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Creston Review Jul 18, 1930

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 . .V  Provincial Library  apJ Si  f  /0  ���������\  V OL.   _Si._r_.j_j_.  Si  CRESTON, B. O,, FRIDAY. JULY 18,  1930  No.   20  $8825 Required  ,  Operate Schools  Jas. Cook is New Trustee���������Give  Secretary $50 Raise ���������Rooms to  be Kalsomined���������Mrs. Henderson Again Heads Board.  About thirty ratepayers were out on  Saturday night for the annual Creston  School District meeting, with P. H. Jackson elected Jto occupy the chair, and Geo.  Nickel taking the minutes. Fred Lewis,  whose three-year term had expired, declined to seek re-election and he will be  succeeded by Jas. Cook. Dr. Henderson,  who has been auditor for the past fifteen  years, also refused reappointment, and J.  W. Hamilton was named school board  a uditor for this year. Ia appreciation of  services rendered for some years past Mr.  Nickel, secretary to the trustee board.  was given a raise in salary from $75 to  $125 per year.  rhe estimates for the present year  contained an agreeable surprise in that  instead of an expected- vote of not less  than S9000, the board are hopeful of getting along with $8825, and their estimates calling for this amount were Adopted  with very little discussion. An additional  $540 is required this year to take care of  payment of-principal and interest payments on the steam heating plant installed a year ago. No salary raises have  been given, and due to engaging at least  two new instructors it was possible to  reduce stipends in at least two of the  divisions. Estimated expenditures for  this year are as follows:  L.���������������SCu���������i*3.  salaries ..$5770.00  Janitor..:    Secretary   Supplies   Insurance   Water   Coal ..   Kaisomi nmg...  850.00  125.00  500.00  150.00  85.00  500.00  200.00  Miscellaneous ~_    200.00  Payment heating plant.. 540.00  After the meeting adjourned the new  trustee board met and Mrs. Henderson  was again named chairman ol the uj>ard,  and.--Geo.,Nie_^^^ao^nt^M!_^^aa^^  It was decided to gafettziSr for tenders  for kalsomining all seven rooms of public  and high school. *,<->���������  __r_?*_^?__'s*5__'  Miss Joan Heric left at the middle of  the week to spend the holidays with  friends at Yahk. ,  George Leadhetter returned on Thursday from Spokane, where he has been  receiving n edical attention.  Mrs. J. S. Peck and boys of Edmonton,  Alberta, have just arrived to spend the  summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  G. Cartwright.  Jack Hall, who has spent the past two  weeks at his home here, returned to Vancouver on Saturday.  H. Campbell of Bellvue, Alberta, came  in at the end of the week for a stay at  the ranch.  Friday was a red letter day for Erickson and district. The water was turned  in the pipe'line of the East Creston Irrigation District Bystem for the flrst time.  Everyone was using the water at the  first of the week,.but it, had to be shut  off on Wednesday for a time to make  repairs to a few leaks that had developed.  The host of friends and former neighbors of Mr.   and   Mrs.   R   B. Staples  I ETA Of T17  JL____i_r_L\_B %J _C_  Da fir  SB ' %Y  _L  d-Aoc  TROY vs.  *wrvJ___-3 1 KJi\  at  IC/-f illl IB III 'I   r Sfl n  SUN., JULY 20  THREE p.m. Prompt  Crouton has now hit its battinff  H_rid������ and are duo to,repeat  last Sunday's win in 'equally  in equally satisfactory fashion-  LETS GO!  heard with regret the sad news of the  death of their third son, Clarence, who  passed away in a hospital at Calgary on  Saturday morning. Ted Staples, who is  in charge of the ranch here, left immed  lately for Kelowna, where the funeral was  held on Tuesday.  *  Miss Margaret Speaker of Nelson  arrived on Sunday and will spend a few  weeks with her mother, Mrs. Fred  Speaker.  At the annual school meeting on Saturday night, E. Cartwright was re-elected  trustee for another three years, and E.  J. C. Richardson���������was named auditor.  $1800 was voted as running expenses and  out of this will come quite substantial  raises for both -Miss White and Miss  Walker of the teabhing staff.  ?ynntS@������  Percy Cockle, who has been working at  Pincher   Creek,  Aiberta,   has  returned  home.  Misses E. Hagen and E. Miller left last  week on a visit at Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. Pluris of Saskatchewan,  are auto visitors here, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. A. Joy.  Mis= L. Williams is spending the summer vacation with her  parents here.  -   E. Williams of Blairmore, Alberta, is  on a visit with his family at Wynndel.  The last car of strawberries rolled on  Thursday, July 10th. bringing the year's  car lot shipping up to 1 _.  