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Creston Review Jul 11, 1930

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Array ���������"���������������Si-   ���������  .:0'  W  ,*������'  .���������: ��������� ��������� ������������������ i ������������������  <Y~'^Y  ��������� w-  ::.-'..:;:/!-  \  p^^-V"1"*"  a^V������1 ,7^>'.::/-:.Y/Y  JiVlJiW  Vol. XXII  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY. JUI.Y 11,  1930     /  No.  13*  1930 Strawberry  Shipping Over  Arrow Creek Has Considerable  Strawberry Output-���������Raspberries, Cherries auu  toes Moving in Quantity.  l-T _-__-��������� T_^:a_.-  new  jl uw-  This' week will just about ~w������nd up the  1930 -strawberry shipping season, and  from reports to hand the outgo will be  hardly more than 75 per cent, of the I������29  crop, which was placed at just over  30,000 crates. This year Wynndel has  Amoved 13 straight car lots, as compared  wit 15 a year ago, and their l.c.l. shipments are lighter, and the same can be  said of the other points in the Valley with  the exception of Erickson where the  Arrow Creek crop is shipped from and  from which section the 1930 yield will  break all previous records. Some estimate Arrow Creek crop at about" 4000  crates and this will be moving for pos-  ibiy another week; to some advantage,  too, as the late berries are enjoying a  higher price sal- than the" earlier ones.  Arrow Creek has about half a dozen  growers, with the E. Cardinal, Os. Arrow-  smith and Carl Staff peaces leading in  production. ..    .'*''���������',  The raspberry crop commenced moving on Sunday and if the weather is at all  favorable it is possible the 1930 shipping  of some 6000 crates will be equalled, in  spite of some" winter injury that has  been encountered.  Cherries have also commenced to move  but the crop will not equal 1929 when  over 8000 era es were marketed; Creston  being in the car,lot shipping class last  season. In the Erickson section there  has been some   winter  injugy   and the  expected $1800 will have to be voted for  running expenses, which is slightly less  thanrthe past two years. ^  Andy Wickhoim is at "Wynndel at present where he is employed on house con-  atruction work by J. B. Winlaw.  E. Langston left on Wednesday of last  week on his return to Coalhurst, Alberta  and is accompanied   by  his  father,  E.  Langston, of Lister.  Principal Stephens of Canyon school is  a visitor at Vancouver .and "coast points  at present.      __  ... ,   -  Mrs. and Miss Eleanor Blair got away  on Saturday on their trip to the Old  Country and are due to sail from Mon  treal toinorrow.  Mr. and Mrs. John Vance, and daughter, Thelma, left last week on a motor  trip to Ontario, where they will visit at  -Toronto,and other centres, and will be  away untQ the end of August.  Canyon had the most destructive fire  ia its recent history en Saturday roorn-  ing when the residence af Richard Hurl  (former Harry White place) was completely destroyed by urd^ about ten  o'clock. The fire is supposed to have  oririaied from a. defective stove pipe or  chimheyv Considerable of the furniture  was saved, and the loss is protected by  "insurance.   At  present  the  Hurl's are  ranch  house.  I   -UU-lttfc  htule  *������������rs  Pensions  T  -1L-  eu__E_  Informative   Address   by   Mrs.  Mallandaiue���������New   Secretary  1\T-s*ir_������-Ki4 T7a _-__-M_r  \X7_-_.������������_-~    T? v"l-������iil-_-_-  at Vancouver Summer Fair.  The June meeting of Creston and District Women's Institute, which was in  charge of the president, Mrs. J. E. Hayden, dealt with q^tea variety of matters  and were veTy^profltably entertained by  Mrs.. Mallandaine who delivered a carefully prepared^ address ; on the . various  pensions that are now-being paid by the  government, handling^ the subject in a  fashion that gave thdge present a very  clear Ih^ghfc into a matter thaHs receiving a great deal of attention at   present.  M?s; Tplfnrd'fi resiflS-atiort'as secretary"  2.30������p.m., at the old schoolhouse.    Most  important business to be discussed.  A very enjoyable picnic was held on  Monday evening   at- Kuskanook, where  the members of. the E. Uri packing shed  staff and their griendsmet and celebrated i  the close of the berry season.  ������8������iakmon  was -.cceptedywt^hy'j^y. genuine: regret  and the appoihtmen||,of her successor,  Miss_Edith'.Crawford^as confirmed. . 10/  cents a member wast? authorized to b���������  -__������avi_kA  occupying the Witherhead  Mim& Sislsna  ^wMore^ewp^ato^^weioIng "oughts5  year .than ih past seasons. So fax there  has been quite an ample moistute supply  and the spuds are not only more numerous but are earlier and better as to size.  The new selling agency, Long Allan &  Long, Limited, report the completion of  their new warehouse at Erickson. It is  40 x 100 feet and the firm is this week  taking delivery of a new 20-bitt Cutler  grader, box press.-, trucks, and ail the  other necessary' equipment. The firm  has had shipping representatives this  season at Wynndel, Creston and Erickson  and are well pleased with the volume of  trade that has been entrusted them,  i-'  wnSw&wS&SSGBB* ���������  Mrp. Tom Anderson of Kimberley  arrived at the end of the week on a visit  with Mrs. Dick Smith.  Miss Marion Colis of Nelson is a holiday visitor with her parents here at present.  Mr. Marriott, who was -in charge of  Alice Siding school three years ago, and  :^3C(^hfen3_5���������:<hieen ast-Natal; was a vM*  tor with FMr. and Mrs. W. .A. Pease  early-last week. He has Just been engaged principal at Creston for next term.  The strawberry harvest 3s about completed in this section and quite a few of  the pickers are now at R. Stewart's  where raspberry picking is in full swing  on a patch of about three acres.  The J. W. Parkin ranch were the first  in thisi locality to have raspberries for express shipment Their first crate went  out on Sunday. -  J. C. Martin, who left earlier in the  year to reside near SVepard, Alberta;  arrived back at the first of the week and  intends to remain. Mrs. Martin will be  here in a few days and they will occupy  the house on tne Beytz ranch.  _���������: a._ _ __._: _._,_. ,_������fv������.x.._  given -u_ cuauman va ���������;,-"_  tutes* committee on crystallized fruits*  ���������Tbi* 3s a product the. inititutes are en  deavoring to have manufactured in every  district oh a cotn_neraal scale as it is  believed that if some considerable quantity could be , guaranteed''_ no trouble  would be found in selling it,  The meeting went on record as favoring the placing in the itistitute treasury  any money that may _& made on the  display of fancy work Creston Initrtute  is making at Vancouver exhibition next  month. $10 was voted the B.C. Children's Aid Society, and^Mra. Cherringlon,  who had charge of th|f'health exhibit-at  the flower show, statedthat Mrs. C. H.  Hare came within one pound of scoring  perfection as to weipht according to  xi_zg!_t.    "-    .-j ��������� .'-i .���������-?.,.���������' >-. -    v  The freewill offering afcvthe ��������� tea was  $1.55, which goes to the crippled children's work, and the tea hostesses were  Mrs. Jas. Cook, Mrs* M. Young and  Mrs. Cherrington.  Mrs. Frank Staples and children left  on Saturday for their home in Lnvermere,  after a two weeks' visit with her parents,  Mr. and ULxs. Geo. Cartwright.  Mrs. R. M.Telford is a Spokane visitor  this werk, leaving on Sunday.  L. Wengeris a stampede week visitor;  at Calgary, leaving on Sunday __-'  Erickson braneh of Christ Church,  Guild had the July meeting at the home  of Mrs. W.R. Long"on Tuesday, This  is the las. meeting until September.    y;-.,;  Mr. and Mrs. Reid of Canyon are living at the . Erickson. Hotel at present.;  where Mrs.,Reid is employed as cook for  the irrigation crew. -  Miss Jessie White, principal of  Erick  son school, left on Thursday last'for. her  home in Fernie, wber she^Till spend the  uuuuays.  StTawberies from Arrows Creek are  coming in strong just at present. Dick;  Penson is operating a truck hauling in  the fruit for shipment.  The annual school district meeting -will  be held at the schoolhouse on Saturday  evening at 1 o'clock. E. E. Cartwright  is the retiring trustee, and it is expected  a vote of $1800 will be asked ^o carry on  school affairs this year. This is the same  amount as a year agy. ,  119 names are shown on the voters list  to be used at the Dominion election on  the 28th., This is the largest list of voters ever compiled for use at an  MS?._������ ������������������v-*~^ . . *' ' ������  "*r.��������� V-*/  Intermediates Get  Tryout^ Sunday  Make Good Showing in Infield  but Sandpoint Wins by Sate  Mfur^in ��������� Winners Clout . for  Extra Bases Most Effectively.  John Hindley  e������cCbHon  f^s~-  A visitor at Kitchener during the past  "**week would have noticed the residents  scanning the summit of Mount Kitchener through glasses, locating the Untort  Jack that was raised on its highest peal.  on Dominion Day by a party of "young  people, who made the ascent for that  purpose. ,  r^he flag was raised by Willard Blair,  assisted by Celina Langlois, and the  rest of the" party were Vivian Langlois  and Lowell Young and William Hatha-  ���������vwjay Marr, the latter two being hoy  ocouta from California, who iare visltorB  at the Hathaway camp, and whose am--  bltipn to climb the mount inapired the  celebration, which promises to be an  annual event, conducted by a club of  young people who gain club membership  by climbing the mount. Tho club annual  meeting will bo held each Dominion Day  on the peah, v^ith flag raising ceremonies  and mountain climbing events tho  objectives of tho club, It in proposed to  call the ������'lub "The Mazannas of tho  Kootenays," in honor of the wild' goats  that live on those peaks.     '  That mountain climbing wn's stimulatr  od by this initial trip is proven by tho  fact that 14 young people from ICltchonor'  and tlio Hathaway camp ato their lunch ,  at the foot of tho flagpole on July. 4th.  Tho flag can bo soon proudly \vayui������_.  where it in proposed to leave it all summer. '.',   . ���������',:''  The annual school meeting will be held  on Saturday night at the schcolhouse.  W, H. Mather is the retiring trustee,"  Tho trucks are busy on the haul of  gravel from the pit oh the R, Stewart  pWcfr for ubo in road repair work in Creston,village.  Will Clayton* left a few days ago for  Fcrnlo whc.o wo '"oar ho has aflcu.rod a  position and will Uo remaining.  Tne annuUl aahool mooting wHl*bQ hold  on Saturday night at the BChoolhoow,  F. Knott Ik tlio  rotlrinut  tru������to������.   It In  Local and Personal  .FOR  SALE���������Home   Comfort   range.  Also on������ Martin auto fish reel No. 2. at  W. E. Card's.  COW FOI4 SALE-Fart Jerfley, third  call, milking three months, price right  E. Cartwright, Erick_on.  t FOR SALE OR RENT���������House and  fruit ranch, with Immediate possession.  Apply at ranch to Mrs. H.W.McDonald.  Church services on Sunday y next will  be at tho Presbyterian Church nt 11.80  a.m., und at 7,80 p.m. the Presbyterian  and United Church worship ia joined nt  Trinity United Church, with Rov. P.  MeNab In charge.  Tho lost link of cement plpo in tho  E ast. Creston Irrigation District main  ditch was placed on Saturday afternoon,  and 1t in oxpneted water- will be turned  In any day now. Work of Inatalllng fcho  b'jcqI laterals waa completed ^okho days  ago. : '^'������������������';y'[-  At n meeting of tho school fcruBtoow on  FHdny nlj;ht Mr. Mturriotti vioo-prin^pal  of tho consolidated nchool at Natal, wna  named principal of Cre���������ton school, upd  Miss HttBiol Bobdon of Huseroft will bo  In charge of Division i, with Mias Eva  Holmoa shifted to havo charge of tho  primary roonu which work sho has puc-  cofwfuily taught at Tuber, 'Alborta, prior  to joining tho local ntnff.  ^as a' ��������� visitor': hereB a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. Hindley, on Wb  return to Harrop from a visit in England.  Rolf Hinley left on Monday for Harrop  where he will spend the summer vacation1.  The Indian pow/wow on Sunday attracted large numbers.  Mr and Mrs. Boutry and family and  Mrs. Todray and daughter of Bellvue,  Alberta, were auto visitors here, guests  of Mrs. Dolbom. Y  Y Mrs.   Kneip  and   son,   Leonard,   of  Frank, Alberta, are here  for the berry  ���������season, visiting with Tf/Lta. Dalbom.  Mrs. Reg. Price was a Rossland visitor  last week.  A. Hagen has returned to Slocan, where  he is employed. r  Crate berries are about through and  most patches are now picking-jam berries*.  A meeting of the Women's Institute  will be held on Thursday, July 17th, at  PRESSING  DRY CLEANING  DRESS MAKING'  ANNOUNCEMENT;  R. M. CHAKTDLEe"    .*.  ; ' ��������� MISSXALICE'EMBREp:;  ^afelr.4'  bus  m  wish to annoiarico  have purchased the  of Pressing and Dry r  from F> W, Conroy a?!  continue   on   in   tho  .pretniaea with- Uie.:wO.(Jeff?!ijij.ej>;  of DrcBBinaking.     Both have'  had experience iji these Hnea,  and we guarantee satisfactory  work.  I  The last piece of cement pipe in East  Creston Irrigation District" system was  laid on Saturday aftmfoon at "a point  just about on the line between the Att-  wood and Fred Boffey ranches and was  witnessed by Messrs. R. J. Long, and  L. T. Leveque, irrigation district trustees;  W. Mason, superintendent for the B.C.  Concrete Company, Limited, who manufactured and" laid the cement main;  Engineer A, L. McCullioch of Nelson;  road superintendent A. E. Davies,; and  Sam Steenstrup. It is expected all  ranchers in the irrigation district will  have a full supply of water by tomorrow.  The term-end report of Erickson school  shows the following pupils promoted to  Grade'8:' Milton Fraser, (Betty Kemp,  Otto McMaster, Rodney Putnam. Promoted to Grade 6; Patsy' Dodds, Evelyn  Speaker, Peter Obudkoff, Carol Healiy,  Muriel Penson. Margaret Murphy,.  