, Boffey, W. Wolz, Thornton, Murphy, Dougherty; three base hits, Romano, Benedetti, Leo Kensler, Cameron 2;  home runs, Boffey, Baum; struck out by  Fortin 5; by Benedetti 1; by Dougherty  6: hit by pitcher, W. Wolz; left on bases  Creston 4; Troy 9.  The final game for the North Idaho-  Montana championship between Troy  and Sandpoint is to be played at Creston  on Sunday, August 3rd, according to  announcement made at Sunday's game.  Sandpoint, of course, has captured the  pennant, negotiating the 12-gnme series  without a loss, but a home-and-home  playoff between the first and second  place teams was provided for at the  start of the season ^and tho Troy management have transferred their game  from Troy to CreBton.  FOR SALE���������Gunny sacks, 5 centn  each at Creston Bakery.   W. Frasor.  FOR SALE���������C.C.M. blsyclo, motorcycle typo, $20.   Eric Martin, Creston.  FOR SALE���������45 Leghorn hctns, 66 cents  if tumuii at uiicw, Ami> i|iiu������U.y <u! uK.tKu  liny*   Mrs. R. Hurl, Canyon,  v ���������  Creston   and   District  Women's  Institute announce tuition in  Crystallizing  Fruits  MRS. ML G1EES  of NELSON  Will give a series of Five Demonstrations on Crystallizing Fruits.  dpi*      _    w  H-f u| 4mm Mm, m\i I       _#")_ _M_i _f~_< __**W 1_IMH_.        _#*"!__ _fe*������_l  *nr* i vi      *%*%*'$  1 ucsutiy, July 29tii  at 8.00 p.m., in the United  Church Basement.  Non. Members will he Charged  25 Cents ner Lesson* ���������*_TWM^WWVU^ti'i*!* v^*>'il-*il<_V^^V.'������^,.'(s������v/'-~i������^.^tiWA\i������  THE "RFATEW.    CI.ESTON.    B.    O.  N������ ������t&@r ������rrastge Pef&������e  @ngi aipaat tltis in flavour  *- \ PEKOE_/������������������  -A BLEND M,  7Q������  'Fresh from tl&e gardens9  .Marketing ancl Distribution  ajiGM*e_i���������  ���������:__.   -..-_:_>-.  vr i(.u  industry is confronted today is marketing,  declares Donald M. Marvin, economist, in tlie monthly letter issued by the  Royal Bank of Canada.      To quote Mr. Marvin:  "Early economic thought had its birth in a philosophy of trade, but  this line of thought was rapidly displaced by theories concerning- production.  . In theory, trading operations became a mere adjunct to productive processes, and, except as regards foreign commerce, occupies a very subordinate  place in economic literature. Tlie engineering- genius of the world has been  focussed on methods of manufacture. The last half century witnessed the  growth of large scale production and remarkable improvements in productive efficiency, but relatively speaking, distribution has escaped attention. Today this is changing; the problem with which industry-is confronted Is that of marketing."  While increased attention is being given to the principles and practices  of marketing, data relating to this field are far less comprehensive than for  other branches of human activity. Population, production, prices, export  and import, and many other kinds of statistics are available in abundance  and in a high degree of excellence. Official statistics relating to agriculture.  mining- and manufacturing have been collected for anany years. The number of persons engaged in these activities is known, together with varied  information concerning- the quantity and quality of their products. There  are no comprehensive statistics of distribution and it is in this field that the  need for further information is undoubtedly most acute.  The relative merits of the chain store, department store, mail order  house and the local independent dealer liave long been the subject of controversy and speculation. The fear that the independent merchant is being-  crushed to the wall by an over-powering competition has frequently been  expressed* Wiiafc the actual situation may be, not only as regards retail  trade as a whole but as regards its different branches, can only be discovered when adequate information concerning distribution is available.  Urgent necessity has moved many private concerns to seek information  in this field, but private enterprise has gone about as far as it can. go in  providing- this information. Unfortunately, the results liave been incomplete  and only serve to emphasize the necessity of a comprehensive statistical  study of the subject. The first requisite for such art analysis of distribution la a census of all manufacturing, wholesale and retail .establishments  which, are engaged in distribution. Such a survey wiil be undertaken "by the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics in connection with the regular decennial  census in 1931. The schedules will contain questions relating to the kind.  of business, number of employees, salaries and wages paid, inventories,  expense of doing- business and capital invested.  This census will be of great benefit to all those who wish to make an  intelligent study of the problem relating- to marketing in Canada. It will  supply the basic statistical material required, and provide a comprehensive  picture of the various outlets for an extensive list of commodities and  groups of commodities. The relative proportion of cash and credit sales  will be given. Presentation of tlie data in the form of averages will furnish  a basis with which individual organizations may judge their own results. A  picture of consumer demand in each section of the country will be presented, together with information showing the various types of outlets through  which they are now reached. Such data will be invaluable in the preparation of advertising- and sales campaigns. "While the advantages of this type  of information to manufacturers and distributors is obvious, the fact that  the consumer will benefit through the economies which should result, should  not be overlooked.  Studies relative to the cost of living- will be assisted- by data showing  the percentages of consumers' purchases of food, clothing, fuel, and other  groups of products. Special methods of distribution adapted to certain  districts wiil be shown; and additional light will be thrown on the movement of commodities between the various provinces of Canada. The compilation, of these statistics and others o_ a like character should produce  material of substantial benefit to industry and trade.  The success of this survey will depend very largely on the wholehearted  co-operation of those who supply the individual returns. The need for the  information has become particularly urgent as advances in methods of production have pressed the problems of distribution more and more upon the  attention of business leaders. With the added information made available,  a real analysis of the problems of distribution will be possible and more  effective measures devised for their solution.  Wheat Acreage less  Decrease In  Acreage  As   Compared  With TLast Year, Is About 8 Per  Cent.  Total estimated areas sown to  wheat in Canada for the 1930 season  is 24,583,300 acres, as compared with  25,255,092 acres finally reported for  1929, according to the weekly crbp  report recently issued by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics. This is a  decrease of 671.702 acres, or about S  per cent.  The area of fall wheat to be harvested is estimated at 636,000 acres  as compared with 834,284 acres in  '19-29,.'-a decrease of 197,83- acres, or  24 per cent.  Spring wheat occupies 23,947,000  acres, as against 24,420,718 acres in  1929, a decrease of 473,718 acres, or  about 2 per cent.  Cereal crops show increases, according to the report: oats'"from" 12,-  479,477 acres to 12,815,000 acres';'  barley, from'5,925,542 acres to 6,050,-'  000 acres; rye from 991,944 acres to  1,092,200 acres. Fall rye occupies  765,400 acres as compared with 664,-  193 acres in 1929 and, spring- rye  326,800 acres as against 327,751 acres  last year...  Flaxseed shows an area of 451,500  acres as compared with 382,359  acres  in  1929.  The area planted to potatoes is estimated at 557,000 acres, as compared  with 543,727 acres, an increase of J?  ner cent.  J-teB.'* ���������. 3_.22.1?-e With  ili������_  We all  absolute  know  inner  health   demands  cleanliness.    But  what we often don't realize in the  risk we take when we use harsh.  griping: purgatives that create a  strained, unnatural condition.  ENO   is  and sure.  pleasant,   gentle,   safe  A daily dash of END'S  "Fruit Salt'! in a glass of water,  morning or night,  tones  up  and  sweetens the entire system. Acid  ���������tomach, fatigue, biliousness,  quickly disappear.  ��������� ���������  .     .  British Naval Estimates  UAwriSnvi       _li������__ V.-*--     4������-,i-nff-    AIT^^^T     ������wrA*W ������ ������  JL  &A-MM4JL    JUUOLI.IU^ O'O 1_k������    -O V ^-0. jr      VT XflMXZXri-L  with subtle charm. Delicately fragrant. Cooling and healing. Dispels  all roughness or chafing. Makes skins  delightfully soft-textured. Every -woman should use this peerless toilet re- ;  its every ifis'mxi-ee. ���������uncua ������___������_.  whitens the hands. Promotes clear  and youthful loveliness. All women  who care for additional charm ���������unhesitatingly choose Persian Balm.  Additional   Estimates   Call   For   Ex-  pendlinre Of About $1,000,000  The British admiralty has published additional estimates for naval construction for the current financial  year, in which ������208,200 (about $1,-  000,000), is asked. The- amovmt will be  used for construction, allowed Great  Britain under the London treaty.  Of the supplementary estimate,  ������183,600 is required to meet costs to  submarines this fiscal year on three  submarines of the 1929 program, con-  His Sight Restored  quisite. Daintiness���������beauty ��������� refine- | struction of which had been deferred  meat���������Persian  Balm   achieves  these 1 pending-    conclusion    of    the    naval  creasy.  The balance of S24 000 will be devoted to the new construction program for 1930.  fcehoiiittl Ships Are Freed  Held  In  Ice   Since   Last   September  . ��������� Are Finally Liberated  The icy embrace of the Arctic  Ocean has at last released its grip  upon the American fur trading  ship -"Nanuk" and the Soviet steamer  "Stavropol" held icebound in Siberia  since last September.  Tlie "Nanuk." -was freed recently  when the paeked ice moved off-shore  while a little later the ice broke up  in the bay, freeing the "Stavropol.''  It was to the "Nanuk" that Oar!  Ben Eielson and Earl Borland were  flying from Teller, Alaska, . last  November when their 'plane crashed  near North Cape, killing both, of  them.  Gersnai- Aircraft For Canada  Blinded In Right Eye, Sight Is Regained In Peculiar Manner  Totally blind in his right eye for  33 years, Stephen McCornaack, of  Sydney, Australia, has had his eyesight restored by an accidental finger  poke In the eye.  When a piece of stone thrown. u|������  by a horse's hoof robbed him of the  sight of his right eye, specialists were  baffled.  Thirty-three years later McCormack was exercising with a medicine  ball when a companion accidentally  poked a finger in his blind eye. He  ws-s seized with excruciating pains in  the bead and suddenly his eyesight  returned.  If Mr. Ford is going to save an  old-time gentleman for his museum  he'll-have to be quick about it.  Representative  Of the Junkers Aircraft Corporation Visits  Dominion  German aircraft builders  are well  aware  of  the  potential  market  for  machines in Canada, and the Junkers  Aircraft Corporation, of Dessau, even  anticipates assembling certain of its  various types in the  Dominion.  One  of  the company's  representatives  is j  now  in  Montreal  to  investigate the I  sitisation,   and  will   use   one  of  the i  Junkers  monoplanes  for  demonstra- j  tion purposes. It is expected that be  will  remain  several months  to  discuss   conditions   and  prospects  with  leaders  in  aviation.  Minard's Uniment for all Strains.  Germany's foreign trade continues  near the recerd mark.  LEARN   WATCHMAKING  Ught Interesting Work  Good Watchmakers (either sex)  can earn good money  For information  tyrite  the  CENTRAL TECHNICAL, SCHOOL  Toronto  Saskatchewan Power  Seven Hundred and Flfty-1-lfflit Miles  Of High Tension I.lnes To Me  ���������   Built This. _.car  The Saskatchewan Power Commission 1s  calling  for  tenders  for  the  building of 758 mi lea of high tension  Uncs to make available electric  energy for the use of some 58 town a  and villages throughout the province.  