The first straight carload of early potatoes to be shipped from Creston Valley  went out from Wynndel at the end ot the  week. They were from the Monrad  Wigen ranch, and were mostly of the  Early Ohio variety. They were sent to  Fernie, with fifteen tons in the car.  The first drowning accident of the season occurred on Saturday last when an  Hungarian, who had arrived in a few  weeks previous and had worked at the  berry harvest lost his life in an attempt  to swim the channel of the Winlaw mill  pond. It is presumed he was taken with  a heart- attack. The body was recovered  and the usual inquest held, after which  :i^^b^^^^^m^^^o''CT^i6-n '��������� "rwher e"  burial took place on Sunday.  - Annual school meeting was held at the  old schoolhouse on Saturday evening,  G. W. Taylor presiding. T. Sexsmith  wat elected auditor and Geo. Huseroft  was elected trustee for a three year term;  Finances were discussed and $2000 was  voted for the year,which inclu des a substantial raise in teacher's salary. Matter of  school yard beautification was discussed  and trustees authorised to take care of  the work. Resolution was carried that  no more dances will be held in the old  schoolhouse until it is disposed of and  removed from present locations.  Canyon City  Miss   Helen    Mcttobb   has   returned  from Wynjndel, where she has been on  the strawberry packing staff for the past  thren weeks.  Miss Florence Burns was taken to  Cranbrook hospital on Thursday last,  where she underwent an operation for  appendicitis and is making a satisfectory  recovery.  George Foremam was also a hospital  patient at Cranbrook  a. few  days last  week. ' "��������� ���������-'"  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burns of Leth-  bridge, Alberta, spent a few days here  this week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Peter Burns.  Misa Kathleen Clayton haa just left  for Kaleden, in the Okanagan, where  she will be employed in a fruit packing  warehouse this season.  At the annual school meeting on Saturday night, $1900 was voted to carry  on educational affairs this year. F.  Knott was releetcd for the fourth time  to serve the throo^year term, nnd H.  Young is tho new auditor.  Canyon orchardists aro complainidg of  depredations of some of the unemployed  who have been guilty of cherry thieving  on a considerable scale. In at leant one  orchard they wore guilty of speeding up  operations by sawing limbs off and  making off with the fruit m well as  part of tho tree. The provincial police  hns tho matter in hand.  In ample time to allow them to reaord  their voto on July 28th, Martin Noloon,  John Gurtlnnd, .Eric Olson, Leonard  Olson, Gun Oborg. Nolaon Lareon, Gunnr  Larsop have just received their official  certificated of naturalization from Judgo  Nosblt of Nolaon, who hold u court for  naturalization purposon at Creaton about  three months ago.-  Everyone is Invited to the bonicfit  danep to bo hold In the Communicy Hull  thin Friday ovonlng, 18th, with riundnft  iii 9 o'clock. The music will Ibo hy tho  Nlghthnwk's orchestra, and tho admlstrion  is 76 cento to R<?n1.H, and 85 centn to  Indies. Proceeds go to tho, Hmrf family,  whoso homo wns doptroyed by fire about  two woolen ago.  Creston Eats Out  7-6 Win at Troy  Fortin Pitches Stellar Ball and  Support Excellent���������Double by  Teirord: Gives Creston Lead���������  Wind up Season Here, Sunday  Creston baseball team chalked up its  second win of the season at Troy on  Sunday when they nosed out the fast  Montana town nine by a margin of 7 to  6} and local fans who saw the game say  it was by long odds the best the locals  have jnrt up this year.  Against the usual invincible pitching  of Neitziing Creston piled up 11 hits  while Fortin1 held the losers to 7 safe  blows. However, in the matter of strike-  uts the Troy hurler had nine to his  ���������credit and Fortin but three.  Creston went into the lead at the opening round, but''Trey evened things in  their half of the second. The third was  scoreless for both and in the fourth Creston forged to the ftont and was never  headed.  The breaks of the game were with  Creston, particularly in the fourth - when  a dropped third strike by the Troy backstop caused; Neitziing to lose control  temporarily and permitted Creston to  annex enough counters to win the game.  " In the fourth   Baum   opened   wi h   a  double.  .f.S,;_J ������.;_  UUl U   111 u  dropped    Brogan's  Campbell  at the air and" threw wild to  first in an effort to retrieve his error. L.  Benedetti walked and the bases were  Jammed. 