Frank Clark, Jim Scotfe. Promoted to  Grade 5���������Lawrence Leadbetter, Jack  Fraser, Peter J Horic, Mao McMaster,  Marion Healcy, Gwen PutnatuY Hazel  Beam on trial. Promoted to Grade 4���������.������������������.  Margaret Bundy, Leona Horic, Olive  Speaker, Merle MtMaster, Yvonne Put-  ham,. Elvaline Clark, Kenneth Tompkins.  Promotted to Grade B^���������Stella Tompkins,  Bertha Fraser, Joan Heric, George Carr,  Roy Cartwright, George Cameron, John  Cowloy, Anton Neumann, Stephen Bullock. Promoted to GracJ.������ _!���������j ohn Rich-  yrdson, Zane Beam, Mildred Frasor, Tom  Cowley, Martha Neumann, Promoted  to Grade la���������John Murphy, Eitnil Neumann, Rone Lcadbotter.  A quiet wedding was nolemnized at St.  iJohn'n Church, Victoria, on Saturday,  Juno 20th, when Rev* Mr, Chadwick  united in tnorrlagd Mia& Edith, daughtor  of Mr. W. G, Littlejohn of Ericlcaon,  with John Now of Vancou^or. The bride  who wan givcm in marriage by. ��������� her  brother-in-law W. G. MJtchel, looked  clmrmtne In n gown of cornl French crepo  de chine wnd lnco with dose -fitting hat,  ������������d carrying a ������o<jil������$ of bridal roaca.  Tho bridtt's oietor, MIhh Kathkon Littlejohn, wae bridesmaid, and wna gowned  in. powdor blue goorgotto with hat to  match and carried ������ boqwot of pink car-  nationa nnd naparagun fern, Mr. Ay New  supported tho groom, Aftor tho ������fior-  emony u rouopllori. waa h_M ������kt tho hotno  of tho bi'klo'u tiliitor, Mira. W, <C&. Mitchell.  The hapny courilo l.ft on tho midnight  boat tfor 'Vnncou'vor nn������ll from thoro thoy  will motor up the Cariboo to WUllamn  L������ko. Mr, and Mr������. Now will rosldo ut  Vunoouvor*  Creston utilized Ejome of the localinter-  mediate talent to good advantage in  Sunday's game at Sandpotntj. and although the locals were forced to take the ���������., .-  short end of a 9 to 5 encounter the game  was an exciting- on e until at least tho end  of the seventh, at the halfway point in  which innings Creston was on;eyen terms  with the homsters. In their half ot "the  seventh and again in the eighth Sandpoint annexed a margin of four"points,  while Creston went scoreless in the two  final rounds.  "Tn addition to the intermediates Cret -  ton shook up the team ih another direction, Baum doing the catching, and making a first-class job of It. Earl Christie  went in at second and after he had got  over his nervousness in the opening innings put up a great game handling half  a dozen diffieu't chances   with  but   one ���������  scrrbr. Adam Robinson at third showed *  good headwerk al! through, being al������?ays  at the bag to take on aiiy play and accounting for four puijouts at close quar-  tes. Fortin was back on the mound and  shared the pitching honors with his rival,  each getting by ^sth bug; nine hits.  Sandpoint, however, had all the horse  shoes in extra base hitting, Rolph having  a triple and  double to his credit, and  Tigglebeck   and   Allen   each   a two-ply  smack.   For Creston, McKeivey had two>  hits on. three trips to the plate, while  Brogan connected safely on three occasions out of four./ 'McKelvey's first base  !.]yKu-c,. however,   was-'/below   his  nana-  'tps_cv ���������*,"���������    '������������_������*._:_s_J������S, air"-    _.m-j '���������zi'-Tzuw.y "<���������.<.i,  Stanoaj-fil,; ,(*_l_lr_i__'res-"--,^ /* - ^ v _- - ��������� -..������r .ijr-"*,������*���������-*!������/Hj:  CRESTON SANDPblNT  Romano, cf...���������, 1'  Telford, rf  1  McKeivey, lb.���������. I  Boffey, If  0  Baum, c  1  Brogan, ss .���������...  Bobnison. 3b._Y-  El Christie, 2b L  Fortin, p. ...   1  0  0  0  "_  .... 1  ....0  Beckstrum,ss...  Welo, 3b   Tigglebeck, lb.  Allen* tf. .   Rolf, cf    Florea, If    Lepka. 2b..  Campbell,c~  Olsen, p....._.~.  0  0  SO  00  0-  I  1  ������  3  2  0  O  0  0  9  -9  5  sandpoint..v  crEston...���������_  Hits off Fortin, 0; off Olsen, _T struck  out by Fortin, 5; by Olsen 6; bases on  balls, off Fortin, 4; off Olsen 2; two base  hits, Rolph Tigglebeck Allen; three base  hits, Rolph; hit by pitcher. TelfoJd,  Florea; left on bases, Creston 8; Sandpoint  10.  Creston will be away from home again  on Sunday, when they make their final  appearance at Troy^ and on the 20th the  league season will come to an end with  Creston playing tho Montana town nine  in the local ballyard. .  ' *w!sme������&Bf*'  MisstGwpn Wilson has returned from  a visit with her broteor-ih-law and alBter  Mr. and Mra. John Harlow at Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. Sid M>eCabo and children left last Wodne&dar for their old  home in Nova Scotia for a three months'  visit with old friends.  Mrs. Itlckard and 0. iSi'eii wero KCeiBon  viators last week.  Mrs. and Miss Lily Cam left on Wednesday for a holiday visit with friends at  Vancouver and other coast points.  JaB. and Chas. Wilson were business  visitors En Cranbrook lnafc week.  r Mr. and Mra. Bleumenauer and children-left on Sunday for Cranbrook.  Mr. Barrett, fireman on the yard  engine, !������rb on Saturday to spend a holiday in England.  ^ R. Deunos waa a Cranbrook visitor on  Sunday.  Mr. and Mra. Schulte or Spokane  and Mrs. Glrlach and daughter of Applo-  ton, Wis,, wore hatiflo vlsltora with Mr.  nnd Mrs, Heap laaVweok. They loft for  Spokane on Sunday. ,-  1 Mro. J. Lowlei, who haa boon n visitor  with Mr. and Mra. T. RodKorci, for tho  j>M_t tlir-o wcofco, left for her .hosno in  Medicine Hat, Alberta, on Friday. Sho  waa accompanied by Minn Margaret  Rogers, who will apond a low weeks'  vncation there, THE    liEVLEW.    CRESTON,    B.    C-  ������&   tSSgf������������   ^atpS   S  a @eiit  Farm Loans A  ._  *_F_pe8ii fipom tfee gafNtans9  A ^^orld Subject oi Discussion  ���������V������c?  Six Canadian Provinces Have Taken  Advantage Of tbe Act ������*���������'  Six of the provinces of Canada --  Nova Scotia^ New Brunswick* Quebec,' Manitoba, Alberta and British  Cblumbia^liave taken advantage of  tbe Farm Loan Act of Canada, securing'long ceriii -iio.tg'ag- crSuH. -_t  the end of March loans to the amount  of $4,351,000 had been approved-Each  borrower becomes a shareholder in  company with the Canadian and Provincial Governments aud receives his  share of the profits. Loans are made  on first mortgages on farm lands and  farm buildings.  nr������i   ncpUE? TAWIf  ny.EX.-T^QZr^y  Her Two Children "������^  Summer Corhpl^Int  avfrs. ,T..jr. MaeDonaia, l&Iatec- Bar, K.S., writes:���������  "X amthe.',WotSer of six: clii-dren, and -would not ho  without aYbottle of PrY Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry in tho louse. My two youngest wore  vary alek with amnnicr complaint,- aucl Uiore was*  nothing I tried c<vul<i equal ihat remedy, unci X'liRfl  tried most everything, but tliey could get no reliaf.  'Dr. Fo-wler's* mad* a change in both of them hi  less than two hours." -  On the market for the past 85 "vonrs; put up only  by Th* T. Mil burn Co., Ltd., IVronto, Cint. ��������� ".'���������  Ji ilSufiL ilJ-.IV  iviiiv  The whole civilized world is discussing one subject today,  in those countries which are the more highly organized, where the standard  of living is highest, where the most modern and efficient methods of production, both in agriculture and in industry, prevail, the discussion is most keen.  For over a year and a half the United States has been in the throes of  a nation-wide struggle over the new Hawley-Smoot tariff, the effect of  which is to raise duties against all other countries to a height never before  attained. N  In Great Britain, Lord Beaverbrook. supported by his fellow publisher,  Lord Rothermere, is engaged in a great campaign of publicity with" the object of swinging the British people into support of a new fiscal system,  based on the idea of free trade within the Empire, or as near an approach  - to it as possible, coupled with tariffs against all foreign countries. Ex-  Premier Baldwin still maintains his stand in favor ot* what are termed  "safeguarding" of industry duties, coupled with a referendum on the question of placing a tax on food supplies in. order that a preference may be  given to the overseas Dominions.  In France. \p. Germany, in Italy, ancl in other European countries feelings akin to bitterness have developed against the United States because  of the high-er duties that country has levied against the world. All these  nations, heavy debtors to the "United States, feel outraged that the only  means whereby they can pay their war debts to the U.S.. namely, by exports to that country, is thus largely closed to them. Talk of reprisals is  general, and in a number of instances higher tariffs have been imposed, par1  ticularly on products aad manufactured goods in which the United States  ���������   _   -���������_, _    _*^,-.- ��������� -. -. t.  The Commonwealth of Australia, finding itself over-burdened with a_  extremely heavy national debt, and in nee-d of larger revenues, has raised its  tariff, to new heights,, and in regard to certain articles has entirely prohibited tneir importation.  In Canada, the recent Budget of Hon. C. A .Dunning, imposing countervailing duties on a specified list of articles against the United States, raising other d_fties as against that country, and increasing the scope of the preference accorded to Great Britain and other parts of the Empire, is now a  daily household topic alt over the Dominion, and the outstanding issue in the  general election campaign now in progress.  Without presuming to offer any opinion on the illative merits of High  Tariffs, Low Tariffs, or no Tariffs at all, because to do so -would be to enter  into the realm of partizan discussion, and such discussion is rigidly barrec}  in this column, tbe question may well be asked: What is to be the outcome  of this world tendency on the part of practically all nations to erect trade  barriers one against the other^ and each one against all others?  Certain facts must be recognized and admitted by all. It cannot be  denied that Tariffs do engender hard feelings and suspicions between nations,  and when such feelings develop, no matter what the cause, there is always  _ great danger of the ensuing bitterness becoming gradually more intense, and  " the opposing peoples brought to a frame of mind where they are less ready  to co-operate in other matters for the common good of all. In a word, international goodwill is placed in jeopardy, and a situation created wheret some  little spark might easily start a mighty conflagration,���������another World War  in fact.  But even should such a dire calamity not result, what is going to be the  economic effect on the world, and on each separate nation, if one and all  pursue the policy of erecting' trade barriers each against the others? The  Is a Bountiful Supply  Of Rich  Health-Giving Blood  Sufferers from nervous debility find  themselves tired, low-spirited and  unable to keep their, minds on anything. They are totally unfit to perform their everyday duties.  Doctoring tlie nerves with sedatives is a terrible mistake. The only  real nerve tonic is a good supply of  rich, red blood. To secure this rich,  red blood Dr. Williams' Fink Fills  should be taken. Enriching and purifying the blood is their whole mission. Concerning them Mrs. Albert  Bentley, Bancroft, Ont.. writes: "Two  years ago I was a complete wreck;  in bed for seven months; extremely  nervous had r.o color. Nothing T tried'  seemed to .help me .till I began Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. My condition at  once improved and today I am. well  and able for anything without fatigue  or trouble."  You can get these pills from any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., JtsrockviUe, Ont.  Recipes For This Week  <By Betty Barclay) -  SUMMER SAI_AI> COMBINATIONS  Here are a couple of simple recipes  for summer salads, that should come  in handy at this time. Liberal servings of such salads will enable you to  eat less of the heavy foods, and thus  put yourself in better position to  stand the beat of summer.  Cherry Delight: Arrange three or  fotir large orange sections around  edge of a lettuce cup made by cutting  a small head of lettuce in two and  scooping center from one half. Fill  centre of cup with stoned cherries.  Serve with mayonnaise or boiled  dressing.  Orange and Strawberry: For each  serving use one slice pineapple, quartered; and three or four orange  slices, halved. Garnish with four  large, ripe, uhhulled sirawberries.  Top with a marshmallow half.  C 1__* _1    A ���������._    *   .    u.-.', .,f  P.   C.   Ward   Nmv   Chief   Clerk   Ot  Natural Resources Department  Official, announcement was made  recently of the appointment of P. C.  Ward, Regina, as chief clerk in the  Provincial Department of Natural  Resources. Mr. Ward is also a  member of the public service commission, and in the absence of P. H.  Shelton, is acting chairman of that  body. Previous to the appointment of  the commission, Mr. Ward was civil  service commissioner for a number of  years. .  Ceremonies Were Simple  Memorable 'Fete   In   Iceland   Opened  By King Christina  Christian, King of Iceland, on June  26, opened the 1930 session of the"  Icelandic Parliament, halting at the  very spot where one thousand years.  ago this oldest parliament in the  world first was convened.  King Christian stood upon a huge  rock in the middle of the plain ot  Thingvalia, -where Grim Goat-beard,  the law-giver, in ancient days, recited from, memory the entire code  of Icelandic law.  The ceremonies were simple as ot  old, so simple as to obtain an almost  religious aspect.  The broad plain, bounded on., the  south by a great lake, on the north  by rugged snow-capped mountains,'  on the east and west by two great  fissures of volcanic formation cut.before the dawn of history, was dotted  with many thousands of people who  had come from far corners of the  earth.  