Bible so that the lines can be corn-  Work la to be started as soon rm pos-  pleted and in operation by the end of  October or beginning of November.  The powor will be supplied-by plants  located at Saskatoon, Prince Albert  and Moose Jaw.  Rheumatic Pains  Mlruird'8 affords a sure relief,  when rubbed on the affected  parts. A quick, offoctlvo pain  killer.  Miller's Worm Powders seldom fail.  They immediately attack the wo*\m������  and expel them from tho system.  They arc complete in themselves, not  only as a worm destroyer, but as a.  highly beneficial medicine for children, correcting- weak digestion ancl  restoring" the-' debilitated ays torn to  health fulneRH, without which the  growth of the child will bo retarded  and its constitution weakened.  Vulnerable To Air Attack  Wretched From Asthma. Strength  of body and vigor of mind are inevitably impaired by the visitations of  asthma. Who can live under the  cloud of recurring attacks and keep  body and mind at their full efficiency?  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  dissipates the cloud by removing the  cause. It does relieve. It does restore  the sufferer to normal bodily trim  and'normal happiness.  ',i *"���������  Canadian Destroyer Launched  De-tit. oyer "Sagiienay Ih. Launched At  Southampton, England  The new Canadian destroyer ."Sag-.'  iionay" was. launched at 'Southampton, England, from the Thorncroft  yards recently, in the presence of a  largo and Interested crowd. Madame  Desbarats, wife of G. J. Desbarats,  Canadian Deputy Minister of National Dofonce, performed the christening ceremony.  A sister vessel, the "Skocnu," is to  bo launched In September. The two  destroyers are of special design lor  use in Canadian w.ators. They are of  1,380 tonB displacement, with n  length of 310 foot-and a .speed of 35  knots.  The "Skeona" and "Saguenay" will  yophicc two dbutroypro, now on loan  to Canada for patrol purposely etc.,  from the royal navy.  Parmer:���������"How do you like the  goafs milk?"  City Cliap:���������"Sorta tastes of the  tin, don't you think ?"  WORE  STOMACH TROUBLf  "NomBti ctotnadi trouble. Con eat anything"  -writes -Cra. _u White. Thouo������_u_������ *a- Indigestion, heartburn, ra_ -uU.h like sxuutic -wiUi  "Fiult-a-tiTes". Co__tipatlon, alclc headaches  end overnight. ne������ve-,he*rt quiet, ���������<ra_.d-leep������t  caee.Bheum-tism file-away. Cot-plextoncleax-  lutctc Get "V.ult-a._tT������_n from druggist today.  Naval VurhoIh Of Every Type Aro A1  n. Dlwulvui-tingo  Improvements In air warfare aro  much more Important than the pub-  tic haw been prmittod to know. General William Mitchell was a little  ahead of tho timon when ho assorted  that battleshipH had boon made obsolete by aircraft developments. N^vw-  theleHH. naval vomhoIs of every typo  are vulnerable to ������xtr attack. Franco'ii  superiority to Great Britain In aircraft ia mo groat that the IMtttih  Navy, whatever its type of voMaebi,  In at a dhuulvantug-.  A 1?owY\r Of 'Its Own.���������Dr. Thomao*  ICol octrlo OH 3ms ft imbtlo power, of it s  own. AH whoihav.o used It know this  and keep It by them am the m^pst valuable liniment available. Its uses are  innumerable ancl for many yearn ft  haH boon prlaed a������ tho -leading' ll.nl-  anent for man and beaut.  danaclu'a FoniHtw  Tho for oats of Canada arc, In the  aggregate, the sooond most important natural resource, being1 exceeded  in actual value of prottuctH by agriculture alone.  M biartl'M.  <bllCO.  VJullalCllt    ChlM'l.Mb    (JflklH    Dtt  YOU'LL FIND  h u n d r c d   v3  A  vital,  saving uses for Para-  Sahl Heavy Waxed  Paper in your home.  Comes In handy,  sqnita ry, knife-edged'  package, For -less exacting uses: "Ccritre  Puir Waxed Tissue  (flat sheets). At  grocers, druggists,  statloncra.  (feu kip til ^moi^Aio&iJtdU  wm������������|_������|ii_i,IIiiii.i-| ,  nTr^mmtmt'UtMt-tKO  ������"'" -������������������"���������"'  HAMILTON  Western Repreaentativea:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SA&IC  < )\ I  THE    REVIEW.    CRESTON.   B.    C.  "WPBB  'WRK TO ASSIST  UN  f  ������������������  : ���������������������������������������������  Winnipeg, ; ;.Man%-The:.^cities;--:_pf ���������  Winnipeg  and St. Boniface propose  j- _ _���������_._--��������� *x. _**w*.������in-*l wiA.-������������������������'������������������'4���������������. '**vi-;^ rt^tFFn**** -��������� tr.  tu   35_.uu}j< ������;B*x������;tAiocj.ycp.. jul   ������*������*  -v*--*-**,r  . **"-y  alleviate the unemployment prqblem  under Premier Mackenzie King's  dollar-for-dollar scheme. Decision to  start   at   once  on the   rebuilding   of  two bridges  as  relief work for the  jobless was reached: at a conference  of civic officials of the two cities.  Tentatively,   it  is   suggested    the  Premier King's promise that the  treasury will expend an equal  amount: with the provinces seeking  to relieve unemployment, he asked  to pay 50 per cent, of the total expended on the work. The Manitoba  Government would be asked to meet  25 per cent, of the cost with the  municipalities putting up the remaining- 25 per cent.  While the general .view ^ of delegates to the municipal conference  is that work on. the two brindges, entailing an outlay of something more  than. $1,000,000, should be started at  once, a gigantic collective scheme  of public works approximating a  cost of $6,000,000 or $7,000,000 WtUs  considered. An extensive drainage  scheme and other bridge construction would form a part of the largo  scheme.  A delegation was appointed by the  conference to discuss with provincial premier John Bracken immediate construction of the two bridges  arifj sTinortionment of costs.  mm banciidates     *  Iss Election Campaign  One Running  In'''Manitoba- and  Two  .. Ottawa, ' Ont-Yr-Miss . Agnes    Mc-  Phail may have to look to her laurels"  when the hurly-burly's; done and the  ;battIe~.;lost^^ For there;   are  twice ?as" inlahy^v^mein ^ahdidatesYin  AVIATOR HAS NARROW ESOAlPK  ,thi--:..4Ji^3e-itY ��������� as  therev were in last On _ario has two,  including Miss MacPhail; Manitoba,  one; Saskatchewan, two; Quebec,  one, a.total of six against three in  the election of 1,926 and four in that  of 1925. And women too are likely  to have more to say in the result.  .They - are at tending meetings;' ". The  more of them on the voting lists.  .  Miss MacPhail was the first woman elected to the Federal House,  and for three parliaments shehas remained in her isolation.  At Ottawa, Miss MacPhail has  beeh- persistent in her attacks on  what she considers evidence of, militarism. At the League of Nations  Assembly last September, she was  substitute delegate with Sir George  Foster on the disarmament committees���������the first woman to represent'  Canada at the League.  In the 1926 campaign, Miss Mac-  PhaiT had the comfortable majority  of 1,728, her fight being with a Conservative. Both a Liberal and a 'You-  servative were in the field early in  the present campaign but the Liberals did not submit nomination papers.  Miss MacPhail has again a straight  fight on her hands.  Al. Cheesman, Antarctic flier, who  escaped "without "a scratch when his  aeroplane, caught fire while' flying  from Sioux Lookout to The Pas. The  pilot brought Sis maehine safely to  rest,  also  avoiding a crash.  Ban ILS. Onessiployed  Belgium Accepts Invitation  W5S1'. Participate In, World's Grain  __xhibitlon and Conference  Regina, Sask.���������-According to word  received, Belgium has officially; accepted the invitation to take part in  the ..World's Grain Exhibition and  Conference to be ." held here from  July 25 to August-6,-1932.     --  Some" little time ago official invitations were sent from the  Dominion Government to" all  countries inviting them to participate.      A few  countries in which cereal production  is not carried on, or carried on to a  very   small   extent,  have-  gratefully  expressed"   their    inability    to    take  part;    others    including   the  United  States,   Bolivia,   Cjpitu-ibia  and  Chile  have  expressed    their interest    and  asked for    further information    for  consideration,    and   official    acceptances     have    been    received    from.  Peru, Jugoslavia,    Gautemala,    New  Zealand,     Poland,    Czecho-Slovakia,  The. Netherlands-and Belgium, eight  in all.  ������* Mr. Mooney, the managing- director, is now in *K Europe for the purpose of interviewing government  officials and supplying to them de  tailed informatien relative to this  great Canadian enterprise. His visit  is expected to be the means of "stim-  -!"i_f_i  if^vsy_rvs-  Hi EGiri  TO QUELL RIOTING  Action Is Taken To Prevent Surrep  titious Entry __  Vancouver, B.C.���������Hon.    Ian    Mac- j niating a gTeater interest" on the pa. t  kenzie,  recently  appointed    Minister j 0f European countries. The fact that  n.any~ counti ies,   two years previous  >-G    w-1*s\     ������-V������rt.������tr      "Vi ���������>*������*������>     Q.r>_  Canada's Position Sesind  of Immigration and Colonization, has  2=__-_,;:>    *���������     T.������-._.    V.S ���������    H_nQ-i.ttr>ont'    T������re������-  vent the surreptitious entry of unemployed United States workers into  Canada.  Instructions have been issued in  Ottawa, by Deputy Minister W. J.  Egan, to border inspectors to keep  a sharp lookout for indications . ot  attempts  bv   United   States   citizens  cepted the invitation to participate  and send delegates is taken as a  good omen for the 193-2 show.  May Send Delegates  *r_ r_ a  iu ureal  ������..._____  _>nuu_i  -London,- England.���������rGreat Britain-  has - approximately 9,8������0 troops .te-  tloned in Egypt, Tom Shaw, war  secretary, told a questioner in th"  House of Commons. The troops consist of three cavalry regiments, six"  batteries of artillery, six infantry  battalions and auxiliary troops, Shaw  said. The troops are stationed at  Cairo, Ismailia, Alexandria and Port  Said.  There was some question amon?  political observers -whether the British Government would not intervene  in Egypt in. view of its obligation to  protect foreigners  there.  Reports that eight or more foreigners were killed in- rioting at Alexandria were not confirmed, however.  and it was certain the present British Government would not act precipitately.  The British Government* has  ordered the battleships "Queen Elizabeth" and "Ramillies'3 to proceed to  Alexandria for the protection of  foreign lives and property endar* ���������  gered by disorders at that place.  Prime Minister MacDonald, in announcing" the dispatch of the vessels, also informed the House of  Commons that Sidky Pasha, the  present Egyptian premier, and  Nahas -Pasha, former premier and  Nationalist leader, had been warned  they would be held responsible for  the protection of foreign lives and  interests.  allien r eeresses  Bill To Admit Peeresses To Membership In. House Of Lords Is  Defeated  London, England.���������A bill to admit women peeresses in their own  right to membership in the House of  Lords, was defeated by the narrow  margin- of four votes, 53 to 49.  Lord Astor, who has been tbe women's -__ champion for many ye-irs in  their fight for recognition in the  Upper House, introduced the bill. ~ -.-.  Conservative peers opposing the  bill held that the question o������ the  admittance of women should be left  until the reform of the whole House  was considered, a movement -which  has been considered for some time.    . to    -make    illegal ' entry    into    this  Country    Merely    Passing    Through j country.      Co-operation   of   the   cus-  Temporary Period Of Depression ���������'} tarns      department      and      mounted  Thorn-fpolice bas    also    been    sought,    he  B.C.  Victoria, B.C.���������Sir Henry  ton, president of the Canadian .National Railways, " arrived in Victoria  at the end of h!s trans-Canada survey and announced his conclusion on  business conditions  as  follows:  "We can't expect the sun to shine  all the time;  there are bound to be  states in a telegram    to    Mr.   Mackenzie.  Mr.    Mackenzie's   " statement    follows: "Having- had. reason to suspect  Lumbermen Flan To Promote  Sale Of Timber Products  Victoria, B.C.