'Fortin's infield hit foreed  Baum at the plate. Romano followed  with another hit of the same sort which  Neitziing was forced to play to first to  get the out and Brogan scored. Telford  then obliged with a two base hit bringing in Benedetti and Fortin.  For Creston stellar ball was played by  Watson-who-not only did the foackstopp-  ing in faultless fashion but also contributed a two base hit that was converted  into the run that" brought victory to  Creston. Fortin had perfect control and  Isis mixture .of slants proved baffling to tneYJiard ihitters from Troy.  -J&amfc<w^r_r_n^  three of������the -seven, assists  rh . which he  figured,being real sparklers.   The score:  CRESTON"    :  Romano, cf......  1  Telford, rf.......���������.. 0  McKeivey, lb���������.. 1  Boffey, If..;  0  Watson, e..____.. 1  Baum, ss  . 0  Brogan, 2b    1  L.Benedetti, 3b.. 1  Fortin, p  2  S.Benedetti, rf.���������. 0  "-TROY  W.Wolz, 2b ��������� . 0  Kensler. If.;....���������. 0  Morn, ss��������� ... ".. 1  Cameron, c...  0  EWolz, 3b  1  Thornton, cf  2  Dougherty, rf  1  Murphy, lb .... 0  Neitziing, p  1  7 6  CRESTON 110 3 110 0 0���������7  TROY 0 2 0 2 110 0 0���������6  Two-base hits, Romano, Telford, Watson, Baum, Thornton; sacrifice hits,  Romano, Telford, E. Wolz; stolen bases,  McKeivey, Morn; hits off Fortin, 7; off  Neitling, 11; struck out by Fortin, 3; by  Neitling 9: bases on balls off Neitzling2;  left on biases, Creston 8; Troy 6.      ������  Troy will be here on Sunday afternoon  to wind up the league season and there  should be a record turnout of local fans  for this final encounter. Playing on Sunday's form the game should he a great  battle.  Lister*  Norman Berry of Edmonton, Alberta,  is a .visitor this month with Mr. and Mra.  Dick Stevens.  Joe Boll of Kimberley spent the weekend of July 6-6 at his ranch hero and was  renewing old acquaintances.  Ed. Langfton left last weok for Coal-  hurst, Alberta, where ho is a guest of his  son, Ernest, at present,  About twenty of the Iqcal German  settlors pulled out on Tuesday for Sanca,  where they are working on a sub-contract  on the Kusknnook-Groy Creek Road.  We hear Jock Osborne lias gone with  them and will be camp cook.  Sam Lazachuk loft at the first of the  week on his return to KollogK. Idaho,  whew he will again he employed,  Miss Hazel Hobdon . left on Saturday  for Vancouver, whoro sho will spend a.  few weeks visiting with her sister, Misa  Agnes Ilobdcn.  Alex. Martin of Salmo, who has been a  visitor hero with A.II.F, Bernard, Is  away on a holiday trip to renew acquaintances nt Invermero.  Dr, Godcles, tho B.C. auparlntendent  of colonization, along with a Mr, Fell of  tlio roast roal ostako ffrirt pf Fell & Scnrr,  wero looking tho area over at fhe first of  tho month. Fell ������& Schorr havo had eon-  giderablo huccobh in soiling the government dyked land is at Smyrna.  Several of the Liwtor residents wore-  guoata at tho homo of B, B,. Bohmer on  the ovening of July 2nd, nt, n   blrtMmny  celebration in honor of Mr. Bohmer. Six  tables of players participated, in the  bridge whist at Which high scores were  made by Mrs. Ed. Smith and John Bird,  while the consolation honors went to  Mrs. Harold Langston and W. L. Baker.  Lunch was served and a very enjoyable  evening was spent by all.  At the annual school meeting on Saturday night John Bird was re-elected to  succeed himself for a three-year terns,  and! A. R. F. Bernard replaces Mrs.' D. J.  McKee, who resigned from the board.  Mrs. H. Yerbury is the new auditor,  succeeding Mrs. W. Mitchell. $420 was  voted to carry on school affairs this year.  At the school meeting at Huseroft the  same evening John Huseroft was favored  with re-election for a three-year term,  and Mrs. Chas. Huseroft was re-appointed auditor. $400 was voted to finance  the year, as it is possible fees may have  to be paid for some high school pupils  from that district.  "���������#___ '  Sislinff  R. Alderson, who returned a coupl -of  weeks ago to work in Turner Valley,  was a motor visitor at his home here on  Sunday. * EY,'  Mrs. J. C. Martin arrived from Shep-  ard, Alberta, on Wednesday; and they  are occupying the house on the Beytz  ranch.  Raspberry shipments are the heaviest  in a number of years, and the train stop  at the Smith crossdng has been made for  the past week. _��������� red Ash is shipper again  this year.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Buries of Cowley,  Alberta, motored in-at the weekend for  a few days' visit with Mr. and Mrs.  W. A. Pease, returning on Tuesday.  Mi?s Alice Carr, who is - on the telephone central staff at Fernie, was a  weekend visitor with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Victor Carr.  Mr. and Mrs. Victor Carr with Mr.  and Mrs. C. Ogilvie of Wynndel, were  motor visitors to Sandpoint the latter  part of the week.  