Use Miller's Worm Powders and the  battle against worms is won. These  powders correct the morbid conditions of the stomach which nourish  worms, and these destructive parasites cannot exist after they come in  contact with the medicine. The  worms are* speedily evacuated with  other refuse from the bowels. Soundness is imparted' to the organs and  the health of the child steadily improves.  A DELICACY WITH FRESH  1 package vanilla junket,  ���������    ������J      _!__    _~J11_  ���������     _.���������~    _iiii^_.  Strawberries.  Powdered sugar.  Make junket according to directions on package. When ready to  serve, dust berries with powdered  sugar and fill up the glasses.  Fruits like oranges, pineapple and i  strawberries should not be put into  the milk when making junket, as  the fruit causes it'"to -whey. Crushed  and sweetened, these fruits make  "tasty toppings.  Blackberries or raspberries may be ���������  put  into the desert,  also canned__or_  preserved  berries,   peaches   or   other  fruits.  Newest Novelty in raris  Tea Tables Axe> Now Covered Wsth  Map-Cloths  The French need no longer be  identified a3 a race which doesn't  know its geography. The newest  novelties are map-cloths to cover the  tea table. On them are maps embroidered in colors. You can sip. tea  over Ireland and the Isle of Man, or  over ihe old Barbar-y States, with ail  the rivers and mountains named.  These novel teacloths are in parchment shade which makes them look  like leaves out of a real atlas.  Miiiard's Liniment gives quick relief.  Saskatchewan Pool Elevators  logical end, of course, would be the complete cessation of all international  trade.      With each nation refusing to buy from other nations, or at least j Handled   87  Per  Cent.  Of All Pool  making it as difficult as possible to do so, it would inevitably follow that no  nation could sell to any other nation, or to a very limited extent. This is a  situation that must be faced, because it is looming up on the horizon in view  of the economic and fiscal policies now under such wide discussion.  If nations decide not to buy largely, or at all from other nations, it follows, we repeat, that there will be no buying nations to which other nations  can sell. Will this redound to the advantage of any nation ? Take the United  States as an example. If it refuses ro buy from others, and those others in  return refuse to buy from it, will the United States be better off? Can its  own people consume the enormous output of its factories and fields?    The  answer, of course, is  "No.'! Then the inevitable  result  is less production,  which  In turn means less employment,  and decreased employment means  decreased buying power, and that means a still further decrease in consumption, production, employment, buying power.  It means further that if other nations will not buy goods made in tho   ���������mut. ,UJi-  Unitcd States, the manufacturers in that country will erect branch factories i tion, Dr.    J.    D.    KelJogg's    Asthma  in foreign lands, and employ the people of those countries. Thus these for-   Remedy.   Then   relief   comen  with   a,  eign people will  secure  employment  at  the expense of the United States I ruan' Llfe t;tcomeK worth living, ana,  worker. ��������� -  And if other countries follow the same policy and do likewise, how much  better off will any one of them bo than if they continued to raise those crops  for which by nature they are best fitted to produce, or manufacture largely  "for world trade, and each distribute freely ono to the other?  Rivals Boy's Pocket  Handbags carried by women are  beginning to - rival the small boy's  pockGt for variety of contents. One  bag examined recently contained a  handkerchief, bundle of letters, diary,  mirror, comb, purse, note-case, stocking-mending outfit, cigarette case,  lighter, powder-case, lipstick, keys,  patterns of cloth, and a shoe-lace.  Keep your stock free from blemish  with Douglas' Egyptian Liniment.  Removes inflammation, .quickly relieves bruises, sprains, strains, swellings, contraction of cords, stiffness  of joints, and sore muscles.  "I have nothing but praise for the  sermon," said the Scotchman. And  he proved it.      *  For    Blisters  Liniment.  and    Bolls���������Minard's  drains Delivered.In Province  During the present crop year Saskatchewan Pool Elevators Limited  have handled 87.2 per cent, of all  pool grain delivered in the province,  according to an official report. This is  the highest percentage that the organization has handled in any crop  year to date. *  The Terror Of AKthnsii comes like  a thief in the night with its dreadful  throttling, rribbing its victim of  breath. It seems beyond the power of  human aid to relieve until one trial is  made of that   remarkable    preparo  le tho remedy bo used peraLatently,  the disease is put permanently to  rout. Take no substitute,  Mexico's metal production  I creasing.   .  is    in-  ������SS  S^e^^L  >vn":  S5y,_  wwm  M&i  ������&  m  mm  mi  P-^Sls?  The need of the hour In all landH would appear tn bo sound thinking  nnd sane consideration of bantu economic principles, divorced from purely  nationalistic desires and ambitions.  Keep Oiitilocnm In Summer |  Get the outdoor habit this summer  Tt Improves both tho health and the  temper. Clothes oan be mended on  the porch, peaw can he Mhellcd and  potatocfci pooled out in the open air  quite as efficiently a������ Inside. You can  even talte your lunch tray outHide  wir.h a few extra Ht.npn and oat de  luxe In the great outdoors,  ^r:rtd$vivw  pNSXtPAtipii  writ** Mr. hi. Mr.Arl.hiir,  'Jliciiiutrida m*y conaCtp*-  flon, liver trnuliln, Indl-  _e������itlon, gAg ������n,| a*ft*iil||1it  svitti"Hrull-������ t|vrri!'N*rw������<i  ������Ul������t..O*t ."J'.lllt-������.tlT__"  ftnm ilrtiegl������t:loi1*y.  gjjffljB  W.    N.    U.    18-ft  Ited Clover Seed Iteeord  The production of rod clover seed  In Canada, in 1929, was tho largest  in the past quarter of a century. One  of tlie most important legume crops,  red clover for successful growing dc-  pefulH on hardy 'acclimatised need.  ttpcrlnl attention is being paid by l.ho  Seed Branch of the Dominion Department of Agriculture to the growing  of voglHlorod rod clover Hood.  Not only has Khig George of F.ng-  laiul worn the waino crown for 20  yoiirn, but it houiuh ho hami'l. had  It rohloclcoO or tho band changed.  The word "budget" in nn old FJng-  linh word moaning a leather wallet or  pun-ift. '  Canada Sound Flnune.'.iWy  Canada was described as tho most  sanely optimistic country he hod ever  boon in by Sir William Letts, British  automobile executive in an Interview  given at Toronto, He bad visited the  United States and tho countiioa of  Europe and had found Canada in  what he believed to be healthier financial condition than any o. tlio  others.  "mm  m  &.w  m  Relieve Insect. Bites!  Illlnard'H   neutralizes   the    pol  son of mosquito and black fly  bltoH. A dependable antiseptic.  CtBt Down  JB> QuP^KPVB*    yl^I wB'Or m*(pfflfl_HP  ��������� by covering all perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper. Par/i-Sanl  moisturc-vproof texture will keep  them /re.s/i until you are ready  Co use them, -  You' 11 find the Para-Suni sanitary  knlfcTedged carton, handy. Or  use "Centre Pull" Packs in sheet  form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers.  IVcnlcrn Re firemen laiivtm:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASK. THE    REVIETV,   CTSESTOI?'.   B.   C.  /P6  EOF LORDS  APPROVED  RESOURCES m  fli3  Diamond Jubilee Celebraiioii  CIVIL,   SERVICE   COMMISSfONER)  London, Eng:.���������fThe British.;'^orta.  America Bill, an amendenaht to, the  British North America Act embodying the agreements entered into between the Canadian government and  the provinces of Manitoba,. Saskatch-,  ewan ancl Alberta, for the return of  She natural resources to those proy-  . inces, as well as the agreement for  the return of certain crown lands to  British Columbia, passed through all  stages of tlie House of Lords without  ___ _������a_r__  *������������,������>_ OM������.&������.,������E. .  The British "Government is hastening passage of the bill in view of  the celebration of the 60th anniversary of Manitoba's entry into confederation on July 15 next.  In moving passage of the bill,  Lord Parmoor, Lord President of  the council, explained;-the bill was  merely intended to place the younger provinces of Canada - on the  same footing as the older ones.  Lord Parmoor said he wished to  convey the government's. very  best wishes to the Province of Manitoba on the forthcoming happy  axLaiversufy, eKjircoSitig tli& _s>op_ that  Manitoba -would hav.e continued prosperity. '  Winnipeg, Man.���������-Proclamation of  a public holiday in Manitoba, July 15,  will be made shortly by an order-in-  council by the provincial government.  The:day marks the ceiebration of the  60th anniversary of Manitoba's entry  into   Confederation,   as   well   as  *���������������...  Great Interest Shown In Event To Be  lieEu In Manitoba on July 15  Winnipeg, Man.--.One of the most  interesting features of the Diamond  Jubilee celebrations to be held  I throughout Manitoba on July 15, will  ''"he*'.-the' 'sgcial -re-unions ���������among .the  pearly settlers.', There - will bo general  recognition of the fact that this-province "would never ba.ye amounted to  much-if it had not been for the efforts  of the men and women* who came  first. Appropriately enough these men  and women, or at least those of them  who ace taking part in the celebrations, will "come first" in public esteem. They will be honored according to their merit, which means that  everyone will be - a witness to their  achievements.  Some of the towns and villages are  making a feature of the "home-coming" idea, and there is much to be  said for that phase .of -the demonstration. If ail /the Manitoba people  who left to make their homes in other  parts .of the world-were to come back  for the "doings" on July 15, a new  and brighter chapter in our history  would be written. As many as do  come back will arouse enthusiasm of  a special sort. Manitoba men and women carry with them wherever they  go the d'stinct stamp of their satis-  Saskatchewan's  Production Higher  Mrs. F. B. Reiily, who has been appointed to the Saskatchewan Civil  Service Commission, is the first woman in Canada to hold, such a position. Mrsr lieilfy ha_j taken -an active  part hi -western public affairs for  many years.  Air Service Discussed  British Minister Urges Dominions To  Develop Civil Aviation  London,, Eng.���������The office    of*   the  factory experiences in the province, j secretary of   state   for   the   colonies  to the province.  Canadians Given  ana cneir we-conae oacK win mciuoe  mors ��������� than the usual flavor of that  western hospitality which is .a theme  for poets and writers. In addition  to the rejoicing over our material advancement there will be the whole-  souled gratification at meeting once  more those who were largely responsible for that advancement.  It is a moot question whether the  I men and  women  of today  have  the  s same "stuff" that was apparent in the  { pioneers. A well-known -western pol- j  itician whose name is almost a house-  was one of the busiest spots in London recently, with colonist representatives   and   officials   of   the   depart-j  But All Canadian Output This Year  Shows Decrease  "Ottawa, Ont.^���������Coal mined in Canada during the first quarter of 1930  amounted. to>S.STi^SO^ tons, a :.': decrease, of 14 per cent, from the output of 4,622i72S-t&a-for' the first  three months in 1929YCoinpared with  tne first quarter five-year average,  there was a decrease of. approximately two per cent, during the period under review. Bituminous coal  produced during^ January, February,  and March," totalled 2,704;i_7 tons,  sub-bituminous 162,612 tons, and lignite 1,105,049 tons. Saskatchewan was  the only province to record an increase in output over -the iirafc <juar-  ter of last year. Figures- were^pub-  lished at the Dominion Bureau of  Statistics.  Alberta's output of 1,639,32- tons  was 41 per cent, of the total Canadian production and recorded a de-  ; crease of 9.5 per cent, from tha first  quarter five-year average. Nova  Scotia's total of 1,513,415'tons and  Saskatchewan's total of 174,531 tons  -were respectively, 11 per cent, and 17  per cent, higher than the quarterly  Sve-year average. British Columbia  mines produced 581,880 tons; a decrease of 14 per cent, from the 1925-  -,nc>fk     _;���������-<- _..-_.-._       .-..���������_,__.- -vr<v,������,  _.v_>������^ ,     _&* _ b~*������__.& ._*. ������*v_..������^_. _._>>  Brunswick's production was slightly  I higher than the five-year average.  NAVAL TREA  ment gathered  to hear  and  discuss j  i hold word in thousands of honacs on  U.S. Citizenship  Of    ���������������  V? o-r_���������_A_  ,   Decision Of Lower Court  New York.���������Douglas Clyde Macintosh, theology professor at Yale,  and Marie Averill Bland, Canadian  world war nurse, both of whom refused to take the oath to bear arms]  in defense of the United States, won!  a reversal in the U.S. district court  of appeal of the decision of the lower  courts which denied them citizenship.  Dr. Macintosh, applying for citizenship in the federal district court  in Connecticut, refused to make the  oath becatise, he said, he would not  bear arms if he believed the war  to be for an unjust cause.  . Miss Bland, who cared for shell-.  shocked soldiers in France, declared  that under no circumstances, would  she bear arms in any war. She said  she could not do so because she did  not believe it would be consistent  with Christianity. Miss Bland, the  daughter of a Canadian Episcopal  clergyman, now lives in-Now York.  the prairies, uses an intense brand of  emphasis���������his long suit���������in declaring  that this age is soft ��������� and spineless.  