���������British Columbia  w.ll send a lumber delegation to Britain shortly, as it sent a similar delegation to Australia early this- year,  to promote the sale of B.C. lumber in  Noted Labor Leader Dead  showers.     But so  many  people   are   d������Puty  minister to exercise  the  ut-  ' most vigilance to see that this does  not "occur.. -.    ^.,..-. ;;'"  - : -Tn view of cthe, steps that -wiil;: be  taken in the; near future> to cope  With unemploymentYin; our Canadian  cities, particularly in' the west, Ave  wish to ensure that the assistance  rendered shall- be to our own people  only."  Shipbuilding Declines  Groat Britain's* Shipbuilding Industry  Slows Up  London, Eng.���������Decline of Great  Britain's, shipbuilding industry in  ratio to that of the rest of the wj>rld  3 s revealed strikingly in returns for  for the second quarter of this year  made public by Lloyd Underwriters.  Out of 3,057,000 tons under construction by the world during tbe  three months, 1,392,000 tons or 45  per cent, of the whole was being  built in Great Britain and Ireland.  This compares with a percentage o������  57.2 builtv by Great Bi'itain and Ireland in the 12 months immediately  preceding the war,  mistaking a shower for a cyclone.  "We liave got to look below the  surface and -see if there is anything-  wrohg with our fundamentals." If  you' diagnose the '"position ������������������ of the  country, organically so to speak, you  will ��������� find that we have the same  courageous and intelligent population we had a. year ago.  ''That tells us that we have no disease, . or, as"* the doctors would .diagnose it, we are merely N passing  through a headache or a cold.  We could not have had the stock  market losses of the crash last year  in New York, which carried down all  the markets in the -world, without  these losses finding expression in reduced purchasing power of the people in all lines.  "Things will probably mark time  for a certain period until the public  recovers its purchasing power. If we  have a good crop on the Canadian  prairies this year we will be well on  our way upwards next year."  that unemployed Americaiis may lie j British markets, if plans discussed  surreptitiously* trying to make their j jxere between the government and E.  way    into'   Canada,    I    wired     my j m.   H.   Lloyd,  representative   of  the  Empire  Marketing Board,   material-  Unknown At Ottawa  "Pierre   La   Passe"   Did   Not   Serve  With Canadians During War  Ottawa, Ont.���������No man of the  name of "Pierre La Passe*' ever  served . in   the    Princess  ise=  Hon. N. S. Lougheed,. Minister of  Public Works an**, leading- lumber--  man,-"- asked -Mr. Lloyd if a B. C.  lumber delegation could secure worth  .while results in Britain. Mr. Lloyd re-  plied"that it should - be able to do a  'great deal of good in promoting 'the-  sale of B.C*. timber products generally.  Greeting For King George  James M. Lyiseh Issaaagurated Forty-  Eight Hour Working Week  Syracuse, N.Y.���������James M. Lynch,  former president of the International  Typographical Union and leader of  that organization's successful battle  for the 48-hour working week, died  in hospital here of blood infection.  He was born Jan.    11,    1867,    at  Manlius,   N.Y.,   and   came   to   Syra-  . cuse as. 'a.^'-pitofc__isr..Md������vir!:>;,oii..r..the  Syracuse Herald.  He stayed with the newspaper  until 1898 when he was elected  first vice-president of the I.T.U. after  holding the presidency of the local  union for seven terms. In 1901 he  was elevated to the I.T.U. presidency,  continuing, to hold that office until '  1914, when he resigned to become  Commissioner of Labor.  Japanese Emperor Sends Message By  Prince Taknmatsii  ,   Tokio, Japan.���������A.    greeting 'from  Patricia's j the   Emperor   of    Japan     to     King  Von till ill Traveller  Halifax, N.S.���������with a tag on his  coat to tell his name and destination,  Bazyll Wacko, eight year's old, travelling- alone from Warsaw, Poland to  Star, Albort������, unci who arrived in  Halifax on tho Red Star liner  "Westtornland," Is' now on his way  y/oat by Canadian National Railways,"  Biizyli has. Obmo to Canada to ;fr������iii  ill's father. '        '���������<������������������ y ������������������'.',- -.���������������������������1..! ���������������������������  Would Save Millions  pppoBltlon In. Austrailuii Cijo-vemtnent  Awk  Reikietlon   Of  JMeuibers*  ���������-SalarieH'''  Canberra, Aus..���������A fresh sensation  was caused In Australia    with    an  Canadian Light Infantry, officials -o������  the National Defence Department  declared here when asked concern -  ing the man of that name who had  given battle to a pair of gunmen in  Chicago. There v/as no Pierre La  Passe iii any unit of the Canadian  Expeditionary Force during the war,  the official added.  Tax Incomes For Relief  Ai.strnhtt's  Method To  liaise Funds  For Aid Of Unemployed  Brisbane,  Aus,~���������A  special  tax  on  all incomes  to provide funds to ex-  George V. is on its way-to England,  enclosed in a golien casket, in the  keeping of the    Emperor's    brother,  Prince Takamatsu,    who    with    his  bride will be the guest of the King  and Queeh.      The message is in the  form of a poem by one of tho foremost Japanese poets. It to inscribed  on parchment    and. illuminated    by  Oriental, artists.   ,  It was formally  blessed;'.'--by.Ithe ,priests at'..a special  religious cererribiny in Tolrio before it  was placed in ttioY casket, and    the  casket  was then  sealed   to   exclude  malignant spirits.  nouncomont that    the opposition    is   tend the present unemployment relief  ;'.'���������>'.'-,   .f'RecrUvw.-iAniwlnlnneiifc  .Toronto, Ont.-���������Prof.- j. C. B. Grant,  M.B., Ch.B., F.H.C.S., ICdin., no\yly  appointed profoHsor of anatomy,  Uniyeralty of Toronto, roHhq Irishes  rtHimilnr position at the University  of. Manitoba' to giqccdod '������������������' Prof.-' J.' B''  MOMurrl'cli,' M.A;, Ph.D., LL.D. He  was.   tomporavy  , captain     of     tho  going to move for reduction in salaries of tho Prime, Minister and of the  members of the House of Representative!*. Hon. J. G, Latham, loader  of tho national opposition, gave notice of intention to move an amendment1 during debate on- the budget.  Ho OHtinriated a saving of 4,000,000  pounds '(nearly $20,000,000) could be  of-ected,'',.-   ,���������/'     ,-.-...  work's in QuocnHlandi-and an arhiha  tioja act amondment with a view to  abolishing Cho preference of trades  unionists, alllrining the right of every  man to accept work where ancl when  it Is offered, aro among tho.government's proposals at;, the. opening of  parliament.  Manitoba Crop FrOR-pecta  Winniioeg, Man.���������Manitoba's present crop outleok is described as  "very encouraging" in a report issued recently by the provincial department of agriculture Wheat fields  aro headed, although heads arc not  long, ancl are of a good appearance;  how well thoy will fill depends on the  weather, tho report adds.  ,;  Canada's Apple Crop  Report Shows Decraat&e In __aat -Silt  Increase In British Columbia  Ottawa, Ont.   ���������   The   commercial  apple crop .of Canada estimated for  1929,  as  compared with  1930,  indicates  reductions of 40  per cent,  in  Nova Scotia, 23 per cent, in Quebec,  33 per cent, in Ontario, less than the  five-year average in New Brunswick,  while in British Columbia the erop is  expected to yield an increase of 22  per cent.     The total crop is eatimat-  0d at 3,113,380 barrels, aa against 3.-  939,915 barrels in 1020, slightly less  than three per cent, under the average  commercial  production  for   the  five-year period 192B-2Q.  Orowfi for-war aervice.  -   DociHion Loft To nomlnlonw  .-'. London, IDngland.���������-The question  of. whotlier; the fordicorahjg Impcrr,  laV ponfer,enco> will dincusH the- pror:  ���������blem" of: wbmen'o'���������noAiorihl.ty'; was put-  tt>! iit. Hon, J., H .Thomas in parliament, and he .replied, tho agenda, was  Siamese Princes Arrive  K.A.M.C.  and recolvod   the   Military J a-mftfttor Cor agreement between tlie  Dominion h. Ho was hat able to givo  any spool ..cations. '.   ,  ,,.   ,;"; Was r ol<l������������at^������l ViollnlHt  "'I>'rasKleia, Gonnany. Leopold Von  Auor,' of Now York, celebrated violinist and violin"   instructor,    died    of  |tii_i.moaiIla H~ihu-'aBahuW>.iu>a> LohcIi-  wltts noar hero. He waa 8B yoaro old,  mm tttmmmmmmmmmmt^mMmmmmmMttniMUik iibi^w-wwwwmiiiiiiiib m m������mmmmMmU������mm*mmmtttmmmm  W.   N.    U.    IB47  ��������� A������.c i?43nh,v i'oBtopfc  London, IBngland.���������Relntroduotion  of Imperial penny poataflfo, in tho in-  .tcreRtfj of "Trriperial unity, wan titjyod  In a resolution pa������piod by tho Britiah  Iflmpiro League, Tho rcHolutkra wan  pvopoucd by Sir Henry Pago Croft.  i^iyvf^mi  '^^^0mWkmmmmmi  MiB^M.  Their Sereno HlghnoHsow, Princo A;|Jhn, Prlneo Ohtrnnaktl ami Prince  Praaobnri (left to right), nophowti of his Supreme Majooty thQ.Itlnff.of Slam,  who" coached Vancouver, Juno 21, aboard the Cu.nhdin������ Paeill* llwer "Wm.-  prosiR of RuoHla." Tho two young prlnooH will enter Hchool at Waiiblngton,  D.O., while their old or cousin, a captain In the BlamoHO army, will take up  temporary retddonce, at tlio SlaiqftpHa lo������at.oi\ In kthe United StatoM canitni( ,  1  I  New Form Of Farm Relief  U.S. Farmew Advised To Use Wheat  Ab Dairy Feed  Kast Lansing, Mlch.-Y-Agrlcultural  exports at   Michigan State    College  offer a new form of farm relief to  those who aro worrying about tho  price of wheat.  Peed, it to livestock, oayo a otdtc-  mont. issued by four department  heads. At present prices, wheat is  worth JpB moro a ton as a dairy  feed than tin a eommorclnl cereal, tho  experts ftBBQ.t,. adding that farmers  'cart\aayo. $10 'ti\ tpn.-liy feeding wheat���������  lnstond of. com.        '' '"''��������� '".-���������:.;.���������  Ruvvlvetl W<_ek In' Itu'iitli  Roil f row, Ont.���������After wandering  through tho heavily bushed country  In Admataton, towwBhlp for' almost a  week, .ubuiuting on bunion atlvl ������1-wiling under tho protecting foliage of  treoa, Lloyd WariMty, aged oovon, for  whom an Intensive ecarch had been  maintained, wan found. Dootorw waiil  he would be tjulte recovered In a dwy  or two. THE  CRESTON   REVIEW  A  home run  hy  telephone  Babe Ruth, baseball's home  run king,, is one of that vast  array of people who dislike  writing letters. So instead, he  uses the long-distancetelephone.  Calling up friends a thousand  miles away is a not uncommon  form of evening's entertainment  for him.  Kis team, the Hew York Yankees, may be on the road, many  miles from home, when he  wants to send a message to  gomeone in New York! He  just "makes a home- fun" by  telephone.  hoped that the majority will be a  comfortable one. If Mr, Bennett  triumphs we hope he will have  about 150 supporters in the new  house. His "policy" to cure unemployment is so unworkable that,  if persisted in, is sure to bring  about his downfall, and if he must1  hang himself let there be plenty  of rope to make a good job of it.  "A report received   by  the' -  public works department from  the interior indicates that the  Kuskanook-Grey   Creek    road .  along  Kootenay Lake, a highly  important   link  in the   trans-'  provincial highway,   would  be *  completed early in the new year,  At the Kuskanook end contrac- ,  tors are employing 140 men to;  ��������� ������������������������.��������� ^������;^   __a*3  r?v������a������������.  tTM.^-   _.. -   x.lvc guvvrui  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  e ne. ufiLd E UH &--_������l__W  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year m advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY, JULY 25  HOME &S*������W  ment. working from the other  end, will employ 100 men shortly  All local labor is being_ employ-*.  ed."���������Vancouver   Daily   Prov-;  inee, July 13.  According to a disinterested  Creston resident, who i.������ just back  from a look over the Kuskanook  end of the work, he was unable  to find a road worker who could  sneak English in the whole crew.  