Erect Monument  irrigation District  Pillar Fifty Feet High, Made of  . Cement and Steel "Pipe to be  Permanent Memorial���������Drinking Fountain Provided.  A unique, attractive and lasting monument to commemorate the installation  of the East Creston Irrigation District  water system is under course of construction at the corner of the R. J. Long  ranch facing the R. B. Staples place,  where a likely triangular site is being^  cleared for the cement pillar.  The monument will be most appropriate in that it is proposed to construct it of concrete and steel pipe in  the sizes used in the irrigation sjrstem,  and with it will be a sanitary drinking  fountain.  A heav concrete slab will provide the  base, and from this will rise a 50-foot  column starting with a length of 21-inch  concrete pipe, >to be followed with a  length of 18 inch concrete,, and then ia  succession 10, 8, 6 and 4 inch steel pipe,  with the top piece of galvanized pipe  from which a spray of the Arrow Creek  water will issue, and^thetop length to be  fitted up to carry a Sag for national holidays and other special occasions.  On either side of the monument will be  IpnoOng of the 21-inch concrete pipe stood!  on end which will be used as flower boxes,  and it is proposed to fill in all the 'other  space in the monument area with granite  chips.  On the first length of pipe in the pillar  will be placed a brass tablet which will  give the name of the district; date of  commencement and completion of work;  names of the first trustees, the engineer  in charge and showing the name of the  British Columbia Concrete Company,  Limited, who installed the system. ,  The work of erecting  the memorial is  very largely in charge of the B.C.   Con-  'iHYs  Mr. and Mrs. Percival of Coalhurst,  Alberta, were visitors with Mr. and Mrs.  R. Heap last week.  R. Moore was a visitor here from  Bosweli on Sunday.  Geo. Cam left on Sunday to spend a  few days with friends in Nelson.  The annual school meeting waB held in  the schoolhouse on Saturday night for  the election of one trustee and an anditor  with R, Heap presiding over the gathering. Jack Cameron, whose term as  trustee had expired, was re-elected for  another three years. Mrs. McCabe was  re-elected auditor. ������  Misses Nellie Payne and Phyllis MacDonald of Creston are holidaying here.  Mr. and Mrs. Frederickson of Bonners  Ferry were visitors here on ^Sunday.  ff���������Ii&afissnessr  Mr, and Mrs. Slein, who have been  visiting with her parents. Mr. and Mrs,  Molander, motored, back to- Cranbrook  on Tuesday.  Mrs. Z. Geroux, who has been a  hospital patient at Cranbrook returned  on Sunday, accompanied by Mr. Geroux.  MrB. Anderson and family, along with  Misses Vera and Hazel McGonegal, are  spending the week at Kuskanook.  B. Johnson and son, Robert, are Nelson visitors a few days this week, guests  of Mra. A. LePage.  The annual school meeting on Saturday  evening attracted much more than the  usual attendance. G. A. Hunt was re-  eletcd trustee, and A. G. Strudwicke was  appointed auditor.  Katherine and Irene Caviwmigh of  Kimberley are guests of Mr and Mrs. B,  Johnson.  Mary Ross of Creston is a visitor with  Mr, and Mrs. E, DrlfftX  Miss Clara Hunt spent a few days at  Erickson, a guest of Misa Mnrcella Sanford,  Alice Cameron of Moyle in n vlnitor  with Mr. und Mrs, Foi���������y.  Women'a Institute Meeting  Tho July meAtlng ot Creston and District Women's Institute on Friday afternoon was most informal.   The chair was  occupied by tho president, Mi-h. J. E.  Kay don, but thoro w_rt< no papers rond  nor demonstrations given,; and what  littlccorrespondenco there was was disposed of wHth despatch.  It wiw agreed that thoro would be no  meeting In AufftiRt. but it in just ponnlbk  the attorobrrs will m mlhd Uitfotlior io  -with tho unveiling.  witness a demonstration on making crys-  talized fruit which it is expected Mrs.  Gibbs will give on a visit sometime next  month.  The hospital Dr. Olivier of Blairmore  is about to open in Creston was favorably  considered and a committee of Mrs. Jas.  Cook, Mrs. Hayden, Mrs. Hayes and  Mrs. R. Stevens was named to ^interview  Dr. Olivier and ascertain if there is any  way in which the Institute can be of  assistance to him in the conduct of the  hospital.  The B.C. Worsted Mills Company has  sent along a shipment of raw wool, which  is now being carded and when that work  is completed some oldtime bees will be  held to manufacture it into a quilt which  is to be shown at the fall fair.  The usual collection was taken for the  Crippled Children's Hospital work and  amounted to $1.25.  GRAND THEATRE    nc nn  FRJ.-SAT., JULY IV'LU  VIRGINIAN  u>Uh  GAIW COOPEIX.  