He points out how many and how  long were the struggles of the early  settlers,' and there is no doubt that  he knows what he is talking about*  : for he wa3 one of them. The debate  will not  be - decided  this   year;   dis-  ] ciissiori is likely "to be carried on un1-  til the "discussers" run out of material. A diplomatic judgment oh the  matter would admit that there was a  great deal to be said on both sides.  The men and women of the 60's and  70's���������the real pioneers���������undoubtedly  faced and overcame great hardship^  Their resources, except in determination and intelligent application, were  few, while their difficulties and disappointments were numerous. Their  spirit carried them through and helped them to establish a new civilization on the banks of the Red River.  the views of Lord Thomson, secretary j  of state for air.   '...'. i  Dealing with the subject of civil 1  aviation, Lord Thomson urged the  colonies to develop light areoplane  clubs and also advocated the establishment of aerodromes under the  1 control -of the governments.  Frederick Montague, under-secretary for air,- emphasized the importance of recognizing the West Indies  aa a link between Canada and South  America. If there was. a possibility  of starting a service between Canada  and the West Indies it would be an  important part of the direct route to  South America-        "*  Start Thirty-Five Bay Tour  Treaty  Money   Carried  To  [Northern  /   Indians ByYFlaiie__  Ottawa, Ont.���������Carrying $25*000 ih  treaty money to the Indians'of the | mand. A committee representing the  far north,   two    cabin    monoplanes, ! port authority, the produce exchange,  piloted by officers of the Department- I trunk line  railroads,  elevator  inter-  New Ruling Is Welcomed  Bonded Grain In TJnited States May  Be Held Over For One Year  New York.���������The port of New York  authorities recently pointed out that  "a serious threat to the grain commerce" of the port of New York has  been removed by a ,new administrative provision^ in the_ tariff law permitting Canadian grain to remain in  transit one year before exportation.  General -Concern was manifested  by port officials and the grain trade  over a ruling. in November by the  commissioner of customs requiring  railroads to dispose of all bonded  grain in transit within ninety days  after receipt.  -.'- Enforcement of this decision, it was  felt, would have been ruinous to the  grain trade and an accumulation of  . bonded grain would have been dumped upon a market with no export de  va   ^n_r_.������f_n_r/fi_fWfv*t_>>  v^^ef  15 UUUUmJ 151  EARL BEATTY  ..   '��������� LOSKiOa-,,,���������;. ; Stilg.���������-Tha      XLWVy'S  .   OWTI  viewpoint of London's part in- the recent naval conference was communicated by the -admiral of the - fleet,  Earl Bea-tty, and Lord Jellicoe, wartime sea lord, to the House of Lords .  in vigorous attacks upon the treaty  conclusions.  Earl Beatty, often recognized as  Great Britain's most prominent naval  figure, assailed the treaty, declaring  Great Britain the only nation that  _tia.de BHt"tr r_diiction of disarmament -  and that the reduction made was so  great as to render her impotent and  incapable of maintaining control over  the various states of her farflung empire.  They had overlooked the possibility  of .a necessity for sending warships���������  possibly a fleet���������to India, said the  Earl.  Earl Beatty said the London Naval Treaty bad resulted ih an increase of armament for other- countries. The United States increase  being 233,000 tons, Japan's 10 per  cent, of her strength and France  being left without any restriction  "whatever.  - France, the speaker said, already  had built three 10.000 ton cruisers,  is building- three more and has authorized ten others, while. Italy had  built 2, is building 4 and has author-*  ized one.  Admiral Beatty severely criticized  the Admiralty for formulating a  naval policy that did not take into  consideration the possibility, however  remote, of a naval attack on the part  of the United States.  Dates For Musical  Festivals Next Year  Tenders Received  Ottawa, Ont.���������Tenders have been  received for the construction of additions to the government elevators  nt^ Moose Jaw and Saskatoon. The  names of the successful tenderers for  the contracts will not be made public  by the Department of Trade and  Commerce until an order-in-counctl  ratifying the awards has been passed.  Parachute Jumper Claim* Ttecord  Saskatoon.��������� Charles Collins, of  Aurora, Ills., claimed a now world's  record for a low parachute drop,  whon. ho' made a successful landing  from an altitude of 800 feet during  tlio Saskatoon air meet. Collins also  claimed tho previous record of 000  foot.  Fr^iU'h CoiiHUl'ir A^eiit .  Saskatoon, 'Safllt,���������-D.. J. P. Don-  rosiors, Saskatoon physician, has received official notification, from the  Department of External Affairs, at  the Republic of Franco, lyipointlng  him consular, agent- of that-oovmtry  for Northern Saskatchewan,  Kitigsford-Smith Honored  Given Rank Of Wing Commander By  Australian Government  Canberra, Australia. ��������� Announcement has been made in the House of  Representatives that Squadron Leader Kingsford-Smith had been promoted to the rank of wing commander in  rebpgnition of his westward trans-Atlantic flight.  Premier Sculling said that the government was anxious to give him  some greater honor to mark his  achievement, but that the conferring  of titles clashed with Labor policies.  of National. Defence, took off July  2, from Rocklrne Aerodrome. The  'planes will take H. N. Awrey, of  the Department of Indian Affairs and  W. S. Cain*, Deputy Minister of the  Ontario Department of Lands and  Forests, on a 35-day tour of the  North to carry out their duties as  Dominion and Provincial Commissioners of Indian treaty number 9.  Announce Promotion  Ottawa.���������Promotion of Lieut.-Col,  W, G. MacFarhvno, V.D., to tho rank  of colonel, to .command the Fifth  Mounted Brigade, of Calgary, Albetf-  ta, waa announced recently at the  Department of National Defence. He  succeeds Col. H. C, A. Horvey,  V.Oi.M.D., who has'been transferred to  the reserve of officers.  School Board Probe  Vancouver, B.C.���������Charges that tho  city had suffered a loss of $20,000  through short deliveries of supplies  to the school board, and that coal and  coke paid for by the board had been  delivered to an employee's homo wero  made at a meeting of the select committee of the city council investigating the affairs of the school board.  Complete denial of the charges^was  made by those charged with benefiting from them.  ests and others, protested to .Washington and following conferences with  treasury officials enforcement of the  ruling was held in-abeyance pending  legislative action.  Valuable Discovery  Flin I Ion Lake lied Said To Be Rich  With Gold  The Pas, Man.���������Copper mineralization carrying high values of gold has  been found on the bed of Flin Flon  Lake-, recently drained, according to  a statement issued by R. E. Phelan,  vice-president of the Hudson Bay  Mining and Smelting Company. Extent of the mineralization Is not  known, it is stated, but exploration  work is going ahead.  No definite date has been set fov  start of production at the mine, It  was announced.  So Arranged That Same Judges Will  Officiate At Each  Edmonton, Alberta. ��������� Dates for  musical festivals in the west in 1931  wer^ arranged at the annual conf er-  ence^of. the, Western Canada Musical  Festivals Association, held in Edmonton. Delegates were present from all  parts of western Canada. George  Mathieson, of Winnipeg, presided.  Dates for the 1931 festivals are:  Manitoba, at Winnipeg, April 20 to  May 2; Victoria, May 5 to May 9;  Vancouver, May 12 to May 23; Alberta, at Lethbrldge, May 25 to May  30, and Saskatchewan, June 1 to  June 6.  These dates have been arranged to  allow the same judges to officiate at  each of tho festivals.  Adjudicators appointed were: H.  S. Robertson, of Glasgow, Herbert  Samuels and H. Plunkett-Green, of  London.  Crowd At Air OfcroiiH  Saskatoon, Sank. -~ Birdmon of  Moose Jaw Aero Club tywopt tlio aky  ot priKOH'when they annexed nil four  nVtit: awards in tho Dominion Day  idr cfrciiK staged by the Saskatoon  Aero Club, it i������ estimated that 20,00l>  guftopln wltnmtflcil the Rhow.  W.    N.    U.    184u"  DI.scunh Iiullain  Situation  London, Kngy--Leadoris of all Bri-  titth political parties | conferred ���������'recently '"on'tho. tlio, Hittiatlon^ in',Inditi.'  It Ih understoiod-, they ivere 'mainly  concerned with preliminary arrangements for the Indian ConCerence, In  London, next October. No statement  IVwln Wreck In ItMMNla  Mohcow, RuflBia.��������� Twenty-two por-  mmt were killed and 28 Injured In tho  terrific an-aahup of a train near Leningrad. The accident followed tho  switching of a panonKer train onto  tlie wrong: track.  Airplane Crash  Said-uatooii Instructor Pilot Narrowly  Escapes. Death In Accident At  ,   Prince Albert  Prinze Albert.���������D, W. Molr, Saskatoon instructor pilot, narrowly escaped death here when a Moth 'plane  crashed on the exhibition groundn  while being demonstrated to directors of tlie . local light aeroplanes  club.  Moir was stunting at a low clova-_  tion before about 50 persons, nnd tn  zooming towards the ground, the tip  of the right wing hit tho earth and  sent the machine plowing up tho Held  nt terrific speed. After swerving uncertainly for about 75 feet, tlio 'plane  turned to the right suddenly and  noacd Into the ground, throwing the  pllat clear,  Tho impact was hoard for a num*  ber of blocks, and th'e 'piano was  badly wrecked. Moir sustained only  an ugly (gash over the l������ft eye na- the  souvenir of his miraculous escnp������  from death.  Above is shown S.S. ' Prince Henry, tlie latest acciuhiiUon "to the  Canadian National fleet on tho PacifUs Coast. S.3. Prince Henry, which.  haa arrived at Vancouver; in a tribute to tho shipbuilding art of'British  yards.' The vessel Is 384 feet in length and fitted in tho most modern way.  Tho paBHOHgor accommodation, doalgncd for tho Pacific Coast tourist  trufllu, Jfl ultra modern with rooms* for 884 urnl; nlnfis and 70' tiecond ciasa  pfifmengctfl. ��������� Tho veawol will have a Board of Trade 11 con ho to carry 1800  day paHHongers. &.S. Prince Henry is the first of throo new shlptj which  ,wlll Aitart service thlo auinmcr. Sho will ply between Vancouver nnd  Sltagway during the nummor montlm, while her Bister HhipH S.S. Prlncp  Robert ancl S.S. Prince David will inaugurate a fcri-city run between  Voncouver, Victoria and Seattle.  I  Will ICccovcr BoeMcsi  Eroclcville, Ont.���������Aa the representative of t\xo MIniator o. Public  Works and tho Dominion Government, Captain T. D. Caldwell vlalted  tho homcH of Bro.kvllle men who  loft|: their Hvoa in tlio "J, B, King"  drill boat dlsaater, aaBurlnjr rolativoH  that tho Kovommont would do everything humanly posalbly to bring;  abont recovery of the bodlen of the SMI  men still jnlNHtag1. THE. ���������3_ESTO_*  REVIEW  Lightning hit  4* _-__=>  pol  __or_e  es  During an electric storm on  .the night of June 7, lightning  struck five telephone poles  about 20 miles west of Kamloops, destroying one pole, tearing all the connections off the  others and bringing down about  340 feet of wire. Four longdistance circuits, including the  Van.  iwO v.irecu lines  V.o+miT<a_������T\  couver and Calgary,  were put  out of service as a result.  It was 11 o'clock at night*  when the trouble occurred. Telephone repairmen were rushed  to the scene from Kamloops.  They replaced the broken pole  and had all lines back in service by 3 o'clock the following  morning.  And, as Mr. Esling further affirms,  the people can have "no confidence in a government to carry  out policies to which it has been  opposed," it would appear to us  to be the, wise thing���������on arguments submitted by Mr.  Esling  ih person���������for all who wish unemployment relieved to see to it  that their ballot is not marked for  the Conservative caudidate.   On  the face of   this order-in-council  Mr. Bennett stands convicted of  enunciating in this campaign unemployment "policies to which he  is opposed," and according to Mr.  Esling   is   not   entitled   to   the  people's confidence to carry them  out.  53 ~!__���������   H  B  a 5"_������ ���������  v   W   ��������� **mT ��������� ^-4T ��������� .8  l|___f^^^^^s~i^   __^"^^_s^H ^3r3__P   IBB    SaB B%__^  iver Valle  <������*  ������  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  ���������^m* m m m���������  lilt  ppyiruu  nciii-ii  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription.:    $2.50 a year in advance;  ���������O  An  __ TT C!  ^>."W    LV    \J>._7-  Likely Wrong Again  Another item in Mr. Esling's  Nakusp address that will stand  some scrutiny is reported by the  News like this: "Mr. Esling repeated the assurance he had received from the east that there  would be such general gains as to  ensure a change of government."  The Review very clearly recalls  that in the campaign of 1926 Mr.  Esling was receiving si miliar "assurance "from the east, as well as  other directions, but when the  ballots were counted it was found  that these "assurances" were most  unreliable; instead or "general  gains"   the   Conservative   party  ���������*������ *rw * *"_ _���������_ _ T_ i  yy  ~     ������4TX  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,   B.C.,  FRIDAY, JULY 11  Another Great Betrayal  suffered such general  i   JU5SCS  4--U-4-  ting East of Arrow Creek the Government trunk road traverses this property for  9 Miles to its eastern boundaries at Kid Creek  3^-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 soii.      