If this is the kind of -'local labor"  the Tolmie government proposes  to favor in this time of unemployment we can quite understand W.  K. Esling being so timid as to  only "believe-" the Conservatives  will relieve iiiiemplovnient.  -a. xxv*  quietness of the present  campaign forcibly reminds one of  the story of the Sunday school  picnic, which the small boy described as being pretty poor; there  wasn't a black eye in the crowd  till after six o'clock.  Uur Gi*_ menu  conductor Jtsai-  ment, whose active participation  In Cranbrookrs church affairs is  credited with mellowing his political animus, just cant help remarking, nevertheless, that the  Grits of East Kootenay are quite  right in claiming the,* have a  whirlwind candidate in that constituency: "10 per cent, whirl,  and 90 per cent, wind," is the  way Ai, assays it.  The Conservative tariff policy  is a bit mysterious. Mr. Bennett  says Canada should tollow the  lead of all the other countries  which put the* tariff up so high  that outside products cannot get  in. And in the next breath he  says the Conservative party stand  for manufacturing our raw materials in Canada and selling the  finished products on the foreign  and home markets. In the face  of these exclusion ists tariffs jby  countries against us it is not quite  clear how Mr. Bennett is going to  get the Canadian finished products  on the foreign market.  D. D. McLean, Liberal candidate, wishes us to express appreciation of the cordial welcome extended him on his visit last week.  He is particularly appreciative of  the courtesy shown him by the  council. The town flag at the  Bank of Commerce corner was  flown at topmast throughout his  entire stay. This is a much better  showing than was made last August when R. B. Bennett was here.  Far be it from the Review to  censure anyone ������or putting a score  of Lister's new-come Germans at  work on the Kuskanook Road last  week. But we just can't help  remarking that had there been a  Libera! government in power at  Victoria and that sort of thing  had happened the Nelson News  would have issued a special edition  in a super human effort to make  Conservative votes out of the incident, as there are plenty of  English-speaking residents of the  Valley who would appreciate having an opportunity to go to work  at this time. Premie-1 Tolmie  does not appear to be co-operating with Mr. Bennett in the  latter's "Canada first" policy.  ror ^uh������Oivisiori  __   4p|*!  a   fell  _nTi_i _i������H__     BaT^  tf*������\  n*ai  Beginning East of Arrow Creek the Government trunk road traverses this property for  9 Miles to its eastern boundaries at Kid Creek  34- Miles east of Kitchener, and extends 4  Miles north of Kitchener up the Goat River.  Over 20 Miles of Streams run through the Property.  Prospective purchasers will find on this land  all  varieties of  good soil.      Rich  bottom  lands for  Dairying  purposes.  Bench  lands  for  Fruit growing and   truck   Gardening  equal to any in the district.     A fine climate, and lands  well protected from destructive winds-  Call   and   see   ELMER  BLAIR,   superintendent   of  the  property, at  Kitchener, who will  show you  any parts of  the   land   you   wish   to    see,   and   also   the   developed  portions     from   which    Strawberry   shipping     is     now  ^j  satisfactorily completed.  A VISIT  costs you  nothimc!  L HATHAWAY   ?ome  Own  KSTGHENER, i.G.  SEE for  Yourself  No matter who wins on Mori-  day next   it   is   devoutly   to be  While Tory platform talent  would like to create the impression  that unemployment is really the  only live issue in the present  campaign, orchardists will not be  likely to overlook the British preference feature of the Liberal  policy.    If. as now seems certain,  ���������  ���������D  Formerly the Kootenay Garage  With an Expert Mechanic we are now ready to do  your Auto Repair Work.    Give us a trial.    WE  CAN PLEASE YOU.  We have a few   USED CARS we  will SELL CHEAP to clean up!  1 FORD SEDAN, Model 1020, good condition  $350.00  1 FORD   TOURING,   Modol ?      Ago   not  known :       30.00  n  ���������  Britain shows Canada similiar  consideration in. giving a preference to Canadian wheat and fruity  British Columbia stands to^doubly  oenefit in that Britain will buy  more heavily of our apples, and  the prairie farmer, with a more  favorable market on which to  sell his wheat, will have more  money wherewith to purchase  fruit from this province. Vote  McLean.  When Mr. Bennett spoke in  Creston last August his 1929  policy to save Canada was a high  tariff, and he pointed with much  satisfaction to the United States  as a connrty that was enjoying  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������na���������n_-������an���������������������������������-������������������uho audi  . CHEVROLET-with brwinasa body, Model  in tlics Nincstocmtli Otfn.ury At a Bargain  J*  IX  PERDUE  PROP.  a-������  ���������  M  m  m  m  m  M  M  H  H  M  M  w  M  H  at  H  M  M  W  M  M  M  H  ������  m  m  a*  u  SPECIAL  for  dHB-e   qJUgLB   JLC _  Peanut: Brittle  Cocoa nut Brittle  Peanut Toffee  Your ohoioo  all ("real, stock,  Vmm     Mm*      _n       mm mm  i_v ^w^   ^^^u    m^_.   Mi  . MAWSON  mi  m  i n nan n n >n n ii',vm u b Mi.u u u uuu u u y>i u K u i  steady prosperity due to the tall  tariff wall. 1930, however, finds  the United States with unemploy-  that represents 20 per cent, of  the adults ordinarily on the payroll, while Canada's unemployment is less than 10 per cent. No  wonder Mr, Bennett this year  says unemployment is the issue,  and no wonder Mr. Esling plays  safe and says he ''believes" Mr.  Bennett has a policy to cure unemployment. "Sinners believe and  and tremble," too, according to  Holy Writ.  WATER    NOTICE  DiVER&iON AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that South Kootenay  "Writer Power Company, whose address  is Ranoland, B.C., will apply for a license  to take ancl use two hundred second feet  of water out of Goat River, which flows  westerly and drains into Kootenay River  about IH miles northwest or Creston,  B.C. The water will bo diverted from  the stream at a point about traffic bridge  over Canyon about 000 feet southwest of  northeast corner of S.L. 29 Lot 812, and  will bo used for power and waterworks  purposes upon the uvea described In tho  undertaking of tho Company, within a  radius of twentw-fivo miles of powor site  including tho Village of Creston). This  notice was posted on the ground on tho  12th clay of Juno. 1080. A copy of this  notice and an application pursuant thereto and to tho water Act will bo filed nt  the office of the Water Recorder. Nolaon,  B.C. Objections to tho application may  'bo fllod with tho said Wiitor Recorder, or  with tho Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, 13.0,,  within thirty days after t1 o first appoar-  anco of thlR.notico in a local newspaper.  Tho not! fon for the approval of the  undertaking as por Section 2_ of tho  Act will bo hoard in tho ollko of the  Board of Investigation at a date to be  fixed by the Comptroller, and any intor-  utttad persons may file an objection thereto In t no office of tho Comptroller, or of  tho said Water Kocordor.  SOUTH KOOTENAY WATER  POWER COMPANY. Applicant.  By F. MAT.T .ANDAINE/Agont.  Bato  of  tho  flrst  publication   of this  rtoticu Ih July 4, is)ao.  Tenders for Kalsomining  Sealed tenders will be received by the  undersigned up till noon on SATURDAY,  JTJ3LY 2g> 1930, for kalsomining seven  rooms of Creston Public and High SchooL  Lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted. ��������� For all oth.r information  apply GEO. NICKEL, Secretary School  Board, Creston, B.C.  WATER    NOTIGE  DIVEFUSfON AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that Creston Power,  Light & Telepho <e Company, Limited,  whose address is Creston,B.C, will apply  for a licenses to take and use two hundred!  cubic feet per second of water out of Goat  River.whicb. flows westerly an drains into  Kootonny River about ono and one-half  miles nortbwcBt of Creston, B.C. Tho  water will be diverted from the stream  nt a pointjnbout B00 feet up stream from  Cunadian raciftcK ai) way bridge and about  550 feet southwest of the northeast corner  of Sublot 29 of Lot 812, Kootonny District, and will be used for power purposes  upon the area described in the under.  taking of the Company, within a radius  of twenty-five miles of tho powor site (including tho Village of Creston, B.C.),  which power aite is located on naid stream  on Sublot 29 of Lot, 812, Kootenay District, about 200 foot up stream from  said Canadian Paolflc"' Railway bridge.  This notice wns posted on tho  ground on tho 17th day "of July,  1080, A copy of this notice and an  application pursuant thereto and to tho  Water Act will bo fllod in tho office of tho  Wator Recorder, Nelson, B.C. Objections  to tho application may bo fllod with the  said Water Recorder or with tho Comptroller of Wator Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty  days nftor tho first appearance of this  notice in n local nowapapor. Tho position  for tho npproval of tho undertaking aa  per Section 2_ of the Act will bo heard  in tho office of tho Water Board at, a date  to bo fixed by tho Comptroller of Water  Rights, and any interested persons may  file nn objection thereto in the office of  tho Comptroller, or of tho Wator Recorder of the district.  CRESTON POWER, LIGHT  & TELEPHONE COMPANY  LIMITED! Applicant,  By CI .TO9T-3R It. PAULSON,. Agent.  Date  of  the  flrwt  publication   of  thla  notice is July 18,1080. THE  CBESTON  BEVH3W  ;  /  s  Local and Personal  R. A. Palfreyman was a business visitor at Nelson the middle of the week.  Is'  and Boys' Bathing Suits and  Blouses at Card's, and.' lots of  Crystal  icecream.  Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Joyce and Kathleen were visitors at Cranbrook a few  days at the first of the. week.  -LOST���������About July 12th, small white  dog with red spat on back of neck, female.  Reward.   Pete Nicfro, Creston.   :  Chas. Bush of Kellogg,' Idaho, arrived  at the end of the week on a visit with his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bush.  Accounts passed at the July meeting  of the village council indicate that street  lighting is now costing $64 a month. ^  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Forbes got back  on Friday from a three weeks* holiday  motor trip to Calgary and other prairie  .. Y  The former Kootenay garage: is now  known as the Perdue Garage, taking the  name of the new owner. J. D. Perdue,  who purchased the business outright last  month, and who is this week offering  some exceptional values in used .cars.  Cash intake at Creston office of the  provincial police last month was $3 _0  of which amount $296 was for motor  licenses.  Miss Richards, who has been helping  with Full Gospel Mission work at 3_im-  berley, for the past two weeks, returned  Saturday.  Master Jack Lyon of Craigmyle, Al-  berta, is hclidiotyitj* in Creston with his  mother, who is a guest of Mr.  and Mrs.  'R..J. Forbes..-" ���������...���������������������������������������������.���������������������������-v-:'-'  19S0 haying permits will be issued at  Wynndel on Friday next, August 1st,  and at Creston, Saturday, August 2nd,  at Creston Hotel. - v  Saturday's neavy rain was much to the  liking of the forestry officials and up till  yesterday no forest fires; have been reported in Creston Valley^  Creston lost" the final game of the season on Sunday to Troy by a score of 16  to 13. Creston's showing for the year is  two wins end nine, lossear  I have the following farm equipment  for sale.at my ranch, priced, for Quick  movement: Mower, drag harrows, two  team wagons, sleigh, plow, buggy and  harness, garden - cultivator, bolster  springs, fietc. Mrs. H. W. McDonald.  Glencoe Ranch,-Creston.  The -council has been notified that the  street"i from"*Canyon Road to Hillside  Road thrpiigh the tourist park will be  known psll0rlston Avenue.  FOR SAI_E--Team, about 1500 lbs.,  harnessj bobsleighs, mower, two young  cows, just fresh; cream separator. Also  household /effects.   Mrs.  O.   D.   Bliss,  Crest^.jjYjfi^|if \       '  Chard-_eyviees on Sunday will be at  St. StephenJB Presbyterian at 11.30 a.m.,  and Trinity* JJmted at 7.30 p.m., with  Rev. PnMcNab in charge at both places  of werstsspivY'' ���������  Vietoricx has jUSt niimuUnCed.  