WALTER HUSTON  KICIIAD.D AaLEM  J^AnV   OMAN  'U Qttwtmmmt QktoMtr  ttuu^iiMi|^aj������ffi  '������__'"lL*'.__!_J____r-_?-ft-g  mmimmtimm THE    REVIEW.    CRESTON.  S.  ss������!?  expense-  .'Fresh from tlie gardens'  H  now s  our  iBank Account ?  It Is a common thing for parents to open a bank account for a very  young- child, taking: care of the account until the eh.i?.c! Is old enough to  manage It. Then the bank book is turned over, and I>ick or Ruth shoulders  a new responsibility.  In this way the child is, eaily in life, taught the valuable habit of thrift.  Practical lessons in the keeping- of accounts and records are learned. And  as these small savings are conserved and-mount upwards, a substantial sum  of money is created which will make adequate provision for the later  education of the child, or constitute a reserve of capital to start a boy  in business or enable a girl to assist in establishing her own home.  Famous leaders in commerce have said that regular saving:, even on a  small scale, is the surest foundation for financial success. To save only live  dollars a week is to build up a financial reserve, which \\ill grow. To contract five dollars debt weekly is to accumulate a growing burden.  Nature starts each of us in life with an. account at the Bank of Health,  which Is handled in trust by older folk, until we reach the ag"e of responsibility for the care of the "body.      It makes all the difference in the world  T������^���������"^.^"^1I,* ���������"****    ���������������������**���������     *������ *������*** ������-31 rs     <-v%������*������     >vewoin-\      c. ^nnii r* fr     ~T������_ar_1*r     ���������������*���������>     *Pr\r%\ > aV% !**������  How is your account at the Bank of Health ? Have you a good balance ?  Is it shrinking instead of growing? You ought to know.  Nature abhors and punishes waste while she approves and rewards  thrift, both in what we call the big realm of Nature and in the individual  human life.  Experts tell us that reckless and unchecked cutting and fishing threaten  the existence ox some of the world's largest forests and fisheries* The supplies we thought unlimJted may fail. We are learning that continuance of  supplj' depends on conservation, which is simply a. bigger word for thrift.  The same i������ true of health. Nature exacts heavy penalties for waste.  Preventive work promotes and assists the practice of health thrift.  Just as a savings account is built up by small deposits, so, too, must our  health reserve be built up. Enough food and exercise, enough rest and relaxation, must be deposited in the Bank of Health every twenty-four hours.  These deposits must be in good currency, too. Nature, like our bankers,  accepts no bad bills or counterfeit coins. ,  Why not look into this matter of your account at the Bank of Health?  A wise way to begin is to go to your doctor for a complete medical examination. Don't wait until you are sick to visit your doctor; go to him when  you are well and have him check you up. Take stock.  Another good plan is to i-epeat the process of a thorough medical  examination at least once a year,���������say, on your birthday anniversary. In  this way any disease which may, quite unknown to you, be making insidious  headway, will be discovered in its early stages, checked and cured, but  which if left to develop undisturbed until you begin to "feel sick" may by  then have reached the stage where it is beyond cure.  Airplane Flight To Far Norrf-  Government 'Planes To Open Up Air  Route In Sub-Arctic Area*  To inspect aeroplane supply cache- |  in the .Canadian sub-Arctic and with  a view to opening up aerial communication routes in the Barren  Lands, belt, in the Northwest Territories, a. special detachment of the  two government seaplanes will leave  Rockcllffe Aerodrome in the near future for an air tour which may extend over 25*000 miles, most of it  over a little travelled country-  Flight Lieut. F. J. Mawdesley, of  tlie civil aviation branch of the Department of National I>ef_nee, will be  in charge and will pilot one of the  two 'planes. Flight Sergt. H. J\ Win-  ny will pilot the other. In addition  to the two pilots there will be two  mechanics. Corporal S, C. Dearway,  who will be the camera operator, and  C. S. McDonald, inland surveyor of  the topographical surveys.  The flight will bo the first official  government step toward the opening  up of air lanes in the North West  Territories. The majority of the trip  will be in the vicinity of the Mackenzie River Basin, the Great Slave Lake  area and northward to Coronation  Gulf. Tho flight will also travel over  that part of Canada lying to the west  of Hudson Bay north of Churchill.  