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-  Speaking at Nakusp last Wednesday, and reported in the Nelson Daily News of Saturday. W.  K. Esling, Conservative candidate in West Kootenay, is quoted  as saying:  "Government ministers, said  Mr. Esling, diffier as to what the  issues are in this campaign, but  the real issue is a lack of sincerity  on the part of the government,  and the lack of confidence in the  government's proposal to carry  into effect policies to which it had  been opposed."  And immediately prior to this  oberervation Mr. Esling is reported by the News as saying:  "It was time for a change, and  the people wanted one in order  that Mr. Bennett might inaugurate his policy for the relief of unemployment."  Now let's get this right. According to Mr. Esling there is (1)  "Lack of confidence in the King  government's proposal to carry  into effect policies to which it has  been opposed;" (2). The people  are clamoring for a change "in  order that Mr, Bennett might  inauguerate his policy for the  relief of unemployment."  And, according to his addresses,  Mr. Bennett's policy to cure unemployment is (if elected), to call  a special session of parliament to  deal with the problem.  But when the former Meighen  government was in office and there  was wide? pread unemployment all  across Canada, the  Conservative  policy   on   unemployment    was  officially outlined in an order-in-  council   passed   on October 7th,  1921,     which     very     definitely  stated that "Unemployment relief  always has heen and must necessarily continue to be primarily   a  municipal   responsibility   and   in  the second instance the responsibility of the province, and  that,  tho causes created by such a condition beinpj beyond  the control  of local or national  power, provincial   and   federal   governments  uhnuld jmiViKt; the municipal ,auth-  oritieR."  If, as Mr. l.slinj.( pointed out at  NrikuHr*, unemployment rcfief m  the nnly 'h������mii������ in  1h������". campaign,  the Tory parliamentary membership after the 1926 election was  two dozen or so less than when  the election was called.  And evidence is not lacking that  Mr. Esling is again trying to fool  the people in this connection.  Look at this from the  Conservat  ive Calgary Herald:  Some attention is attracted  by the political enquiry by four  thousa"d Canadian branch  managers at the instance of a  Toronto financial publication.  In its latesf^calculations yesterday, it forecasts the election of  113 Liberals, 7 Liberal-Progressives, 2 Independents (Bourassa  and Neill). 98 Conservatives,  9 U.F.A., 4 Progressives, 3  Labor and 9 doubtful.  Far be it from the Review at  this time to concur in either view  but we believe if there is any  doubt on the question the bankers  should be given the benefit. They  are, at least, disinterested.  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  sh.pptng   is   in  full  swing from Kitchener.  A VISIT  costs you  nothing!  W. L HAT  Owner  urn*  IMIIJI  COME���������  SEE for  Yourself  A Soldier's Farewell  Farewell, bpautiful valley, with climate  so grand,  Though   your  inhabitants  are  a   poor  band;  They have nothing else to do but tell  Their neighbor's faults, and give him hell.  So goodbye, Valley of many creeds;  Wops,   Bohunks,    Fritzies,   and    other  breeds;  I leave you all without a tear;  A Scotchman's home is sure not here.  If you want to know who wrote this  rhyme���������  He's tried to be white, all tbe time���������  His name is Geordie Davie, och aye!  If you say I owe you a nickel you lie.  ���������GEO. DAVIE.  They go to church on Sunday, too:  Come back, and drink their own home  brew;  And gossip, scandal, all they can.  About their own poor fellow man.  But you,' whom this may concern.  If my muse you should discern,  I-Iarken to me for a while,  No luck you'll gain, so change your style.  To buy yoUr liquor you have no permit���������  Use some other body's, you low down  skit,  Hut let me whisper in you. ear,  Your neighbor knows   you're  drinking  beer.  I've travelled places, near and far;  By boat, train, and also car.  Met French, Belgian, Hindn, Lap,  Egyptians, Kaffirs,-Chink  ml Jap.  I am going to seek a bettor sphere;  Therejp darned little civilization hero.  Of all the people under the aim  Creston Valley reaidonta talco the bun.  And  he  who   fought your  battles  in  France  To earn a dollar has no chance.  A Bohunk, Fritssic, or a snob,  They'll always be aure to give a job.  I've suffered hell in many wara  To keep you safe under Britiah lawa.  You look down on me with rotten pride;  Thoro'n a biiH for Hell, go take a ride.  Tho guy who dudgod the column, ������oo,  When with the war wo got through;  He getH tho glncl hand every time  Though ho never saw tho trench front  lino.  Thin in no place for n good white man;  I'Iu'h in the ������Iiirh of alno run;  lie marlcH bin ballot like n fool ���������  Some crafty politician's! tool.  vote of $9000 will be asked to finance  educational affairs for the coming year.  Friday   was  July   4th    and   Creston  was    favored  with    a     targe    number  ofv American visitors and trade with  the government vendor was quite brisk,  the demand for beer being particularly  good.  Local amd Personal  The strawberry shipping season at  Creston and Wynndel will juat about  wind up this week. From the latter  point 13 straight carload* have been  shipped this season.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. JormBon left at the  end of the week for Calfeary, Alberta,  where tney are this week attending tne  summer fair and stampede in that   city.  A number of supporters accompanied  Creston baseball team to Sandpoint for  the league game on Sunday, which, was  won by Sandpoint by n margin of 9 to 5.  Jim Chorrington left at tho end of, the  week, for Cranbrook where he wilr spend  the next few weeks on servoy work with  a Dominion water righto ������vew operating  in that section.  i Fred Ryckman, li P. Sullivan nnd B,  W. Willis were in the" Cronbtook deleg-  'ntion here on Saturday night Cor a meeting of the Creston Assembly of tho  Native Sons of Can aria.  Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Veign arrived  on Friday from Fort George, and intend  to'moke thoir permanent homo hero.  Mr. Veign hap joined tho mechanical  staff ot Kootenay garage.  Mra. Boat, who has boon a gvest of  hor daughter, Mrs. J, P, McDonald for  tho past tow weeks, haa left for Monument, Oregon, whoro nho io on n vifilt  with a daughter at present.  Tho an nual meeting of the taxpayers  in Creston nchool dlntrct Ih raehoduled for  -7 p.m, Suturduy at tho schoolhoUBO,   A  WATER    NOTICE  not-  DIVtsffSfOM AMD L/-S_=  TAKE NOTICE that Creston Powen  Light & Telepho e Company, Limited ���������  whose address is Creston.B.C, will apply  for a license to take and use two hundred  cubic feet nor second of water out of Goat  River ,which flows westerly an   drains in to  Kootenay River about one and one-half  miles northwest of Creston, B.C.   The  water will be diverted from  the stream  at a point about 500 feet up stream from  Canadian PaclilcBailwaybridgei and about  550 feet southwest of the northwest corner  of Sublot 29 of Lot 812, Kootenay District, and will be used for power purposes  upon  the area, described in the undertaking of the Company, within a radius  of twenty-five mil^s of the power site (in ���������  eluding   tho  Village of Creston, B������C.),  which power site is located on said stream  on Sublot 20 of Lot 812,. Kootenay District, about  200  feet   up stream from  said Canadian Pacific   Railway bridge.  This    notice    was     poatcd    on    the  ground   on   tho    0th    day   of    July^  1980.   A copy of this  notice  and   nn  application pursuant thereto and to tho  Water Act will bo filed 1n the office of tho  Water Recorder, Nelson, B.C. Objections  to tho application may ho filed with tho  nam Water Recorder or with the Comptroller   of   Water   Rights,   Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty  clays after tho first appearance of this.  notice In a local n ewspnper.   The petition  for the approval of the ���������undertaking na  per Section 20 of the Act will bo heard  In tho ofllco oC tho Water Board at n date  to bo fixed by tho Comptroller of Water  Rights, nnd any interested persons may  file uri  objection thereto in tho afiien of  tho Comp; poller,  or of tho Water Recorder of the district,  ORESTON POWER, LIGHT  _b TMLEPHONM COMPANY  LIM ITED s A pplleant.  By CHESTER R. PAULSON, Agent.  Date  of  the first publication  of thla  notlca Ih July 11, 1000.  THIS IS  YOUR  INVITATION  To call and see m_*  new shop.   I  am open  for business- and from now  on will give personal attention to all customers.    In  the new shop I will handle a  lme of  MEN'S and  LADIES' WEAR  as well as  Sporting Goods  Fishing Tackle  Western and Dominion  Ammunition  iii  V. MAWSON  ORRSTON  Q  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  BBSSi$������S&01S5}    6-3___r  mwm W&rwm  mam  which have just arrived I  Newest Shape*?.  Nice assortment of sizes.  Prices are right.  ���������hi        _m_BW Sf���������._.   my _. -g-sg*  _r*W If    mWml Mm    &Jm4w<4w^S'mmlm  Shoe and  Hamamm   Repairing F. W. Conroy wishes to thank ali the  people who helped to make his business  a success while in Creston and hopes  they will continue to patronize Creston  Dry- Cleaners. '  Breakfast in Vancouver and noonda  lunchi at his home in Creston was the  .experience of W. M. Archibald, who flew  in from the coast city on Sunday in his  Moth, plane, which was in charge of Pilot  MePhee.  Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Baylesand children  of Northport, Wash., were visitors here  a couple of days at the end of the week  with Mrs. Bayles' father, N. P. Leamy.  They were en route home from a holiday  visit at Kimberley.  Matt. York has commenced excavation  for a basement of a new residence he will  erect on Barton Avenue on the lot just  west of his present home, which he has  leased to Dr.Olivier of Blairmore, Alberta,  who is fitting it up for a hospital.  The crop estimate issued by the provincial depannent of agriculture at July  H������  F������8* t8%& SBSZ&T ������B8  _-B-_SBr B B    B   ���������   BarrJ all. ' jr���������-:_t_TI__ 4*5~  MUH  Ua   MSB ���������      Mm ___a     Jmiiu     mBmm     SB  BBB   ^___.  Meals at a!! Hours  Tobaccos,   Cigarettes  ICE CREAM  Chocolates  Give us a call.    We are handling 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  Prices are right.        Try us once and be' convinced.  E.HILL  H  Sole agent for GALT COAL  ���������___#%' I  _n  iianQ  4  *  4  ������  4  4  4  4  "4  4  <  ���������i  -_.-___  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  -L-JCIJLJL-LJLJ  Phone your'order and receive our best service.  r\ /I _ _ _-.-/^nn  1VJ.IAI tA^JLJL-  Sl^  v<__������i-  V s_^cul  TRY OUR  ������-������ ff B   i*a������n rf-V _"��������������� us-  PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD *  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  COMPANY, Ltd.  >,T,rTi|������i>,'rirrr vy������*y ^���������^'^���������^riT*^*y ryyyyt'fT'tT'T'ff^'y^1?1 ww w  Thrift  consists   in   spending  less  than  iS.$_\     vr������ri earn.  If by careful   economy you can  save  money,   you.  have taken a  &    >v     long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on. Savings  bal-  ���������   ances   and   shall   welcome your  account. 650  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE    -  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Puad $20,000,000  jl    Creston Branch  R. J. Forties, Manager  ES3-H.:  3B_39__ffl!  v,  rWtrv: Wi jwr,".'-f'*r"W  Banking by Mail  4      "yoti may safely send your deposits  -"- to this bank by mail. Every deposit  by  mail  wiil   be   given  careful  and  prompt attention, and you will receive  an acknowledgment by return post,  30a  BE#EiiBAL MNSI OF CiSMDi.  HEAD OFFICE - TORONTO  CRESTON "    -       -.       - J. $. W. CLOWES, Manager  Branches at Nelson, lnvorm������ro, Cranbrook, F������rnl������  1st indicates a Valley apple crop of 148,-  000 boxes. There iis likely to be 6000  boxes of pears, 8000.crates of plums and  prunes and 6000 crates of cherries.  Orohardists will be interested to know  that J. Forsyth Smith, the Dominion  fruit trade commissioner iti England, will  be here on Tuesday, July 22nd, and will  address a meeting, in Trinity United  Church basement at 8 p.m., to which all  are invited.  Mrs. R. Crosby and chi!8-en arrived  from New W stininster at the end of the  week, to join Mr. Crosby, who is employed as yard foreman at the C O. Rodgers  plant. They are occupying the Nickel  house on Victoria Avenue just vacated by  f-     TX     TX   ������_���������'.  X-.   ___���������>-.  Vic. Mawson is now occuying his new  stors^on the east side of Main street into  which he moved at, the first of the week.  He announces that he will carry a line of  men's and ladies' wear in addition to  sporting-, goods, fishing tackle and  ammunition.  Up to thepresent business at Creston  tourist camp is rather quieter than a  year ago. The biggest single day's business to date was on Saturday when  seven cars spent the night at the camp.  So far the bulk of the travellers are from  across the line.  W. H. Browne, assistant grazing ranger,  was here from Nelson at the first of the  week, and had a look over the flats on  Tuesday in company with Stockbreeders'  Association officials. K Haying permits  will be issued at Wynndel on August 1st  and at Creston on August 2nd.  The pressing and dry cleaning business  opened up here in May by P. W. Conroy  has this week been sold to "St. Chandler  with whom will be associated Miss Alice  Embree. Along with the cleaning and  pressing Miss Embree is opening out an  up-to-date dressmaking establishment.  