me  ��������� _���������-���������.. A.--,     <._���������-_.--.. -.. ���������.A..-.-.-- .-.A.-A--.    A    _._���������-._ A    -,     _.__������������������_.._���������-. _._ A ._.--.-���������:- A ���������-.-_������������������-,     ^..  Prime No, 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb &l������ Veal  Phone your order ancl receive our best service.  ' ���������      ��������� 4 --.������������������  TPV   raTTUi  _. a.������* m.     *_r *j _..  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY SUTTER  - FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  i       fflS^    1    H  ������Bsl!  i>.<,.Wiy^m>.v-v*s'*^'-*'-yf j^"r-^'y������--v^'y v>-vff"r������^l>*'"������-<''������-v^-  1 wy������  iiattieiiieaigssBSMEBigsBeatiBB i.eiin  *m  m  . BMW  a  Give us a call.    We are'handlmg the MAPLE LEAF  Bran, Shorts, Middlings* Corn, Cracked  Corn, Wheat, Oats, Crushed Oats, Oat Chop  Barley Chop, and everything else in this line.  Maple Leaf, Robin Hood and  Royal Household Flour  m  Prices are right.        Try us once and be convinced.  4AAA      l������ou  distribution of motor license fees to the  ���������municipalities, with Creston due to rec-  ceive $605, Which is just $2 more than  the 1929 grant.  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McLaren ara having a yisit from the latter's sister, Miss  Helen McCaslin of Spokane. Miss Bear!  McCasslin of the same city was also a  weekend guest.  .::-:.S   Vf";   ���������]''���������;    ;  The fastest baseball game of the season is set ior Sunday afternoon, August  3rd, when Trdy and Sandpoint will rheet  in the final game of the League championship playoff at Creston.  ��������� . -f;(|^t j?! - r.���������:���������'������������������  Missii;Ma.Ion Learmonth, who has  been in: charge; of a rural school near  Lomond. Alberta, the past year, arrived  this week for the summer holidays' with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. Learmonth.  Our former townsfolk, Mr. and Mrs.  C. B. Garland, took the air at Creston  depot on Saturday, en route to Kitchener  where they were guests of Mr. and Mrs.  W. L. Hathaway for a few days this  week., ���������  . With the peak of the cherry season  past express shipping is begnning to fall  off. Monday was. one of the big days  of the season when 336 packages of all  varieties of fr_;t_ wsrss shi*r*ir,c"* fr^r.  Creston. ^  Bhllding operations still continue  brisk. At the north end new residences  are being erected for Canute Anderson  and F. W Ash, and the frame work of  the new G. H. Kelly residence is well  underway.  Evangelist North, who is conducting  evangelistic services at the Full Gospel  Mission, was in charge of the baptisimal  service at the first bend of Goat River  on Sunday afternoon, when a number  were immersed.  The raspberry crop in particular, as  well as all the other fruits and vegetables  benefited by a soaker of a rain that set  in early Saturday moi ning and continued  until almost noon, accounting for a  rainfall of about half an inch.  Mr. and Mrs. _S. A. MacDonald and  children iofrSummerland arrived in by  auto on Friday, and willi spend a couple  of weeks' holiday with -relatives here.  They are ^guests ^of Mrs^Maciionald's  parents, Mr. and. Mrs. J, w. uow.  . An attendance of 103 was recorded at  the Conseryativ'e i rally in the Grand  theatre on Monday night, at which the  principal, 'speaker was -G. H. Moden,  mayor of North Vancouver^ and W. K.  E?3ing-, the local candidate. The chair  occupied by Col. MaHahdine.  Creston.will have a central poll for  voting on Monday in Mercantile Hall  The Review is advised that Victor Carr  will be in charge of the poll of those living on the west side of the C.P.R. track,  and that W. K. Brown and Hugh Taylor  will be in charge of the poll of those who  live on the east side of the C.P.R.  Miss Bessie Davis of Junction City,  Kansas, and Raymond.Davis of Detroit,  Mich., have just returned home after  spending a month's holiday with their  father, Chas. Davis, cuslomes officer at  Rykerts. The former isa 1930 graduate  of WeBleyan University, Kansas, and  has been engaged on the high school  teaching staff at Junction City.  ������_���������-���������  B  m* ****** ************ * ��������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������.������������������������ wr ������������  ��������� ���������.���������������������������B___O_-B-P0__00S=9_BB������*B������������3  FpimsaeSm * of 'tBa& FmmiSy  TOUB* S^OGVQM*-  MiSG  Of all the services your druggist renders, the one which  sets him apart as the family's friend in the hour of  sickness is the dispensing of prescriptions.  You go to him at alt* hours for records, confections,  smokes and cosmetics���������but it is when someone is  injured or ill that you most appreciate what your  druggist can do for you. Whatever the doctor  prescribes your druggist can supply���������he is a friend of  the family from infancy to old age, and your doctor's  right hand man.  The Certificate of the British Columbia College of  Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Association of B.C., that  hangs in every drugstore of the province is your guarantee that "your druggist knows.'r  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  El  ���������6  EVER YBODY    SE ES  the ravages of the Forest Fire,  but not everybody realizes that  seventy per cent, of our fires in  1929 were preventable; in other  words, they were due simply to  carelessness. Pressure of public  opinion has gone far to eliminate  carelessness in other. directions,  but carelessness with fire is still  amazingly prevalent.  niEfnif  fUffB-df   nncd r  aJFifft R" 9-  Afial        lis**  iutr MM Htir j  BRITISH COLUMBIA. FOREST SERVICE  ^**-~* rl^m ~^ ��������� *** ���������  Solo Age.rft for GALT COAL  &���������  ..Q  Family partnership  in hanlqing  A very real service is ofifeiv  ed by joint account privileges. Two people may  cheque and deposit through  one account, and < this  makes a very convenient  family banking arrangement..' '  V '��������� "  Any Branch of tJte Ban\ will  be glad to open joint accounts  and explain details.  410  IMPERIAL BANK OF CANADA  HI-MID OPPICE - TORONTO  I Capital and Rosorvo $15,000,000  CRESrON        -       -        - J. S. W-CLOWES, MnnBgoi-  Branthfii. al Nolsou., Invormoro/Cranbrook. IFornl������  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. and Mra. Peter Burns and family  desire to thank nil who ao kindly and  generously assisted them during the  llllnes and passing of their darling Florence Louise.  Mr. and Mrs. Hurl take thiB means of  thanking all who so wlUEngly helped in  saving their furniture, etc., when their  home was destroyed by fire. They also  sinceriey rpprecalte the assistance given  by the dance nnd by other means.  ^^A.A.A   j*^ 1 *--,-, [j^- ��������� rff-- a - 1fl, ft._.-_- a_ a,- _a - j^ ^ ^ r1^,^lll^(t.-A.1 ff-ntm\, |-������- ----������-  CARTAGE OF ALL KINDS  OUR SPECIALTY  ���������all  orders  promptly  taken  care of.  i  CRESTON  TRANSFER  EEG_WATSON ,      ALBERT DAVIES  TRUCKING,   DRAYING*   ICE,   COAL,   WOOD  MWMini������MMWMMIHn!������MP������|VM^  Wynnet&I  Oscar and Paul Of nor Heft last week for  Princeton, where thoy expect to remain  for the fall nnd wmter.  Mrs, Hook and children. Ethel and  Warren, of Spo.KU.e, aro holidaying -with  tho formor'B parents, Mr, and Mra. J. J.  Grady.  A very wijoynblo evening waa spent  last Thursday whon th������ berry packers  at tho Joo Wigen shed entertained  thoir friends at n danc������ in tho shed.  Gramaphono and nccordeon supplied tho  music, and a swlendld lunch waa carved.  All report n well rapenfc eviening.  Meotinff of the Women'- Institute held  on Thursday at tho mid aclioolhouso.  The Idea oi! having a local fall fair was  fully discussed nnd It was decided to  have ono this year. Prize Hutu will bo  miuio out and .uullud to ritHidonts, and  fair to bo hold early in Oatobor. A donation of wool from the- B.C. Woratcd  Mills exhibited and Mra. ITackottdomon-  Btwstcd ' 31 was airra53j;c_l to l.avo woo.  mndo Into quilta. "with Mrs. Hackott In  charge of tho work. Boca will be formed  for carding and qmllting. Tho question  of taking over ana moving tho old school-  hoiiMO wau discusaed and it committee  jt^fiwed tc moot tho truntc������������ and sco what  can bo clone.  THE 1930 FORD OFFERS  Rigges* v alise .For the IMosli@y  The new models with larger, roomier bodies and new body  lines cannot be equalled for comfort, power, beauty or stamina  and the new low prices make them them the biggest value fop  the money on the motor car market today.  If you cannot afford a new car bring in your old one and  let us put new life in it.    The latest piece of equipment we  Imya auufd  io our shop is a Lisle Valve Machine, and it    I  certainly does turn out a real valve job.  . Our Shop Equipment is the Best and  our Mechanics know how to handle it I  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  fT\ fLmm BVfl I EL* 81      \JB r** n ir\ \_3B EL-_.  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SEP!VICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BV GASOLINE  aaaMHa|ia^^          imii.iii-   ti !��������� i    ���������    ���������         ������������������ ���������      '   i "     ��������� mmmm~n^M*Mmmm*mmmmmmmmmmm'mmmm  i_MMWMiimawnniMffMMMM.ytH^������w^|iVr*V,lV'V^  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.[  Office, Smelting and Refining Department  TRAIL, Brithh Columbia  SaneSters and Refiners  Purchaaers of Gold, Silver, Copper. I__ad and Zinc Ores.  Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pirj Lend and Zinc.  TADA"NfAO BRAND  ~ a  _.__-_^J_.._. ..I. ,.���������-,.... til, i, ���������-..,_.._. .,_>._.. _i..j_.-i. j-.J������.._,..at... _���������---.^A-A^M.^-.-.-..^.^-.-^.^���������.-wa,,.-,-.-.^���������,1-.--fr^|  ���������_hWMHMMMW THE   REVIEW.   CRE8T0X,   B.    C  finally S-gTh-ntVanl-h  __5_plss _____so asiJck by"������oathS'  Salra'^you c_a._ctu-U- boo them 4..1  ap.M������ay go oTexnlgbi. Get"Soo__s-  S_lva"from _ra_gUt today. Mew  ���������kin beauty tom.oi.ow kaomloc*  WiSS Increase  Safety  In Steel  Construction  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 27  DEBORAH ������ALMDEB UNA NA-  ; TIONAT. _SME������ai_NbY'������  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Sir Esme Howard, British ambassador to the United States, who was  granted a barony on the recent  King's "birthday, has taken the title  of Baron Howard of Penrith.  Professor Ludwig Stein, interna-  nationaily known philosopher and author, died ai u uursiug horrie at  Salzburg-, Austria, after an operation.      He was 70 years old.  Canadian shipping companies had  the "bulk_of the wheat business on  the Great Lakes last month, according to the report of the Lake Shippers'  Clearance  Association.  The British Government is highly  pleased by the shipbuilding- holtelay  agreed to by France and Italy,  Premier J.  Ramsay MacDonald   told  Golden Text: "Say to them that  are of a. fearful heart, 'Be strong-,  fear not'."���������IsalaJi 88.4.  Lesson:  Judges'4.1-15. K  Devotional Reading: Fsalm 68.4-11.  _2!ec.r.caB   Finger   "Feels"   Strain   In  SfceeJ When Under Great Pressure  An electrical finger that "feels" the  invisible twists and strains in steel  under great pressure was described to  the American Society ������������������ of Testing  Materials.  The purpose is to increase safety in  constrtiction by making under conditions of. actual use tests heretofore  confined to research laboratories. The  device was described by J. P. Sham-  berger, of Pittsburgh, who said it was  designed by J. G. Ritter, of the Westinghouse Electric & Manufacturing  Company.  No longer than a human finger, and  not   much   thicker    it   bolts   to   the  side of a. rail and records the  bend-  in er as a 100-ton locomotive thunders f ,      ..._.��������� .���������     .        l.  ������iiB o,a a. i.uu wju wwi unyv ioi������ u_      Enander-in-chtefi, had for twenty years  over. If placed on a curve it will show j he!d  a military  depostism  over  the t-  the side twist  of the rail under the j northern  districts    of Canaan.    