With only a few exceptions all the  caches to be inspected will be just to  Se-Pions Reetal T^o^&ies  Often Caused By Haffslh  ENO is pleasant, g-e'iitle, safe  and sure.  A daily dash of ENO'S  "Fruit Salt" in a glass of  water, morning or night, tones  up and sweetens the entire  system. Acid stomach, fatigue,  biliousness, quickly disappear.  _gEy_^PYaM^fe_sas  The    detachment    will    return  Ottawa before the freeze-up.  to  SUMMER HEAT  HARD ON BABY  No season of the year is so dangerous to the life of little ones aa is the  summer, The excessive heat throws  the little stomach out of order so  quickly that unless prompt aid is at  i hand, the baby may be beyond all human help before tlie mother realizes  he is ill. Summer is the season when  diarrhoea, cholera infantum, dysentery and colic are most prevalent.  Any of these troubles may prove  deadly if not promptly treated. During the summer the mothers' best  friend is Baby's Own Tablets. They  regulate- the bowels, sweeten the  stomach and keep baby healthy. The  Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 2o cents a box from "The ] Tirard, declared the departure of the  French Evacuation Of the Rhine  Reports State That Departure Of  Troops Was Somewhat Hurried  All was not so quiet and peaceful  as official reports stated when the  last French troops left Mainz and  Wiesbaden recently, according to the  Paris National .organ, "La Liberte,"  which describes the departure under  the headline of "violent incidents."  La Liberte says that, owing to  hostile manifestations, booing and  whistling by the crowd at the-Mainz  station. Gen. Guillaumat, commander-  in-chief of t__e Rhine army, had  drawn the blinds of the compartment  occupied by himself and his staff.  The newspaper also quotes a German  newspaper story to the effect that the  French troops covered the distance  from their barracks to the railroad  station in two minutes, whereas ten  .minutes was usually taken for the  same march.  The Lckal Anzeiger calls it "precipitated departure."  Gen. Guillaumat himself, who arrived in Paris with the president of  the inter-allied high commission,  M.  Montreal An Important Port  Claims To Hold the Lead As a Grain  Exporting Post *y'  Despite tne retarded grain movement in, Canada in 1929, Montreal  continued to hold the lead as a grain  exporting port in North America, the  comparison with other main ports on  the continent being given in the.Mon-  treal Harbor Commissioners' annual  report as follows:  ���������Montreal 90,694,208 bus.  New York 68,895.992    "    ���������  Galveston ...35,746,057    "  New Orleans  ...... 18,279,799    "  Baltimore    17,600,049    "  Philadelphia      9,419,595    "  Boston  . " 4,104,479    "  Portland, Me      2,427,655    "  Newport News     1,623,785    "  Mobile         1,115,659    H  W<r Hi_a%A  _>   _ aa ..a.    _ t_aa-.*.   _r������������������.  nCi.V4ivu    aa*.'  _- a.a������������-a>av������a  Novelty  Introduced   At   Chicago  By  Envelope Company  What is probably the first talking  sign in the world made its debut before a crowd of over 3,000 Rotarians  with a speech boosting Chicago,  telling about its schools, churches,  parks, playgrounds( libraries, universities, boulevards, policemen and  other civic assets.  George D. Gaw of the Gaw-O'-  Hara Envelope Company, is responsible for the sign, which is a 50-by-20  foot affair on the envelope company's plant in North Sacramento  boulevard.  The speech was made before the  microphone and amplified through  tho loud speaker hidden in the neon  lettering but in the future records  lauding the city and boosting for its  "Century of Progress" will furnish  voice to the sign throughout the  day, according to Mr, Gaw.  Dr.   Williams'  ville. Ont  Medicine   Co.,   Brock-  Edmonton Exhib^Sn  .Japi\n Building 'Planes  Army airplanes built entiroly in  Japan are proving highly satisfactory, according to nn official report  Issued by the aviation department of  tho ministry of war. Recently two  scout 'planes made night-flying teats  in whieh they met every requirement j  of safety, speed nnd general air-  worthlncsH. Airplanes are now being  manufactured extensively by tho  Kawasaki and Mitsubishi dockyards,  Editor Found   Out Why  Manuscript  Showed Damage By Fire  Adventure sometimes comes closer  to you than you imagine.  Recently,  for example, Roy    Long,    editor    of  Cosmopolitan  Magazine,     opened     a  manila envelope mailed  a few days  previously in San Francisco by Peter  B.  