The Intermediate baseball team repeated their victory of the previous week  by Friday night's win over the Seniors���������  the ninth win a row���������in a hard fought  game, winning by a score of 7 to 6. The  batteries were : Intermediates, MacDonald E. Christie; Glover and O. Christie.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Brownrigg of Yahk  have purchased the Algot Anderson cot  tage on Fourth street, about opposite  McLeod Avenue, and are this week moving to Creston to reside. He has sold  his garage business at Yahk to^ Art Lyth-  goe, formerly with the KooterTay garage  at Creston.  . 88 in the shade on the 6th and 7th was  the warmest weather encountered here  in June, according to the official record  kept by Dr. Henderson. The coolest  touch waa on the 14th when the .mercury-  went down to 85. The rainfall for the  month waa 1 77 or about an inch less  than June, 1927.  For tho next few months  the price of  MILK is 10c. Quart  Delivered daily.  CREAM, 16c, Half-Pint.  ICE CREAM  for parties or other gatherings  where refreshments are served  ���������delivered just when needed.  We have a daily delivery of Ice  and have ample to take care  of a few more customers.  PHONE S7R.  _H_H_    __P*__      __f^L    hMVf     __^V_k     ^^^^ ^j    L^   , ^_g,^^     L1J  I ub IUII Udl  R. A. COMPORT,  the ravages of  the Forest  Fire,  but riot evervbodv realizes that  ��������� mf V  seventy per cent* of our fires in  3929 were preventable; in other  words, they were due simply to  carelessness. Pressure of puSlic  opinion has gone far to eliminate  carelessness in other directions,  but carelessness with fire is still  amazingly prevalent.  REVENT FOREST FIRES!  CAN KELP  BRITISH COI_XJ_VlBI_V FOREST SERVICE  ���������-     -     ���������.������������������- ^-���������.-���������.-������������������-���������.-���������.-���������.-A--L  JL^.-, ���������.*._.. A. A..A. A. _.._>.-������  CARTAGE OF ALL KINDS  OUR SPECIALTY  ���������all  orders   promptly   taken  orders   promptly  care oft  &*������%***&*%*  m  THAue>ci-?D  yni-diyii    i nun or tn \  reg:watson  TR UCKING,  ALBERT DAVIES  ada v/ar/^  *CE,    COAL,  _S_������J  THE 1930 FORD OFFERS  Bigger Value for the Money  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 for  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  haye added to our shop is a Lisle Valve Machine, "and It  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  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    &.     MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  Qaaaai  e  TERM-END GiFTS  Doll Carriages, $1.75 to $5.00. Boys' Steel Cart, $2.25  Flashlights, $2,00. Parker Pens and Sets, $2.75 and up.  Kodaks and Brownies, $2.25 and up. Perfumes, 50c. to $1.  Snap Shot Albums, $1 and up. Tennis Racquets, $3 and up  Baseballl Gloves, $1 and up. Boys' Watches, $1.75 to $2,75.  Toilet Sets, 85c. to $8^00, Child's Blackboards, $2.50.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  TI-l IS  REXALL . STOHR  Ol-O. II. H_1_.XjT.-Y  ������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������(������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������-���������������������������--���������-������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������������������������--^i-i  -ta  I  '���������Mil i ��������� Mir - mi I ii|iiii|imii w-mi ��������� m$\ ��������� |m������i m w������ -mi im������w������mi>>m wMMHnympi my winy r^T-y-1gy----1g|j���������y���������^ ry-r^--lT-^-r ^-,,y ^y!,^-,-���������^-,-^-,^ , ^ y        tl  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada; Ltd.  Office, Smelting and Refining Department  TRAIL, British Columbia  Smelters antj Refiners  PurchriflerA of Gold, Silver, Copper^ Lertd ami _5mc Ores.  Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Piff l_ead and Zinc.  TADANAC BRAND  lfc>._fc.<kt.__._fc. J.. A.*>������A114k ��������� _i 11 _���������������_> ii A������_fcin _h 11 __.. AfcaA������_B������ ,<_������_> 1 <_<iiH ><!>._>. ill ii tiAJiwi .*)i.A*jtk*A*d4hiiJ**Hilk+SimjllLi  _l_l___l_l  IIH_________i  Mm  HH mmmmm  THE    KEVTEVF.    CRESTON   B.    G.  The Ss-d_2S Go>.5 Limited  140 St.P������uIW.,Montr������*l  Send mc Bahy Books���������Free  Beauty and! Usefulness  No  ADDRESS.  sss  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Hectson   Why   Everyday  Things  Should Not Be Attractive  Ttxe consumer has cause to rejoice  over the reunion of beauty with, usefulness. Where else tf not in the  home should such a movement exert  its roost frenefleial influence? There  is no reason why beauty, like charity,  should not begin at home; why the  lamp in tho boudoir, the g'as range  in the kitchen, the ash tray in the  library, the automobile in. the garage  should not be designed and colored by  the best artists industry can afford  to employ.  This flight into the realm of art  which, modern business has taken is  more than a profitable sales appeal.  It is _v cultural force that, Ef not  dissipated in a straining: toward extremes, may eventually help to raise  the level of popular taste.  ���������*  Canadian Bond Sales  Three hundred and fifty Canadian  pilgrims headed by Cardinal Rouleau  of Quebec, were received in audience  recently by Pope Pius.  A permit to develop an area of 5.-  120 acres of bituminous sands in Alberta has been granted to Walter P. j  Hinton, Toronto,    according    to    the ���������  current issues of the Canada Gazette. I  The recently signed parcel post j  agreement between Cuba and Canada j  is expected to be a precvirsor to- a !  -complete commercial treaiy bauveen I  the two nations.  The   French   miiitarv   tribunal  Amount    Being    Invested.   In    Bonds  Speak* Well For Prosperity Of  I>onsinlo>R  The firsts-five months of the present calendar year sow Canadian bond  sales total ������292,677,277, as compared :  with $22S,765,612 for the simMar period -of 19������29>, and $210,285,660 for that  of 1928. Two thirds of the whole,,or  5214,899,277. were purchased in Can-  Sdifi,  V.'hllS   ths   **SI_SQ^ru*---    gmrtimtimx  to 577,178,999 were    bought    in    the  United  States.  UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA  / WINNIPEG %  Offers,   artjong   others,   the   foliowina I  Courses; i  ThmuRrh lis FACULTY OF AET3 I  AND SCIKNCE coui'Bfts leading: to the  decrees oC 13.A. nnd M.A.. and B.Sc,  JncLudlngr-B.fcSc.CPIini-.). and AE.Sc.  Through Its FACULTY OF ENGIN'-  BEItlNa-; A?JB ARCHITECTDKKJ  courses 3eq._in������r to the decrees _S  B,S-c.<C.B.). B.i_c.(E.23.). 35.3c. sn.  K. Arch. '- ��������������������������� -  ; -  .Through Its FA.CVt.TY OF MI.DI-  CIK1S courses leading to tlie etegreeB  oi M,_>. and CM.  Thransrl* its FaCUI-TV OF A������RI-  Cl 1WURB AND HOIVJE ECONO.'  MICS comfloa leadliiK to the. degree* I  of 13.S.A. and . B.Sc.<I.._3c>  Through MANITOBA LAW SCITOOI-.  na nlDllatefl Institution, u eourso  1. ailing-.to th������ dcKtfio of IA..H.  I For term ft ��������� of adiutsnloit, clotatts of  courses and other Infornnttlosi. apply  to  V W    J     SfypfAr<e     r>_~r-<.-__ _  \ t)nlv.r_)ty of Manitoba. Wtnnlpaq./^  Using Small Seadrome  Han Francisco Air Ferry Has Float  Anchored At End Of Dock  A seadrome, built on the principles  of proposed nald-sea landing places  for aeroplanes, haa been put In service by a San Francisco bay air. ferry  service. It Is 100 feet wide, and declared to be the smallest floating  island landing place in the country.  Shaped like an inverted saucer, the  landing contrivance haa a smooth  rounded top and beneath its hull ia  a system of air tanks which may be  regulated to control the depth and  angle at which the device floats. The  artificial   island idea  is  carried  out  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSOR  JULY 13   ��������� . .  JACOB, A SELFISH MAN  TRANSFORMED  !   I  "���������������������������������=��������� i y  oeen dissolved! and the possession of i  buildings:, mending- the military pris- ;  on, handed over to the German au- ;  thorities. :  , X G. A. Creightoaa. C-M.G.. K.C., j  law clerk of the Senate, dropped dead j  in the Rideau Club, Ottawa. He was i  80. He had occupied his post 48 \  years, and had also been parliamen- j  tar j' counsel of the Senate since 1909.  On June 27, the King and Queen of  Iceland and iDenmarl-c, assisted by the  Icelandic cabinet, received Canadians  ami Americans of Icelandic descent,  at the foot of the -famous-Rock of  Laws, in Thtngvallir Plain.  Two hundred members of the Sons  of Freedom, Doukhobor sect, passed  peacefully through Nelson, on their  way from Porto Rico, B.C., their I  home for the past year, to join the  main Doukhobor settlement at Brilliant.  Announcement has been made that  the Canadian Holstcin Friesian Association will this year pay out $15,-  000 in prize money to breeder-exhibits of Holsteln cattle in addition  to the amounts paid out by fair  hoards throughout the Dominiun.  The third No. 4 Canadian General  Hospital Scholarship of $2f>0 in tlie  faculty of medicine at the'University  of Toronto, has been awarded to IX  W. Johnston, Regina, Sask. It is a  war memorial scholarship given by  the Alumni Federation of the University.  ! Winnipeg Newspaper Union  liMim <S&WQQfl  .**���������    Alj_.lli.������__      lO     f*4 _^V^_I%  the amphibians from skidding. The  sand is cemented into paint. The  float is anchored at the end of - a  dock where more than 85 landings  a day are made, with a similar number  of take-offs.  Build Annex To Elevator  (By  AnnebelSe   WVo. tillngion.)  A  Bred -n Western Canada  great   majotlty   of   the   people  hn\'e tlie mistaken idea that the wild  duck supply comes from remote,  northern fastnesses. Mo.st of the  ducks ordinarily hunted for game-,  except the black duck and porhaps  the greon-winged teal, to a certain  extent, are western in their oiMScding;  range. The canvas-backs, red-heads,  mallards and scaups, which are shot  In Ontario and Quebec in tho open  season, are bred in Western Canadi*.  25% C3ra3n. Storage Elevator At Fort  William To Be Enlarged  Erection of a grain storage annex  of 1,600,000 bushels capacity to the"  Fort William, terminal elevator of N.  M. Paterson and Company, . is announced by Norman 3_f. Pater sos,  president, at a cost of approximately  $250,000. Construction will start immediately by the Fegles Construction  Company, of Minneapolis and Fort  William. It wili be completed and  ready for storage by about October  1. Engineers of the Fegles Company  will prepare for construction to begin within a fortnight.  Golden Text: "For what shall a  man foe profited, if he shall gain the  whole world, and forfeit his, life ? or  what shalli a man give in exchange  for his Mfo?"���������Matthew 16.26.  C fieeson t Genesis 26.10-3 _; chapters'  27-33; 46.28 to...4T.12.   .  Devotional Reading: Psalm 19.7-14.  ICxplanatlons and Comments  Jacob Treats His Brother Meanly,  25.29-3..���������One day Jacob prepared  pottage, a dish made of lentils or  small beans, and Esau, his brother,.  coming in faint from the field,  begged for it. "Therefore was his  name called Edom," "Edom" means  "Red": Esau had red hair and red  complexion, and it was red pottage  for which he sold his birthright*, all  of these things combined to give him  the name of Edom, and his descendants were called the Edomites.  "Sell me thy birthright," Jacob demanded, taking a mean advantage of  Esau's exhaustion and hunger. By the  birthright he meant the rights and  privileges of the first born, which  later, at least, included a double portion of the father's property and succession to the leadership of the family, priestly rites, and in the family  of Abraham heirship to the covenant  privileges. Mean as Jacob's proposal  was, it shows that he appreciated the  value of the birthright, as Esau, who  cared only for the gratification of the  present moment, could not.  "Behold, I am about to die," Esau  exclaimed���������he was "tired to death,"  as .we so often say with as little truth  ���������"and what profit shall the birthright do to me?" Jacob knew that  when Esau's hunger was appeased  Esau would repent his bargain and  break, it as readily as he had made  it, so he asked Esau to swear solemnly to abide" by it, which Esau did.  It was a. -sharp., bargain that Jaco"b  drove, how sharp Eaa'u did not realise,  for he was not noble enough to appreciate the birthright's -rvalue. He  had his bread and pottage and went  his way: so he despised his birthright. His birthright was nothing  that he could see or eat or drink, and  therefore he could not appreciate it.  t������_������w*" ~" "Pitestoa  'Boo___.B*tr_' oodvd itoa.tn., pmia fa l  w "Pifestoa  ���������rnifgfct-.  Rsgifc In Mental Ability  George Bernard Shaw Brainiest Man  In -Dngland According To Vote..  George Bernard Shaw, according to  readers oi The Spectator, the well-  known Liondon weekly review, possesses the best brains' In the country,  Tha Spectator is. a journal circulating among the more thoughtful class  of people whose^opinions in regard ip  iii suit _1 wulllty sxv jrrCrth. cc_������-?dcr!_sg.  The result of the recent vote is interesting in many way_. Here are  the leading xden in their "order of  merit'';"' Bernard Shaw,. 214; Sir  Oliver Lodge, 183; Lord Birkenhead,  162; Winston Churchill, 95; Dean  Inge. 01; H. G. Wells, 86; Lord Mel-  ehett, 62; Lloyd George," 50; Phillip  Snowden, 48; Sir John Simon, 45.  The present prime minister does  not receive" a vote and Mr. Baldwin  gets but 13. The Archbishop of Canterbury, Dr. Lang, finds no place but  the Archbishop of. Yqrk (I>r. Tam-  ple), with 32 votes follows closely upon the heels of Lord Reading, who  obtained 35. Sir James Barrie is  "placed" "by 15 voters and follows  G. K. Chesterton*s IT.  