The  locomotive's thrust. It can be laid up- ! children of Israel cried unto Jehovah  on an automobile wheel to detect how \ ******> l0*J?*}n, ������*i,n*������%fen������S5  e������.ariots, and they lived on the hills  nearly bumps come to causing over  strain.  Explanations and Oonuneats  The Oppression At the Hands Of  Jabin, verse* 1-3.���������When. Ehud* waa  dead, the Israelites weret oppressed  by the Philistines, and for fear of  them travellers left .he highways for  the byways. With only hia ox-goad  as a weapon, probably at the head of  many other peasants similarly armed.  Shamgar killed six hxmdred Philistines, Then came ft crisis. Jabin, king  of the Northern Confederacy of the  Canaanites, through sisera, his com  The finger works somewhat like a  slide rule, being of two parts, which  telescope.  This   telescoping   amounts  only to the diameter of a tremor or  . . ,_ a vibration,  that is,   something  tike  a. questioner   in  the   House oa   Com- i ., ... .   n ; one ten-thousandth of an inch. Even  : so  slight a motion slides a piece  of  ! iron to or from between two sensitized  ���������i electrical  instruments on the  finger.  f     These   instruments   correspond   to  mons.  The financial situation among Chicago's 13,000 public school teachers  ts once more acute. It is vacation  time and pay cheques are three week? ;  overdue. To date, the back pay  amounts to $6,500,000".  Hundreds of thousands, celebrating  300 years of Massachusetts history.  heard Sir Ronald Lindsay. British  ambassador, bringing the greetings  of   the-  ancient   mother  state  to   the  it. ��������� ��������� .��������� __-5_-_.     ___*_      __     "������..'_ ~~_ _>.**-, ~ ~+-������_  G. W. Jones, Canadian expert on  taxation, has arrived at Canberra.  Australia, at the invitation of the  government of the commonwealth, to  advise tlie administration regarding  the operation of the- sales tax introduced in the budget "biroxight down  recently.  British unemployment figures still I j^-a Ashton, whose amazing for-  are- soaring upward a gove. anient re- = tune was -wtween thirty and forty  port indicated. The Ministry of Labor j m4ijionSj   owed  his   wealth  originally  announced that on July 7,  the  total i  out o������ work was 1,933,500, a gain of I  42,925   over   the   previous   week   and  789,254  more   than  the   same  period I  last year.  they  and had none.  Deborah Summons Barak To the  Defense, ver. 4-7.���������The name Deborah means "Bee," and Matthew Henry,  that ancient interpreter of the Bible,  sees In Deborah, the judge, the fulfilment of her naane by her industry,  sagacity, and great usefulness to the  public, her sweetness to her friends  and sharpness to her enemies. She  was a prophetess and the wife of  Lapidoth.. To quote Matthew. Henry  again: "The -termination not being  commonly  found  in  the  name  of  a  15'iS.ii,  SOxiie iilcike   tlikS battle  the iltUiiw  of a place: she -was    'a    woman    of  Juiy  I-2-I93Q  WISENTINO  LsT*idoth..' Others tstke it Exfoliative-  ly, Lapidoth, signifying 'lamps.' The  rabbis say she had employed herself  in   making   wicks  for  lamps  of  the  the sense of touch. They detect the  motion of the bit of iron, and with  it the distortion which causes the  movement. They register this movement by slight electrical changes. i tabernacle; and, having stooped to  The "nerves" of the Anger then I that mean .office for God, she was  come into plav. They are plain wires, \ afterwards  thus preferred.    Or    she  which carry the slight electrival dis- j ���������?   a   WOI"an   ������*   illumination,   one  .     . ,-^   j that was extraordinarily knowing and  wise." Between Ramah and Bethel, in  IltfOa-nces to tJisiruiiie_n.s nuti <__i-i������������ixy  them  into movements  an inch long,  that   can  be   calibrated  in  terms   of  wear and tear.  Made Fortune From Linoleum  Ingenuity    Of   .Englishman    Started  Hint On Read To Wealth  Bright Spots At Fort Ch archill  Northern  Port Now Boasts Of Four  Lady Residents  .Up on the rocky shore of Hudson  Bay, Churchill was once "No Woman's Land." For five years���������including the -winters���������Mrs. A. Gibson,  wife of the Church of England minister, has made the new port her  home. But this summer Churchill  boasts its largest contingent of femininity���������four women.  Three new lady residents came  north on the Muskeg Limited late  in May, They were: Mrs, S. Martin,  wife of the United Church missionary; her datighter, Margaret; and  Mrs. Claude Johnson, wife of the divisional engineer of the Canadian National Railways. All three will reside  at, Churchill until autumn,  to his clever father's ingenuity, says  j the News of the World. The. father  was a working house painter who  started a little shop in Lancaster,  i where he combined with his trade a  i picture-framing business. When oilcloth was introduced from America  he improved on it by giving it a backing of powdered cork instead of. cloth.  So linoleum was invented and his fortune made. Lord Ashton himself  worked in his father's factory from  an early age and proved a wonderful  man of business.  the hill-country of Ephraim, she was  wont to sit under a palm-tree as  judge, perhaps not so often to settle  disputes between men as to declare  what was the judgment of God in  national affairs, and tlie tree was  therefore called the palm-tree of Deborah.  Barak Requires Deborah's _Aid,  verses 8, 9.���������Barak was not brave  enough to start forth alone, and refused to go unless Deborah wouid go  with him. Deborah consented, but  added that he would not have the  honor,of the result/ for Jehovah would  seii sisera into the hands of a woman. Sisera was killed by Jael, a woman (verses 17-22), but Deborah's  words seem rather to apply to herself, that to her, rather than to Barak, would be given the credit for the  victory. "     : '  tnic   i-i%jt-\.i\i_;^  1  -     STEERS  DAMV CAIU-  SHEEP  SWW-     .  POU-THY  .w /  RQgaa���������VaSCTAB-a   iiCtMa CaAFE-frgsa  f A*M MACHMtTO-AUIOMa-US  ALL THE LATEST INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS  <FarF,ln lu t_fl������ IX T. EMwt-.li S������H���������if-M- If", B*gl*������)  **<>*������ RUNNING  RACES ������*������������  Farl-M-ud.  GORGEOUS FIREWORKS DISPLAY  Evtry E*-p>tea tn Ttmmtmt 4*m Grimmm%m������d  ENTIRELY NEW MIDWAY  fir* VW *. CaMaV rf Mafik m6 Oa*. S������w  AND  ADD .TO ALL  THESE   ATTRACTIONS  1    A WILD ANIMAL  CIRCUS  Ta \h ������i ntlij Tw������q Daily In f,ort ot tkt Gw._a������a' by  HAGENMOC-WAOAOE  <Hm������������Wi to C-irti t������ aW EaAalva IimfUimaat <X ������^I_i ������_,'.������-> V_W������  tpad- Tiaja.   1i*4mmt Fa.i   Kaitaaj Aaaa Oaaa AJUUtafl Om  DON7 MISS THIS GREAT-TREAT  H3f-WEST-E-RN;  mmm&  Consume More Meat  An "intelligent" perfume filling  apparatus has been 'devised, which  refuges to drop any liquid into a  bottle that happens to be imperfect.  Alberta Beet Sugar Production  It is expected that about 24,000  tons of sugar will bo produced from  the .sugar beet crop in Southern Alberta this year. Growing of sugar  beets in the Raymond district. Alberta, Ls an Important Industry.  Grain Stocks Decrease  Grain In Store At End Of June Shows  Decrease Of Over Three Million  Bushels  Returns received as to stocks of |  grain in store for the week ended  June 27, 1930, show a decrease of 3,-  277,506 bushels, according to a report  issued by "the Dominion Bureau o������  Statistics. Stocks for the week were  as follows: Wheat, 13,735,712. Oats,  ������,927.331. Barloy, 22,039,184. Flax,  512,382, ancl Rye, 8,241,089", a total ol  172,155,698 bushels. Decreases are  noted in wheat of 2,281,693. Oats,  306,580. Barloy, 3,771. Flax, 38,061,  and Rye, 387,411 bushels. For tho  same week iast year 'the amount in  store wan 148,620,622 buRhols.  A property in Durham, Kngland, is  held at the "rent" of three grains  of pepper yearly.  Substantial  Increase  In the  Quality  Of Meat Consumed By the  Average Canadian  vr������ ____*.     __*   __ *    a* i      cf___-_   x> _.-._.  i\c[������ji ta   u_   iu_   uvc   ������3-_>_.!_   oi auui  of the Dominion Department of Agriculture, show a substantia! increase  in the quality of meat consumed by  the average Canadian, particularly  beef, lamb and mutton. In 1928, the  home market absorbed 648,600,000  lbs., while in 1929 it absorbed 676,-  800,000 lbs., an increase of 28,000,000  lbs. of beef, or roughly 2 lbs. more  per capita. The Canadian market  consumed 70,500,000 lbs. of Iamb and  mutton in 1929, compared with 62,-  200,000 in 1928, an increase of 8,300,.-  000 lbs., or* nearly 1 lb. per capita.  Outdoes King Of Birds  Flock Of Eagle Raiders Were Annihilated By Airplane  After longing for unnumbered centuries to fly with the wings of an  eagle, man has at last even outdone  the king of birds. A flock of eagles  raiding^ the sheep ranches near J-l  Paso, Texas, were" annihilated by an  airplane^with a passenger carrying a  shot gun. In eight hours the 'piase  had accounted for nine birds which a  rancher had been "trying to shoot  from the ground for a year.  Candy making is one of the least  hazardous of the specialized industries, ��������� both from accident frequency  and severity.  .ifiiifiinimimiiiiiniiiniiHimmiitm^  Pny |  Make  Your Windows  &���������  The United States produces more  than 21,000.000 gold iiah for commercial purposes 3n a year,  White Pino Best For FMltcriig  WhSto pin������? Ih used for 90' per cent.  of the patterns made m North  America. Tho reasons for this, aro,  that white pine, moro than any other  wood, ia easily worked, in of noft texture, is comparatively strong, Is very  durable and, most Important of all,  has very little ahrlnkage, which gives  it the power to hold Its shape Indefinitely after being worked,  Invent m WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  liunairedfo.d in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  |  S3  mrmt  S  THE  MADS     IN  ORflG.fUAL   GLASS    SUBSTITUTE  ENGLAND     SINCE   191.     ON     OKI GIN A J,     PATENTS  A ttonri Definition  Col, -Pat1' Hurley, of Oklahoma I������  ta 'lawyer, but his buHlneaa interest  Id oil and rool entnto. l-Iin definition  of oil -operatorn In: "An oil operator  in a mtm.wlio doesn't know whether  hi> iu four feet from. $1,000,000 or 1,-  000,000 foot from rp<J>  s  _s  1  s  to-*  ts  Tht..     unbreakable     glass     substitute     is  light   and.   flexible,   easy   .to  cut  and  fit,  win   withstand   extreme ��������� changes in temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  OUT DOWN  YOUR. I-OSSES  Bl? INSTAIXINO  WINDOLITE  "Why haven't yo>u written out your  1*ii������r: *1 muflt Hit Htlir?"  "But I couldn't write them v/hen  I   hud   to  Hit  Htfll,   Hlr.M- -MoiiMllfjuo,  Cluxrlcrol.  W.    N.    U.    .18.7  Tho trap door Hpklor covorn Uh  Umn-1 with a trap door, neatly  bavetad to lit tho opening, and hinged  ������t ono nidn, Thrv door la SnU-lft of  altonuitc laycrti of silk and soil.  allows the full sunlight to, enter, Including the health-giving Ultra- Violet  Wjnygi^ which do mot ' "Dcrietrsitc ordJEi-.r1"'  gla&B. ���������  WINDOLITE  SN  broom im  IIOUSKS  HAVING PKN8  DAIUY BARNS  BIJNROOMS  ���������  ETOa  Ilviitlfth   ulrpluneu   now   in   regular  |J unh cari'y aa prwMHenarom.  Canadian breeders of poultry and livestock are.finding Windolite a moat satisfactory  and profitable ihveBtmclnt. Young chickeiui and tu.keyfl me-entirely free from leii weak-  ncBB and diaeaae and will thrive in confinement tinder Windolite. Windolite comen in roll*  any length, but 36 inches wide only.     ,^,      ,  Distributors; JOHN  A, CH ANTLER & CO_, LTU*  51 Wcilitifftos- BU W.        ���������������        - -   ��������� TOEONTO, OHT.  ibUlk������lllllll������IIIU������iHllHIIMIIIIIIUIIIIIIMBtlIlllia8RRtIIIIIIIIIIIillllIlllllli|IU 'THU   BKWTRW.    DT_li.RTOK.   B.    C.  ;S>ooHs  k BR ANP  If you cannotY nurse  foab>y,useEagleBrand  ��������� the world's  leading infant food.  Tlie Borden. Co., Limited  140 St.Po.ul W-Montreal  Please send me Fres Baby Books  SSABES..  ���������*���������������������������������������*���������������������*���������������������������-.������������������*���������������*.������  _yiiifi������uifiifiiUi!iis!isifmiiiiii!i!iei!ii!