Kyne,  containing the mamtscript  of two stories. When Long drew them  out, he found them slightly damaged  by fire. Noticing that tho  envelope,  also  somewhat  burned,  bore   an   air  mail jstamp, he  wired National  Air ]  Transportation for information. Soon  he got this reply:  "Accident near Curwensville, P.,  Pilot Henry J. Brown, carrying 1,421  pounds mall ancl oxpress, leaving  Cleveland 1:10 a.m. Motor failed to  pick up quickly after switching from  one" gas taiak to the other, causing  descent into clouds and fog. Pilot  jximpcel at altitude below 1,000 feet  over Clearfield mountains; landing  safely, but 'plane burned. Postal Inspector McWln, WllHamsport, superintended removal of eight pounds  of snlvaged mall and ashes."  Prize     List     Contains     regulations  Regarding Surgical Treatment  Of Show Animals  The Edmonton Exhibition prize list  contains  a  regulation  in  the  cattle  section,   that  any  animal   exhibited,  which has been so treated as to alter  its natural conformation, will be disqualified.    Competent     veterinarians  will examine the cattle to ensure the  enforcement of this regulation. This  is in line with the present wide agitation to eliminate the cutting of ties  and the surgical or other treatment  of show animals for show ring purposes".  French troops was effected normally  without any noticeable incident.*  M. Tirard said: "We have given  evidence of our confidence in the  good faith 'of Germany. May it be  understood and appreciated by the  government and population of the  Reich."  Persian Balm is magical in creating alluring complexions. A little gentle rubbing and your skin is invigorated and touched -with the true beauty  of youth, charmingly fragrant. De=  ligthful to use. Cools and caresses the  skin. Relieves ail roughness and chaffing caused by weather conditions.  Tones and stimulates. Enhances and  protects the loveliest complexion. Un-  , rivalled qs a perfect aid to beauty  and charm.  Minard'a Liniment for all Strains.  After thirty-five time seems to  pass so rapidly that by the time you  have forgiven somebody for his,  Christmas present it's time to do it  all over again.  Time Not Wortn Much  r>o you know how many feathers  are on a lien's back? The winner oi  a recent contest to determine Just  that has found there are on an average of 8,120. The winner dissected a  hen's skin and painstakingly numbered each feather, arriving at the above  total.  Talkies  in   German were   recently  shown in Helsingfors, Finland, with  some success.  Lend Mines of Spain and Britain  wero worked moro than a thousand  yearn before Christ.  Trees Sometimes <3et Thin  Trees, like human beings, can get  thin. But their loss in bulk has  passed unnoticed until recently whon  extremely accurate InatrumonUi for  measuring their girths have been  available, These    measurements  show what sclentlHts name "reversible    variations"    especially    In    troo  ��������� trunks.   Sometimea   extremely   small  I shrinkages occur.  After Ten Years Of Asthma Dr, J.  __- Kellogg's Asthma Remedy proved  the only relief for one grateful user,  and this Is but one case among many.  Little wonder that it ha3 now become  the one recognized remedy on the  market. It has earned its fame by its  never failing effectiveness. It is earning it today, as it has done for years.  It is the greatest asthma specific  within the reach of auf-crtng humanity.  A Huge Birthday Cake  Ono of the largest birthday cakes  ever cut in London waa consumed  recently whon tho British and Foreign Bible Society celebrated its  126th birthday. The cake weighed  126 pounds���������a pound for cvory year  - -and carried 126 candles. The cake  w.tn made in tho design of. a Chines  bi.ilding.  ' ' _T������ ^_ w������  I' mm*i w*** mLm/' i  *}mmff$;  Four Doses Relieved  Bad Attack of Cholera  Mr. W. J. Ooonor, Maofthan, Alta., wrUoHS���������"A.  year ago last npri������g 1 arrived in Ciumda with rny  family, and ono of my boyn, af'w'l nix, wan unlTorlriK  vory much with aholora, Whon wo arrlvod Y. had a  few hourH to wail, and told ono of- the attQixliinlw nl.  tho titntion about it, and ho ti.hl������od mo If I luul ovor  triod Dr. FovvW'a Kxtract of Wild Ht r������,wb������rry. 1  had novor Ward o( ii. in Mo|{luiid, no bis told rno i  ������',ould tfot it in Wlniiijioi:- J am jhouhuu to R������y I  luul only to |jlvn tlio idiiM four iIoho.i and ho not  woll and vm������ <|uiio oh on id'til by .tho muxl ���������morning."  Douglas' Egyptian LUilmont, always quick, always certain. Stops  bleeding instantly. Cautodno������ wounds  and prevents blood poisoning. Splendid far muscular rheumatism.  Voluntary J-lrd Ociiihiih Taken*  Many hundreds of parsons in Canada und the United Stutea arc voluntarily nBHlatlng in the talcing of a  waLurfowl eotts*UH to determine any  1 ner o a ho or decroaae In tho numbora  of waterfowl that inhabit North  America. Thltt Ih not atrlctly' a con-  miN, b������< vovy valuable data aro being Hecurotl.  