To Prove His Belief  A Polar expedition may be launched by Dr. Knud Rasmussen, noted  Arctic explorer, to demonstrate his  belief that the Eskimos are related  to the neolithic men who inhabited  the caves of what is now France and  other parts of Europe.  Regina's Population Increases  Population Is Now Estimated To Be  "^     Xearty 67,000  Population of gr&ater Regina is  now 66,996 according to figures released by the Regina Board of Trade.  The figures represent the population  of the city on. June 1, it was said.  This figure shows a growth of 4,515  over the previous unofficial figure of  62,481 compiled by Henderson's directories and the Regina Board of Trade,  reported for June 1, 1929.  - Goo*. Roads Program  Extensive   Mileage  In   the   National  Parks Being Built This Year  Good roads are being extended! to  every part of Canada. In  the rural  districts of every province there is a  network of paved or surfaced roads,  which aaot only are of benefit to the  motorists, but to the farmers. In the  National Parks of Canada, the great  playgrounds of   the   country,   maintained by -he Canadian Government,  there is an extensive mileage of-improved roads. The road building programme in these parks this year is a  substantial  one and   the   provincial  governments   are   constructing   sections to connect   the   roads   In   the  parks, with   the   principal   provincial  highways.  The front pew in the church may  lack the required degree of upholstery, but at least there's no wind-  chield to take a header through unexpectedly.  docfd 3_vesa Sf Old  Students of Ottawa University  have been served plum jam which had  been buried in the scliolaatic grounds  for twenty-seven years, and they  liked it. Forty quarts of the preserves were found buried several feet  in the earth by exoavators, working  on tlie location of the old kitchen  destroyed by fire in 1903.  E  iTiimmimiiuiiuiiiHiiniiiimiiimiif^^  Make  Your  Windows  ^ Invest Sn WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  liuitdredfold in the health off your Poultry and: Live Stock  The feminine influence is apparent  In a printed crepe silk with flared  cap sleeves and bow neckline,  Tf. is the smart moulded silhouette  with belted natural waistline. The  back Ik slim ancl straight.  Circular flared front c>. fikirt provides into resting fulness.  Style No. MIS comes in sizes 16, 18  years, 3G, 38, 40 and 42 inches bust,  It's an excellent model for the attractive summer cottons, as printed  i dimity,    pique    prints,    _anto.oklcr_d  i batiste nnd printed voile.  i     Flat fUlk cropo   in   akyiarlc   blue,  dusty-pink phanttrng', comi-red linen,  nnd candy 'striped silk shirting are  iitU'nt!Live helections.  Pattern price 25 centfl. Be Biirc lo  (111 In size of pattern. Ad dross Pattern Department.      .  How To prefer Pattern*  Adclrc/tff: Winnipeg NewKpnpcr Union,  i7������ McDnrmot Ave,,  Winnipeg  THE   ORIGINAL.   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE   ''  MAWD     IN     ENGLAND     SINOID   1911     ON     ORIOINAL     1'ATJEINDI  Thin unbreakable glass Kubaftituta t_  light nnd flexible, easy to cut and fit,  wall wathttftanc! extreme chang;eR in temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  c-.  ts  alSows the full sunlight to enter, Including the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Ray.,   which   do   not   penetrate   ordinary  glass. .  irairo  |J������ti,cra No,  i *.. *  Six.  "Vci yaw  the nlwii.  C/vAJ  hi Hxill.vuootl '  w thul, K������nt!emH*:n ? ITe's  rnnn   I  uwi r^ver  mnrrtori  OUT DOWIf  yvouk ix>sBtepr  RV INSTALLING  WINDOLITE  *******  H 4 ���������( n <  H < m <  er  Mm  ������  mm  W,  ES  P  WINOOUTE  IN  nxcoopj-R  - -vY,:Mot;sios  tlLAVmo PUNS  X������\mY 1JAIIN8  :    JBt/NTtOOlfffil'  asrc  CanadHan breeders of poultry and liveatock are finding Windolite a most satisfactory  and pi oil tab3 c investrnent. Young; chickecin and turkeys are entirety free from leg weakness ond diacase and will thriye in confinement under Windolite* Windolite cornea in rolla  any length, but 36 incheu wide only.  sa  Em3  Si  ������_w  ******  *mm  33  tn ,  ���������Mi  S3  WW  i  SS  MM  mm*  S3  SS  &  li"_f\*Br TST"B_T  _.  _ir   B V Tfr TBCE'. BE VIE W.    CR_S8TO_ff,   B.   ������,  c_/  7;Keep awaJce With,,  ,^__..s_,__~ i;. .  >.__._.0_.%^._.������ -..  Weary miles seem shorter  and the day is brightened w__e_a  you have Wrfgley*8 with you.  its sugar pep* you up. Ito  delicious flavor adds to any  enjoyment,  A five c*n* package  I* uafety liuuronce  gtl.i-IISIBllIIiei-ilBlllllUlflllllllllllllllll^  I    SILVER-  1  | RIBBONS ������  B       ' CHRISTINE   WHITING- S'  5 PARMENTER =  S Copyright 1929 =  _niiiii������i_s.iiiiiiiiEiiiPii������Eiitiii.iiiii������iii������i__!  CHAPTER XIX.���������Continued  Charmian nodded, took the  scrap  of paper and stubby pencil he  was  holding, and wrote it down.  "I never was much, good at rememr  w___ug adldressss," declares xnc sector.      "Here  it  is,   Aiuaie.      Run  in  quickly, or you'll take cold."  Che  small girl who had  followed  Mm   from   the   house,   grasped   the  .paper in her cold hands, and, with a  shy   smile   for   Charmian,    scurried  away like a half-frightened animal.  "They  must  be  very poor,"   said  Charmian as the doctor took his place  beside her.   "What does that woman  want with Jimmy's address?"  She was thinking: Could it be possible that Jim was still collecting interest, at this distance ? v The thought  anrt incredibly.  For the sake of auld'  Xang syne and her peace of. mind, she  wanted to think better of him than  that.    But how could, she if.   .   .  ...  "' She turned to look at the old doctor. He seemed to have read her  thoughts as he responded: "There is"  a verse in the Bible, Charmian, that  says: 'When thou doest alms, let not  thy left hand know what thy right  hand doeth.' That describes as well  as anything could, I think, Jim Bennett's character. Seeing him going  about the* country on the bank's business 'the best man for the job'  they've ever had, according to George  K., one wouldn't suspect that he was  ...wearing the mantle of the Good  Samaritan, now would they?"  "I���������I don't seem to understand."  The doctor smiled at her bewilderment. .  "Why should you? If I didn't follow pretty closely on Jim's heels, I  wouldn't understand, myself. . Like  as not he'd pound the life out of me  for telling; but that doesn't scare me  ���������with, the boy three thousand miles  away! You see, my dear, Jim's father' left' considerable property. Jim  came into hia share at twenty-one,  and he earns a good salary nt the  bank, He's well fixed���������for "Wickfield. No tic savo his mother, and  she's provided for."  The old man paused, while Charmlan urged Impatiently: "Go on,  please, Doctor, You're wandering- all  "round Robin Hood's barn.* You say  that Jim is a good Samaritan; ,but  If collecting Interest from windows  ancl orphans���������"  "Tut!   tutr   brolrfi   In   tho   dontov  ' quickly,    "You  go too fast. I think  , you'll admit that thor<j'������ a difference  In collecting; Interest from tho poor,  my  child,  and  paying that  interest  for them--londing a hand���������helping a  lame dog over a stile, you know ���������-  loaning one's own money with no interest. That's what our Jim's been doing for five years whenever he came  .across a case deserving help. That  : woman;, wanted ~h.3': address; so she  could, send a Christmas card/'"  Y "'Oh, no!" cried Charmian. .  This was, .the doctor understood,  not a protest at the Christmas card,  but at her-own blindnesjs.'She had* to  set her firm white teeth into her lip  In^brder to keep it steady. "I mus"t  have hurt him horribly," she confessed  after a tense momentr *T was a. fool!  I didn't see. I asked if he felt like ���������  like Shylock!"  There came a silence; then the doctor said: "Yes-���������that would have  hurt."  "He should have told me," cried  Charmian, grasping at this straw in  self-defense.  "How could he���������being Jim? You  had misjudged him," responded. the  old nian with rugged honesty.  "I shall never, never forgive, myself!" she declared passionately.  The doctor smiled.  ���������"Perhaps not; but Jim will forgive  you, child, if I know him as I think  I do. There! Charmian, don't be too  much disturbed. Just drop the lad a  line and say you understand."  "But will he understand?" asked  the girl, raising unhappy eyes to her  old friend. "I should think he'd  despise me."  "Not J������m!" answered the doctor.  "Come, child, cheer up. We're almost  home, and I don't want Grandma to  think that I've been scolding you."  Charmian managed a misty smile  as she replied: "I deserve worse than  a. scolding. I���������I ought to be ���������  Ivnched!" And the-" both laughed as  they drew up before the window  where Grandma was waiting.  I'm doing, and you mustn't feel called '  upon to keep 'em. James Bennett  never meant for Jim to be a slave to  his mother the way he has been. I  told him so, and I ".think it made tlie  boy feel happier. Anyhow, he said I  ���������did him a sight o' good. I've an idea  that Jimmy's a lot more sensitive  than folks give him credit for being."  "t���������I don't, see^ why he finds it so  difficult to talk to me," said Charmlan, a vague hurt tugging at her  heart:  "I do," replied Grandma. "It's for  two reasons. One's because he felt  you' didn't understand him; and the"  other's because he cares such a heap  more for you, dearie, than you've  ever cared for htm. I declare, Charmian, so long as you don't seem to  want the boy yourself, I hope he'll  meet some real nice e-irl out in California, and-marry her. He'll look different to a girl who hasn't seen him  In short parks' days, wading barefoot in Fuller's brook, and his toes  tied up afterwards in rags because  he's stepped on a broken bottle or  something���������more romantic ,maybe."  A reluctant laugh escaped the girl  els she arose.  "Well, Grandma; I feel like a criminal; but I suppose we've got to eat.  Thank goodness It's bean night and  everything's ready. You and John will  have to play double Canfield this evening instead of bridge. I've got to  write to Jim, or I shan't be able to  sleep a wink. I feel," she added, turn'  UNO is so mild it can safely.be'given to  suite as effective for  jmr  <vk^W  ^tr^B-t1   ������������������-*   ��������� _������.  JF ���������**���������������*       **���������      *������-#  grown-ups, eliminating from the systems  of young and old alike the clogging  ���������waste and poisons which cause intestinal  absorption' . .  . unsuspected constipation  .-.-,-���������     - ���������      ���������. _____      ._,_     _~~~_       <������T     ������-_��������� 1  just about one inch high!"  ������_-_   jr -fc. _   . _   ___   -_  _������.__  ��������� _  as  W.    N.    U,    IB-US  as the girl came in. "Were you  warm enough? It's a terribly cold  day. The doctor's run in three times  fnom the office to look at the furnace.  I wish I was young enough to marry  that man, Charmian, just to keepJiim  in the family. Some one'U get him."  "Undoubtedly."  Charmian smiled, but as she slipped  off her coat and sought the register  for warmth, h.er recent conversation  on the subject of John Carter c-8Lme  back, and her color deepened.  - j "Yes, I was -warm, /enough,- Grandma, thanks to Doctor Howe's 'old  faithful,' as Jim calls that ancient  cape. We went to South Wickfield  while he made _a call."  "Who on?" asked Grandma with  ready interest. "The real sick season's  just beginning."  "The Smithsons. The mother has  the grippe, but she's on the mend."  "Poor soul!" mormured Grandma  compassionately. "She must have a  real hard time making both ends  meet. You ought to carry her something good to eat, childly, while she's  laid up. I don't suppose- there's any  one to do for her but Edward Howe,  though she won't have to worry  about her doctor's bill! Sometimes  I've wondered how she's managed to  keop a roof over her head, left as she  was with all those children."  "I'll tell you. how," said Charmian,  and proceeded to divulge Jim's secret.  Her voice trembled as she finished,  not wishing to opare herself: "And 3  asked him, Grandma, if he didn't feel  like Shylock! I remembered he answered, 'Why on earth should I?' ���������  and that made me mactl Oh, I do  think I'm tho stupidest girl Sn tho  whole world! It docs seem, when I've  known Jim Bennett .all my .life, as if  I might have understood that he  wouldn't be hard-hearted to ��������� to a  sick kitten!"   ���������*  She had sunk down on a hassock  at Grandma's feet, and the old lady  reached out.ancl stroked her hair.  "There, dearie, Jim Isn't one t<_  bear a grudge. You just write him a  real nice letter and say you're sorry.  And tliat reminds mo of something  Hro, Jim wrfi bore one- day when you  wore out, He������wanted I should make  you understand something .aftor ho  got away, nnd tho only t1mo������ I've  thought of it wore when you wore at  school, or evenings when the doctor  was in and I''couldn't speak. It was  about hUi mother and that apron-  string business' that's always., taoth-  orod you. H������ Hald he'd"'tried to explain to you, but somehow ho couldn't  get It out, bq ho camo to mo, I guess  maybo lt'pj cantor to talk tololtl folkti,  yniKww, dearie, .   , ���������', ���������;���������������.     ���������<  Tho girl looked up, breathless, aa  Grandma, flnlHhing- Jun'a story, siald;  "It taught me a losBon; but If I forgot "juivtuilC, ahumiiuuj, and uwk m������y  promitiot'i of you when my time com oh.  It'll be because I don't know what  CHAPTER XX.  What ails our    'Blessed   DamozeP  fri-ggg days?"  Grandma   and   the   young   doctor  were  eafcirter their n-oon-day meal  at  the kitchen    tab...    Christmas    had  come  and gone,  and Wickfield  had  settled  down  to  the  cold, hard,  relentless  winter months.    