|B  I    SILVER Yi  1 RIBBONS I  S ,"������������������_*-"���������'   ��������� ������  H CHRISTINE  WHITINa |  S. PARMENTER s  rled, Grandma. It'M suc-caTcomfdrt to  have a man to tend the furnace. 1  <k>_-no how he can help be.n' sweet  oil her, either, Slvta' right here and  seeln' her every day. _>o yoii think  ^there's h.0T>e?'' .  "We're told that while there's life  there's hope, Lizzie,'' responded:  Grandma with a chuckle, ."but I  haven't an idea how Charmian would  take to, your suggestion."      :; -  Miss Lizzie sighed, wound the scarf  about her neck three times, and  fastened the moth-eaten fur above it.  '    -    CF/?ft_1r.'    V_.._     '   ___��������� 31  ��������� . ���������%-  - - r . m  w.rXa _i.c_v_     uutui^eu,        a_e     _aiu.  "It's this younger generation stuff  you read about. In my day, Grand-  m-j a girl would have been considered nothing short of a fool to turn  down a fine young man like Doctor  Carter���������and Charmian's no fool,",  ^You're right," admitted Grandma,  j-my igirrsYno  fool,"   then Yaddedj  to  I la_t*������e.��������� 1C   ���������.'_    __._       ���������.La.~*%- ^ j*       a *' ^VlTi..-..  ? ESS. __._ , ������__   eu..<a. ..   wc*..������_uevi      JJXSi:      s__Ul_r  waddle across   the   street,   "and   so  far's I know, she hasn't turned him  down!" ���������'      }-..: ".-.. : ���������  think the deacon was trying to get  even with ua about those beads, John,  and used one of Luella's .boys as the  scapegoat. I was'scared to death for  fear I'd lose my job."  "And you never spoke of it at  home! Why-not?"  "It would have worried Grandma  because, she ..was responsible for that  shrewd bargain. Besides, it. wasn't  necessary;. Jim fixed it���������somehow.  Uncle George Knowles asked me  what I'd do without Jim to fight my.  battles; but I suppose when we lose  something we've always had and  counted on, we just have to make the  best of it, don't we?"  The doctor didn't answer this question; but after a moment he broke  the silence bysaying: "I didn't know  that Mr. Knowles was your uncle.  Charmian?"  __������_____j_^__^*������'  Her Tfiree ������hSidren  Troubled With Diarrhoea  .   ' 4.  "Mrs-. Leo Lapo'inte, Lauricr, Man., writes:���������''My  three youngest ebildren were very bad -wit-, diar-ius**.  I tried all kinds of reraedieSj xu_til a kind old lady  told'me to try Br.YEVwrler's Extract of "Wild Strawberry. I. got a bottle right away and started giving  it to them, and the next dayYthe^ diarrhoea had  stot)T>ed altQg<pt"h.T- _?e?r I Trill _::i_~. "hat to u_  wlion any of my- children are troubled that way  again." ' Y;;.  On the market for the past" 85 years; put up only  by Tie Ts Milburn. Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Authorities Are Puzzled  ������  E  CHAPTER XXI.  Copyright 1929 g  srtBi..fl..-a_.s_B!iBiaiv]{iitiiiitiiaiiii_E_iSBifB-_i  CHAPTER XX.���������Continued.  .   "It does," Grandma agreeo.  "I wouldn't have believed Sarah  could write two lines, to say nothing  of six pages, without mentioning  Jimmy. It come over me, Grandma!  to wonder if maybe he's 'got into  some trouble-*'  "Trouble!" echoed Grandma in  amazement.-"What on earth are you  driving at, Lizzie Baker?"  Miss Lizzie shook her head dubiously-  "Jim's a country boy, Grandma  Davis. He's been brought up secluded, you might say. And they ain't so  very far from Hollywood, which is a  wicked place, full of vampires and  divorces. If you read the papers as  carefully as I do, Grandma, you'd  know that Jim is liable to meet temptation."  " A���������..*    JIoKlo    +*>    rviro���������r������������->TV������_>'.  it      if   ha  X_L.V_       _._._>._ wv        _  .  _.._v���������._        .������������,        ._   .   ������������������_  does," snorted the old lady with indignation. "Don't you get to romancing about Jim, and telling1 your inventions to every one that comes  along. Such stories grow faster'n  fireweed on a burned wood lot* Here  comes Ezra Bascomb with the mail.  You needn't stir, Lizzie; the doctor's  getting it. Well," as the young man  came inside, "were there any letters,  or just that catalogue ?" '     '  The doctor greeted Miss Lizzie gal-v  lantly,  and responded:   "There's one  for Charmian. I'll take it along and  leave it,at the school."  From behind- the caller's broad  back he winked at Grandma, and she  asked: "Is it a thick one, Doctor?"  "It took two stamps to bring it,"  he replied.  "Who's it from?" put in Miss Lizzie.. "It seems like an awful extravagance for a person to use two stamps  unless "it's a matter o' life and death.  Who can be writing Charmiah such  a long letter, I'd like to ask?"  The doctor laughed and answered:  "Then you must ask Charmiah.  There's a heavy penalty for tampering with the U.S.M.! I'll have a look  at th- furnace, Grandma, and then  be off. If any messages come in Just  call up Doctor* Howe. I'll stop there  on my way back,"  "I suppose I'd bettor go," remarked  Miss Lizzie^ rising. "I left some  applofl tn tlio nvflii, and llk������������ ns* not:  they're burned to cinders. I wish the  doctor and Charmian would get mnr-  _._���������.,  -U...    -!__...  wjr    _<*yv-  j_u.y  .love,'  ������)_!_    ������X_U3VY _:������__..  No matter how sovorc,  you can always havo  immediate reliefs  Avpirin always stops natn quickly. It  does it without any ill effectm, Httrmlesn  to the hearts ..nrinleHs to anybody. But  It Always brinflH relief.  Why m(i������r?  MmmM        _tft"N^   ^^^^_^^ mmmmm*  "Ium*^^    awmmmmm    ftHugb   *������yp  i%Slpl Bf IIX  .tm jml k^ mm.    jbrl, .mm.wtv jn_ _- ���������tm  ��������� .      TfflADQ.inA8.KRSei.;  W.    N.    V.    IS4T  Charmian was buttoning the last  small Wickfielder into his coat when  the schoolhouse door opened to admit John Carter. The girl looked up  with, a smile as she finished her task,  and the doctor, pulling off his gloves,  went to the stove to warm his hands.  Charmian sped her pupil on his way,  and said, as she closed the doer:  "I suppose my chariot awaits me.  You're "awfully good to me, John. I'm  tired today, and thankful to escape  the walk."  "So you really admit you're tired?  I'm surprised���������after���������"  She laughed, and interrupted: "I'm  sorry I snapped at you last night  when you were good enou������**h to inquire for my health, I'm all right,  truly; but I've been worried about  something. That's why I blew up the  way I did. I have a beastly temper."  John Carter smiled.  "Will this allay some of that  worry?"  He produced Jim's letter and held  it out, while Charmian, her eyes detecting    the    familiar     penmanship,  drew a relieved breath and the color  flamed gloriously in her cheeks.  "When did it come?"  The question was    tremulous    toe-  cause she seemed to feel the doctor's  eyes boring into her head, in :ojz ef-T  fort to read the thoughts therein.  "Ezra left it as,I was starting. I'm  going to South Wickfield for a call.  Perhaps you'd rather stay here till  I get back and read your missive ixt  peace-���������I see it's lengthy���������or you can  peruse it while I see my patient. As  a physician, not as a selfish human  being (though you might think so).  I prescribe the ride." ������  Charmian hesitated. She longed to  read Jim's letter in the solitude of  the deserted schoolroom; but on the  other hand she needed the fresh-air,  and since John had been- kind enough  to stop for her, it seemed discourteous  not to accomany him.  "Is it still frightfully cold ?" she  questioned, with a glance at her old  ulster. A fresh leak in the back hall  plus an extra ton of coal, had made  the new coat impossible at Christmas  , time,  '   "I've got a wrap for you outside.  I'll bring it in and warm it."  He ,was away, and Charmian tore  opon her letter, glancing first at tho  ending, her ears alert for tlio doctor's  returning step. "Yours always, Jim,"  was. what she read, and her heart lost  some of its burden at tho friendly  words. Jim wasn't mad, anyway! The  missive was stuffed Into her pocket  *when John returned bearing a heavy  ulster of Mb own.  "This will go over yours, and you'll  be .warm as toast. It's really a glorious winter day, Charmian, no wind  and a clear sky. I left your grandmother in close confab with LizRio  Bakor, so she's not lonely; and any-  how, she knew I wat< going to bring  you hom_ ao she won't worry if you're  a trifle late,   There! You look like���������-���������'���������.'  He laughed aa ho buttoned the top,  button cIoho under   hor    chin,    and  Charm Ian   askod j   (Likd   poor,   iUav  Mlm Lizzie 1 Help  ';mo / turn ������������������' ;haoi<;<  those sleovou, John. Now I'm rooady.  Will you lock tho door, please?"'  Ho obeyed, and said as ho tuokod  the robe '-carefully around hor: "It  you're tired, don't talk. JiiHt rest your  eyes on the lniulucapo or clone thorn  if you prof or, I won't chatter,"  Churmliu. amiled,  "Thut  BoundH   Hko   an   eoho.  Jim  Bennott    imkl    almont    thoao   amue  warrlM mm flny Inst'fall whon ha picked mo up. I'd had ������omo trouble with  | lioueou Furdto, and was   nil    In.    I  have " always called him IJncle George. Jim'i*  father was his closest friend, you  know; and as for ine���������well, he always  wanted a daughter and never had one,  so that explains it. He can't get  over the fact that none of his boys  fell for me!" she. finished, looking up  with a smile in her blue eyes.  "They must be morons, all three of  rem," responded the M.D. with becoming gallantry.  "Par from it! They're making  names for themselves, those boys. I  think I was too much like a sister to  them���������they'd always had me hanging  'round. Then, too, George Junior was  a bit eld; a_iu Sid was too young;, and  Bill, Jim's chum, never had eyes foi  any one but Madge Merry. I wish you  knew her, John. She's a wonder, and  my best friend; but she hasn't been  much use to me since she married  BilLand went to live in Indianapolis 1  He's on a paper "there, and doing  splendidly."  *i. sse_s������ to have lear_i���������u some'  Wickfield history," smiled John Carter. "Here's where I stop. I'm likely  to be a good half hour. Are you warm  enough?"  "Snug as a bug in a rug, as Grandma says. _ Don't have me on your  mind a. minute."  "Easier said than done, I fear," he  aswered, his gray eyes smiling; and  as he turned away the girl, drew out  her letter.  She read: "When I got" back from  a.;,.three weeks'  t*ip). :hunting--a fruit"  ranch, and found your letter stuffed  into   the   slit in  our  front  door   (������t  must have been left there before the  post office got word to forward mail),  I swore a deep, dark, terrible, bloody  oath that   would   have    turned    my  mother's hair quite white if she had  heard it. And after I read what you  had to say to me, only my dyed-in-  the-wool New England caution saved  me from sending you a telegram that  would have broken the bank- at Monte-  Carlo���������not   caution   at   the   expense  please understand;    but    you   know  yourself, Charmian, that a telegram  in Wickfield  is  about  as  private  a  matter as the Grand Central Station  is in New York.  .'��������� ���������;   .   ,  Hence my  caution. I wish  ,   ,' '.   ."  Charmian closed her eyes a moment. Thoy had misted unexpectedly,  and she wanted, to, wink the mtet  away and go on reading. The letter  sounded so much like Jim! she told  herself foolishly; and then laughed  at the. thought. How silly she'd been  -to worry about his silence! What an  idiot to think he could be angry, or  not care enough to write!  (To Be Continued.)  Condemned   &_asi. In" Usionia   Chose  Of   Canning  Kruits  and  Recovers  Serge yasilanko's stomach has literally saved his rieck. ,  Sentenced to death, Vasilanko was  given his choicte between the poison-  cup and the: noose, according to-  Estonian law. He chose .the' hemlock: draught, in true Socratic fashion, drained it to its bitter dregs ���������-  and then refused to die. Languishing, for some weeks in the hospital,  his sturdy body battling the poison.  Vasilanko finally rose from his bed a  few days ago, fully alive.  The authorities were puzzled.  There was no precedent for this.  They had given the prescribed dose,  hut the man still lived. Courteously  they offered Vasilanko the business  end of a hangman's rope, but he" sent  ���������_.