Por    three  weeks  snow had fallen at frequent  intervals, freezing almost as soon as  it reached the  ground,  so  that the  roads   and   sidewalks   were   packed.  Charmian had expressed a wish that,  despite the cold, they might stay that  way till spring because the walk to  school was so much easier on the hard  snow than through the slush and mud  that accompanied; warmer days. She  had_ refused- the doctor's  offer  of  a  ride, and,^feel������hg';vaguely    troubled,:  Grandma'  had[watched   her   out   of  sight. Something was 'wrong.  John  Carter's  question.,   therefore,  came as a relief, giving her an opportunity to speak her thoughts. Yet she  smiled at his manner of putting it,  though the young M.D. had addressed  her granddaughter in a like manner  many times since a day in August  when he had driven Into the yard to  find her leaning from his own bedroom  window,   the   sun   making   an  aureole ot her hair. He had stopped  the car directly below her, and stared  up In admiration as he'aaid:  -���������.. "You look like ths blessed damo-  zel."  "Her eyes   were   deeper   than   the.  depth  Of waters' stilled at even;  She bad three lilies in her hand,  And the  stars in her hair were  seven."  "Did you do it purposely?" .  ' Charmlan, still leaning on the  window sill, glanced down at the golden lilies sn her nana, and answered:  "Not guilty. As you perceive, I have  had a shampoo. I went into the garden to let the sun lend a hand at the  drying, and picked these posies for  your bedside table. This accounts  for my invasion of your domain; but  your imagination is vivid, Doctor  John. Where, pl6a-s?s are the seven  stars to adorn my hair?"  (To Be Continued.)  Little Helps For This Week  Minard's. Liniment for all Strains.  "As the body without the spirit ia  dead, so faith without works is dead  also."���������James ii. 26. -  'Tis not the wide phylactery^  Nor    stubborn    fast,    nor   stated  prayers,  That make us saints; we judge  the  ��������� (.ree  By what it bears.  And when a man can live apart  Prom works, on theologic trust,  I lenow the blood about his heart  Is dry as dust.  ���������3Alice Cary.  The effective life and the receptive  life are one. No sweep of the arm  that does some work for God but  harvests also some more of the truth  of God, -and sweeps it into the treasury of life.���������Phillip Brooks.  Stands Every Test  No Food Has Been Found To Take  Place Of TV-BUr  Milk is the food of all foods for  mammals���������of whom man is the  chief. Further, it Is the only food  actually designed and evolved by  nature? td^bl."jCood- for; them. It la,  of course, merely lack of knowledge  to regard milk as not a food because  It flows as a liquid. " In reality, it is  solid in the breast and in the stomach; In nature it is only fluid for a  second or two of convenient transit  from one to the other.  Ordinarily we do not test our  foods. Our diet is mixed, and we  have a large factor of safety capital oh which to draw during time  of deficiency. There, are four periods, however, during which food  may really be tested; growth, athletic exercise, illness, and old age.  And no .other food can be suggested  which remotely approach ss milk  when tested under these four conditions.  Persian    Balm-^-alluring,   provocative and charming. Fragrant and refreshing as a cool breeze in- summer.  Delightful to use.  Creates complexions of surpassing loveliness. Makes  the skin   velvety    soft    in    texture.  Soothes  and    dispels <all    irritations  caused by weather conditions. Softens and whitens the hands. Persian  Balm is a peerless toilet requisite for  women who care for chaxm and distinction. Use it ferrands and face.  Pure affection Is a sentiment free  from any taint of any kind, and is  as rare as pure charity.  The first Chinese who studied  medicine abroad received his medical  degree in Edinburgh in 1854.  sag  SSSri  ... ...Xk.  m&  -|<dl"Ur������',,l_lY ���������.",'���������,���������;,������������������'"���������'���������"  "In May and June I was  badly rundown and had faint  spells until it waa a drag to do  my work. Tn July and August I  didn't Bccm to pick up ao I decided to tcy Lydin TB* Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compqtmd  because I saw it advertised* I]  took two bottlea and now I am  the picture of heaklu I feell  fine, do nil my work and milk |  two   cowsj   If   any   woman  writes, 1 will certainly wnswe. i  her  letter,"���������Mrs*  George R.  Qtllesple,  Vunnichy^ Saskatclui'  aff^l^Iiaiiif  _fi  Metallized Paper  M. TJ. Schoop, of Zurich, Switzerland, has announced that he has developed paper money which will not  burn, tear or wear out. His process  is described as spraying paper pulp  with a protective coating of tin,  aluminum or copper. Tho metallized  bank notes are hard-surfaced but aro  said to be pliable and easily handled.  Muscular Rheumatism Subdued. ���������  When one is a sufferer from muscular, rheumatism he cannot do better  than to havo "the region rubbed with  Dr. Thomas' ..electric Oil. Let the  rubbing be brisk and eontlmio until  ease is secured. Thoro Is'more virtue  in a bottle of it than can be fully  estimated.  Iwm\  A ICnro Occurrence  February, 1800, was tho most remarkable month In tho history of  the world. There was,no full moon!  That same year," January and March  had two full moons each. This novor  happened before���������and will not happen again fo. 2,500,000-years.  Tho cheapness of Mother Oraves'  Worm __xtormlna_or puts it within  roach of all, and it can bo got at any  drugglut'u.  A clock In nn obsorv/itory at  Sydney, Australia, is operated by  nun light.  One PurlH hotel  will run aa airplane taxi Morvico for Its guo������t������.  Mluurd'a XJnlment   oheelw   CoIdH   at  onct.".  TAKE NO CHANCES  WITH BABY I  Cook Her Food in the  f Health Ware"  Doctotp recommend Enameled  Ware lor cooking baby's food.  It is so simple to clean . * . so  easy to keep sanitary and free  front germs*. It cannot stain.  There is no mctpl surface exposed to the food* Nothing to  ������._r������u__r  ^uS-iucv* uayorv nor  odors* "*  "4,  Make bure you get McClnry  Enameled Wave * ��������� . the  Modern "Health Ware". Watch  for /he familiar McClary label.  A Health Pro'ducior  GENERAL   STEEL  WAflES  MMITKQ.  Branches Across Canada  Ptitet  30c to  MXlary  ������������������inn mm *um*4*i**mm*tm������mmtk������M������m*mmn,k*mmH**m'44^m TMJS   fjJUSHTUJSi   Kj-VIj-W  PRESERVING  Till!"   B������V UCUiC  invic id nnnL  You save time, have things more  convenient, and put up better canned goods, when you use Aluminum utensils. Don't put iip with  one of those "seen better Jdays"  sort of kettles when we offer you  Aluminum Preserving Kettles  8-Quart size, $2 50. 10-Quart size, $3.00  12-Quart size, $3.50,  Equally attractive prices obtain on containers:  SEALERS-Regular MASON  PINTS, doz., 1.40. QUARTS, doz., 1.85.  HALF-GALLONS, doz., 2.25.  GEM SEALERS  Local and Personal  Birth���������On July 6th, to  Mr. and Mrs. j  John Ryckman, a son.  Birth���������On July 6th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Chas. Botterill, a daughter.  Up to the end of June 31 dog licenses  have been issued in the village.  Men's and boys' bathing suits, also  children's blouses, at W. E. Card's.  "Mrs. Chas. F,, Armstrong and young  son, are visitors this week with friends in  Nelsom  FOR SALE���������Home Comfort range.  Also one Martin auto fish reel No. 2., at  W. E. Card's.  R. Walmsley is another of Creston's  representatives at the stampede Calgary,  WlfiSsSWSSi  Tf  rour  i__i* -  mo  ys  - ������_ j _i_:��������� _.__i.  Aiueuo, luio W���������������K.  PINTS, doz., 1.40.  QUAKTS, doz., 1 90.  COW FOR SALE���������Part Jersey, third  calf, milking three months, price right.  T5, Cartwright. Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, six .weeks  old, $5.50 each. Also two brood sows.  Bert Yerbury, Camp Lister.  Trade license payments in the village  up to July 1st total $378, which is gain  of $60 over the first half year of 1929.  FOR SALE OR RENT���������House and  fruit ranch, with immediate possession.  Apply at ranch to Mrs. H.W.McDonald.  J. W. Robinson left on Monday for  Calgary, Alberta, where he is undergoing  treatment in the military hospital in that  city.  FOUND���������In Creston, about June 26,  ladies' wrist watch. Owner can have  same   on   proving   property  at Review  i ��������� ^7 ~  __ A_ SrL.L_K-  DryGoods,Groceries.    PK0ME 3    Furniture,Hardware  wmf~~f*  I  m  r  f  'ff'fyt't ^'^r'y >f ft1 ^"yn>*y 'w v w v*ww v'Vv-'-w" v u 'w w  classes? mM&Iiitwm  Cann&dGootis  Raspberries and Cherries are in now  and the other varieties of fruit will  quickly follow. Don't take chances  with your Jams, 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  4  i  4  I  4  <  4  4  4  \  Piists   -   Quarts   -  LIDS and RUBBER RINGS.  HaSt-���������laHon&  PAROWAX.'   CERTO.  Greston Valley Go-Operativs Assn  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  I  m\ __w- mmm JBk mmmmmiL*im\mm\ *m**Lm*MMm*mm4+mm*Jm������mJm**Jm>m&i*m*^  QUALITY and  SERVICE  to the owners of cherry  orchards robins are more numerous and  more destructive this year than ever  before. \  The government crew started work on  Monday  on   badly-needed   repairs    to.  the hard surface road at the east side of I  tne village.  Mr. and Mrs. John Bevan of Spokane  were weekend visitors with the former's  brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  R." S. Bevan.  For the first six months of 1930 total  precipitation is just about 9 inches, as  compared with 7% inches for the first  half of 1929.  LOST���������June 25, between W.H. Crawford's corner and my ranch, box containing tools. Reward to finder. T. Goodwin, Creston.  Miss Elsie Hendren of Vancouver, who  has been at her home on a holiday visit  for the past three weeks, returned to the  coast on Monday.  FOR-SALE���������At a bargain: 12 sets of  coil bed springs; 2 beds complete; one  5^ bed new; econd hand McClary  range, at Commercial Hotel.  Village tax payment for the first six  months of 1930 total $2248, which is an  increase of almost $300 over the amount  paid at the same date in"iW29.  Miss Jessie LearmOnth, who has been  taking fourth year high school work at  Nelson, arrived home at the end of th.  week for the summer vacation.  The first real hot weather of the summer set in on Saturday, and since,then  temperatures in the neighborhood of 90  in the shade have been in evidence.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Hendren of Cal  gary, Alberta, who are on a honeymoon  .auto trip to  the  coast,   were  weekend  visitors with Mr. and Mra. Geo. Hendren  Have you received a  Post Card from us,  whieh on presentation  at our store entitles  you to receive FOUR  BARS OF PALM  OLIVE SOAP for 25e.  Should you not deceive  one at Postoffice please  call and get yours,  ONE WEEK ONLY.  ONE DEAL TO A  CUSTOMER.  ts  I  CRESTON MERCANTIL  CO !������! PA NY.   LT D.  rv'>'v*y,y*������"V'V,T'������,y,T'i������,t''������,T'ii,������'V'V'������"f'������'������'f vyi"S''*'>''*"������'T"t'������"  * ' ��������� _-.  Greston Blacksmith, Plumbing &  Heating Company  reston  PHONE 20  For quality and service we are handling  nothing but good'Steer BEEF, VEAL,  PORK, LAMB.  We also carry a full line  Cooked and Smoked Meats  FRESH FiSn  SALMON,    HALIBUT,   COD  m  The hoiittG of good oat������ in meats.  4* We florvo yon with a smile S  tS _____  51 JACK VANIIOKN, Manager.  /_.  Can supply you with anything you  need   in   the   General   Blacksmith,  Plumbing and Heating^line.  We carry a complete line of Bathroom Fixtures in. stock.  Baths, Toilets9 Basins, Sinks, Range Boilers, Pipes  and   any kind  of  Fitting,  Eave.rough, Soil  Pipes,  Vitrified and Tile Drain Pipes, &c  In the BLACKSMITH line we give you the very best  of service, as we have the Stock, we have the Tools,  and we have the men who can do the work.  STEBNSTRUP & REED  r *<- *������AnAi'*>-^-'*-*l-A''^-A'*- A������-fc-^i-i--i ��������� -h. A--k--_������.-.-Jhn-l- i i--nA--inii-- i  -H  ,,mmmm%m^mmJL^Mkm^ - H__-A-k-_--  Sunday, July 13  11.00 a,to.  *'On the Increase"  Misa PhyLlis Hamilton, who is on the  nursing staff at'New Denver hospital, is  home for a three weeks1 vacation with  her parents, Mr. and Mia. J. W. Hamilton, ���������  Vic. Mawson has-just been advised by  the chief game warden at Victoria that  he has beeh appointed to issue fishing  and hunting licences in Creation and district.  C. B. Twlgff������ local assistant provincial  agriculturist, is buay now taking the fruit  tree census of  Creston   Valley, having  completed the Lister and Canyon areas.  He says the prevrailng dry weather is  aggrevating tho situation in connection  - with fruit trees snffcring from winter  injury.  GRAND THEATRE    **   *o  FRI.-SATii JULY 'I" !-������  F. H. JACKSON  REAL. ESTATE  Listings solicited,  CRESTON,    B.C.  7.30 p.m.  "Bread, Bottle and a Well"  Communion after this service.  TUESDAY, 7,45 p.m.  "A Bad Bargain"  THURSDA^,7i4&p.m.  ''Divine H&dlins*'  ,FRIDAYn^4i:p.m.  04How to Be Gdod %������okmg'p  Don't fail to hoar tho lHvangeliHt  on tho obovo nubjoct,  Everybody Welcome J  A Thousand Thrills  come   to  life  . entirely  in  color I  The Vik.m  3f  **JtiAm^\t\^mrt\t*%MiS\*<WM������Mm*\\\tAmA*^mm%iiAmAmm\it%m*t  i  :  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  !  ___ *  GET Y6UR  WORK DONE  so that it  will stay  done!  Here is tho newest film  marvel���������a   picture  dpic  entirely in gorgeous color.  REGULAR PRICES  Modern  Methods and  Modern    Equipment  make a difference.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  : uiooiGu Motors:  jW.min SL at Barton Ave.  (m *0wimw>4iMWiMg*r^m*m vy������m  mvmwmmmmmrwimmw


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