^_^-a������V������������*0������ r  "I have complied with the law to  the letter," he said. "I see no reason why the cremony should oe repeated." '  And until someone- finds a reason  to the contrary, Vaslanko lives a free  man, with a stomach to be proud of.  tittle Helps For This  Week!  "Let every man prove his own  work, and then shall he have rejoicing in himself alone, and not in an-  other."���������-Galatians vi. 4.   '..  Nor. servei we only when we gird  .Our: hearts for special ministry;   .  That creature .best has .ministered  ..-'��������� Which'is what it was meant to be.  "I have dseired," says King Alf red  the Great, "to live worthily while I  have lived, and after my life to leave  the men that should be after me a  remembrance in good works." How  lofty the simple words are! Duty,  not romantic achievement, is the aim  of his life; notto do some "great  thing," but the right things, the right  thing being simply what God gave  him to do. He seems to' have felt in  his inmost being that each man was  sent Into the world, not to live like  some one else, but to do his own  worlt and bear has own. burden, precisely the one work which God has  given him, and -which can never be  given to or done by another.  ���������Elizabeth Charles.  n orsiisp .saves  n o-man s tare  Exciting   Race   Of  Australian   Warship wAnzac" In Teeth Of a  Tornado  The exciting race of the Australian warship "Anzac" in the teeth of  a tornado to save the life of a lighthouse - keeper's    wife    has  Australia. ,  When word was received that |  Florence Broderick, pretty 21-year-  old wife of the lightkeeper of Gab������  Island, was dying, the "Anzac" was  ordered to sea with a" surgeon. After  being battered by the storm and  swept from end to end by mountainous seas, the warship hove to. off the  barren Island.  Bluejackets rowed the surgeon  through the surf to the rocky shore  and all that' night he remained at  the woman's bedside. In the morning he was able to report that the  crisis had passed and the patient  was out of danger.  Strength Regained Through the  Use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  "After the birth of my baby I was  terribly weak," says Mrs. Jos. Mor-  asse, Dupuy, Que., "and could not  sleep or do my ^ousework. I, was  thrilled despondent and was afraid I would  I be a constant irivnlid. I began taking  Dr. Williams* Pink Pills, and before  long my health was restored and I  A pleasant medicine for children is  Mother Graves'. Worm Exterlminator,  and it is excellent for driving worms  from the system.  could  house-work    without  occasions  a  with  Alberta Development Board  Mliiard's. Liniment glvn������ quick relief,  Brazil is stopping all expenditures  on public works.  Iceland's imports* Inst year totaled  nearly $15,000,000.  Prices  from  45e  to  Southern Section Has a -fine Kccorgl  Of Achievement  "The Alberta Developmeait Board,  southern section, enters the third  year of its operation with a fine  record of achievement,'! Bays the  Calgary Herald, "whieb is no less remarkable and valuable because it  cannot always be reckoned in exact  dollars and cents benefit to the people of the cammupnlties which it  serves." The Board's work covers a  wide variety of activities, all designed to make known the attractions  anil Indus trial and other opportunities of the area covered.  do    my  fatiguS. Sine*  Fills   on   two   other  splendid result."   ,  ���������___���������.' Wiliiams' Pink Fills enrich and  purify the blood. That is why better  sleep, .steady nerves,. Improved appetite and increased vigor follow their  use���������all these can be yours if you  start treatment today. The Pills are  sold by medicine dealers cr by mail  at 50 cents a box from. The I_r. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Construction Contracts  The month of June showed an Increase of 16.7 per cent. In the value  of construction contracts awarded  throughout Canada, says "McLean  Building Reports." Awards were  greatest in the business buUdinga  classification, 37.1 per cent, of all  construction came In this group.  NoihHng can tnkty in#>plnea of  EnnmnHlmcl War*. Inelnrrtlfy It  by Uli������ SMP l_b������l of qualify.  Remove all callouses and enlargements from your stock with. Douglas'  Egyptian     Liniment,    a    wonderful  remedy. "  Argentina Wheat  MiMnutlwinff Ijmm. Over United State*  , In Shipment*. To Britain  Az'gentlna is maintaining a steady  lead over the United States In wheat  .shipment!* to . Great Britain, England's Import figures for,that cereal  recently made public revealed.  Shipments from Argentina reached  Lhair peak hint year.when the South  American re public'a total was S-l.TTCJ,-  4QQ touBhelfi agalnat America's Al,������  008,1,24, ,       .  ThUvyonr'H figures to June 80 wore,  United StntCH .12,20-.ltt2. At^entlnn  l���������,lfi7,<J20( while in 1028 thtv ilguroft  WB-roj Argentina, .n,l3-ir;.!!rt0, and  United HtutoH, M,170.0������������.  mm  ���������'My daughter Catherine is  fifteen ycats old. She was very  irregular, often sick at her  stomach and had to stay in  bed two or three days at a  time, One or" your booklets waft  sent to us by mail so I got her  a bottle of Vegetable Compound, Catherine has been  taking it regularly and ohe Is  gaining in weight and every  way. I told the neighbors, and  four other girls are taking it  wifcl.good results.*'���������Mvs. Clarence jenkimon, Box 14* TJjon_<  Ontario.  Vor   iWnt-arH  B.,b,ltU4>i.t.  and   Holts  'Mlnttfd'iS  -/ I
Permits to cut hay from the Crown
Lands known as tlie "Creston Flats"
will be issued at
firnstnn   ��.��.*
Hotel   Otit
PERMITS will be used by the undersigned
at the above places on the dates mentioned.
I    Creston, July 10, 1930.
Grazing- Ranger.
FOR BENT���Furnished room, central
location.   Apply   Mrs.   A.   L.   Palmer,
Creston. j
i    KEYS LOST���On July 14th, key_ on
��� leather   keytainer.   Reward.   Leave at
Review Office.
Rev. Fr. Choinel will say mass at 10.80
' a.m., Sunday, July 27th, at Holy Cross
'Church, Creaton.
j    WANTED��� Milch cow, fresh or due
, to freshen  immediately.   3. C.  Martin
(Alice Siding), Creston.
COW FOR SALE���Part Jersey, third
calf. mslkinK three months, price right.
E, Cartwright, Erickson.
FOR- SALE���Young   pigs, six weeks
old. $5.50 each.   Also two brood sows.
| Bert Yerbury, Caimp Lister.
f FOR SALE���-45 Leghorn hens, 65 cents
, if taken at once.   Also quantity of alfalfa
hay.    Mrs. R. Hurl, Canyon.
FOR SALE���Extension dining room
talbe will sell reasonable far cash. Apply
Vic Mawson's store Creston.
Services will be resumed at Christ
Church on Sunday. August 3rd. and when
the ehqreh is re-opened it will be electric
lighted.   Wiring work is now under way.
A covered  endless  chain   carrier  for
handling stone fruits and crated  veget-
��� You save time, have things
"convenient, and put up better canned goods, when you use Aluminum utensils. Don't pat up with
one of those "seen better days'*
sort of kettles when we offer you
Aluminum Preserving Kettles
8-Quart size, $2 50. 10-Quait size, .$3.00
12-Quart size, $3.50,
Equally attractive prices obtain on containers:
PINTS, doz., 1.40. QUARTS, doz., 1.85.
HALF-GALLONS, doz., 2.25.
PINTS, doz., 1.40.
QUARTS, doz., 1.90.
Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3    Furniture, Hardware  'k
���������IMiMiig pM^iMp+mm ppupniflW'i'lllCW^MI^'yui * yngi imp m'mmm'^mf'm'mmwi���^ i|iiM|| iim��m ��� yta - mm miibm ��� iiiiim ngn mf wiMp i m* �� mm w
���   Jams. nJeiBies
Raspberries and Cherries are in now
ancl the other varieties of fruit will
quickly follow. Don't take chances
with your Jama. Jellies and Canned
Goods by putting them up in Sealers
you are not just sure of���not when
you can buy new ones at the attractive prices we are offering. We
have just opened up a new stock of
flntB   "   Quarts   ~  Hlatf~BimMan&
Greston Valley Go-Opefativa Assn.
Two Stores
*._.._.._>.���.._v.aU.A.._��. A._���.,*.._i.��k�����>.._!��<-��_>. <_���-!.<-��_>��_����� ���>.��-.. _>.._>��_..i_.iai._>����t����.0.���>.i*i��i_.it.��Jt,._��.
MAWSON BROS. Old Premises.
Near Review Office.
dAiB*ijiiiy io
Y Blend, 2 lbs  _ $ .95
Nabob, 2 lbs���.. _..,,  1.15
Fresh ground.
Y Blend, 2 lbs   .95
Slue Ribbon, lib   " .55
Best Creamery, per lb.  40
3 lbs      ,1.10
We have received the exclusive
agency for ALIX CREAMERY
BUTTER.   Try |t.
SOAP Special
Lux Toilet, 14 cakes  X.00
White Napbha, 23 cakes...��� 1*00
Fels Naptha, per pkt  .85
Lux, 4 pkts.,..,  .45
Special, 2 lbs  ... ,55
FigBars, 2 lbs  .45
Sodas, $1.50 size  1.35
includes Bread Tin
Special, CREAMS, per lb.... .25
JELLY BEANS          "   .... .25
SPECIAL MIX           "   .... ,25
ORANGES, 2'M;  ,95
LEMONS, pe^loa���  .48
BANANA8,4$* ��� - * .25
WATER. M^|iN.'31bfl     ��� ,25
'PEANUTS i,2*;.i>B,....��-.  .25'
'i;;:;';FLOUR ���
QLENOEA, #& lbs.......  4.00
"    w    49ibB,  2.10
>       '   \"\    -���    49a 2.25
CREAM 0 F WHEAT, 0 lb,. . 50
CORN FLAKES, 5 pkg-  .48
POST TOASTIES, 6 plcRS.... ,45
CORNMEAL, ,por plcg 2$
VEGETABLES-A fresh mpoly
' nkwnya wn hurtd.
COLOKfTAL, 2 lb pl(b  /$
CANADIAN, por lb  ,40
BREAD, 3 for 2Se.
iiea uir em en ts
We are carrying ail  sizes in the
most-wanted   Glass   Top Sealers,
which include   Pints,  Quarts, and
Half Gallons:
Pints, 1'.40       Quarts, 1.90.       ^-Gallons, 2.25
Pints," 1.75,      Quarts, 2.00.       ^-Gallons, 2.50
Sealer Tops for Economy, Schram, Regular
and Wide  Mouth Kerr-Mason,
Rubber Rings,  Etc.
Malt and W hite Wine Vinegar in
Bottle and Bulk
-r^sasss: ^jasBsgr
ayv"����yy<r'y' fT'rt'yf'fyt'rt'f'i'T'ryr
Greston Blacksmith, Plumbing &
Heating Company
Can supply you with anything ^ou
need   in   the   General   Blacksmith, <
Plumbing and Heating line.
We carry a complete line of Bathroom Fixtures in stock.
Baths, Toilets, Basins, Sinks, Range Boilers, Pipes
and any kind of Fitting, Eavetrough, Soil  Pipes,      i
Vitrified and Tile Drain Pipes. &c.��,
In the BLACKSMITH line we give you the very best 1
of service, as we have the Stock, we have the Tools, J
and we have the men who can do the work. ���<
������ <
*-km-h mJk%mmmm^*m%kmJtL**mm+J*S4mm\ ��� _^-_A����J_t-_A--^-<��J^_-M---ai-_--aaak-^--_uJ^
ables for shipment in car lots has just.
been completed at the Exchange warehouse. Stuff can now be handled without the rancher having to drive down the
grade to the shed door to unload.
The B.C. Auto Association has just
erected it afcn poat at Canyon and Third
Streets. The familiar fist points south,
east and west, givinc the- mllepte to Kitchener, Cranbrook, Nelson, Kuskanook,
Rykerts and Porthill This is a convenience visiting autolsts are sure to appreciate.
R. G. L. Clarke of Vancouver, head of
tho federal fruit inspection work in British Columbia, was here at the flrst ot tho
weelc in company with J. Foray th Smith.
He states that. since the certificated car
inspection aervico was in an gu rated claims
for rebates on apples havo been greatly
. Demonstrations in crystallizing .ruit
are being given under the auspices of tho
Women's Inatlr uta. commencing on Tuesday evening, July 29t , in the United
Chwch basement. Tho work ia fin charse
of Mrs. Qlbbs of Nelson and' non-member a can tako the course on payment of
a foe of 2_, cents por lesion.
"Your" Cash Storo opened for��.usIneBH
in the MawBon Bros, old stand on Wilson
avenue, on Saturday, and Manager
Bailey reports opening day trado and
bufiinoflB over since has been most satisfactory. The nppartmentn over the ntoro
ro being roconfltructcd and will bo occupied by My. and Mm. Bailey and family
in a few daya.
J, Foray th Smith, Canadian fruit trade
comiruHslonQr in Groat Briitaln, hud quite
a good turnout at bin talk on the export
apple market situation at Trinity United
Church hall on Tuesday evening, with
W. Q, Littlejohn occupying tho chnlr.
R, C3, L, Clarke, "Vancouver, chief B.C.-
fruit innpector, also spoke. At tho eon-
clunion of Mr. Smith'�� add.etui, moving
plcturcfl wore nhown depicting many in-
ioreBtjnjr features of tho fruit Induotry.
tndud n�� vlewH of tho display at tho
Imperial Fruit Show nt Birmingham.
Listing floHoLUd.
IxJnl   xUUK
so that it
wiil stay
TVIodern  Methods  and
Modern   Equipment
make a difference.
Main St* at Barton Ave*


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