HBluu.iri} l.lBtlmcnt  onctt.  HwIkH   CoMm   at  W.    N.    V.    1&-G  Foods that ordinarily state quickly  will stay fresh and tempting a surprisingly long time if you cover  them with Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper. <  Your grocer, druggist or stationer  has Para-Sani in the handy, sanitary  knifc-edged carton, For those who  prefer a lighter paper put up in  sheet form aak for Appleford's  "Centre Pull" Packs.  ifiiiSMfliiitii^  Wenlcrn Reprcaantoiiven:  HUNTER-MARTIN &. CO., REGINA, SASIC THE    REVIEW,    CT-ESTO-ST.   B.    O.  VICEROY WOULD  DEAL WITH FIRM  HAND IN INDIA  Simla, India;���������A fight to the finish,  with the civil disobedience move_ae_st  was promised - by the viceroy of: India,  Lord Irwin, in his address to the Indian legislature at Simla.  "As long as civil disobedience per-.  sists we must fight it with all our  strength," Lord Irwin said. ''I believe the right .and best solution to  the riddle of India Will be found only  in Britain and India joining together  in the search."  Lord I_win bitterly denounced the  civil disobedience method of procedure instituted by Mahatma Gandhi, now jailed. He said it was a  "deliberate attempt to coerce established authority by mass action."  "It, therefore, on account of its  natural and inevitable developments,  must be regarded as urreonstitution.al  and dangerously subversive. Mass  action, even if the promoters intend  it to be non-violent, is nothing but  the application of force xinder another form. And when it avowedly  Is Intended to make arovernment im-  _r  possible, the government    is  either to resist or abdicate.  bound  __ie   picaeui   uiuveiueui   is   ajutxCLiy  analogous to a general strike in an  industrial country intended to coerce  the government by mass pressure instead of argument."  In reference to the Simon commission's report on India and the  proposed round table conference in  London next autumn, Lord Irwin  said:  "The responsibility of expressing a  considered opinion has now.passed to  the government of India���������and just as  the Simon commission . -would have  failed in its duty to parliament if it  had not presented a report reflecting  faithfully its own conclusions as  members of the British Parliament.  so the government of India would fail  In its duty if, similarly, it did not ap-  .proach a consideration of. the .copa-  mission's report with complete' liberty  of judgment."  Labor Government  Escapes Defeat  Have    Slim.    Majority    On    Critical  Division In British House  London, Bngland.���������-MacDonald Labor   Government  escaped   defeat  by  the slim majority of three votes in  a  critical division  in   the -J-Iouse-of.  Commons on the finance^  the smallest majority in^this'government's  career, which was  sustained  by eight votes two months ago on the  coal mines bill and lost .a vote on a  mmor clause of the coal bill before  that. -  The vote "was agahtst an amendment moved by Rt.-Hon. David Lloyd  George, the Liberal leader, under  which profits spent upon modernization or improvements of plants ot  machinery would be rendered exempt  from income tax.  Although it was the-Liberal leader  who sought the amendment which  met adamantine opposition from the  chancellor of the exchequer, 4t was  some of the Liberals who saved the  government and further weakened  the oftbroken solidarity of the Liberal party in the House. Four Liberals voted with the Labor government. They were D. Simon, of the  Withlngton division of Manchester;  Sir "William UDd^e, IJeicester; Sir T?ob-  ert Hutchison and Percy A. Harris,  Bethnal Green. Beside these, severs-. Liberals, including Sir Godfrey  Collins and Sir Donald McLean, abstained from voting.  IN MOTOR 'ACCIDENT  3  Duke of York, who figured tn a  motor collision on his way to the  second cricket test match at Lords.  He was uninjured.  Would Halt immigration  President Beatty Qff the C.P.R. Would  Put Check On Entries From  U.S.; and Europe,  Toronto, Ont.���������Immigration from  the United States and Europe should;  be stopped for^he time being at least,  said B. W. Beatty, K:G.i president of  the Canadian Pacific Railway, in an  interview here. :Mr. ^jeatty ^buld not  include on: the ban. however, "those  British immigrants who bring their  own capital and can proceed under  their own steam."  "Unemployment is bad in the  building trades, I think, because the  usual projectors of big buildings are  holding" back until the wheat situation clears up. But,if we have a nor-  wa! crop -i__is yesx ano it,, ii_ov __i Oiik.  in a normal way, which it should, unless there is', a permanent resistance  in Europe, which I doubt, the situation in Canada should clear up," said  Mr. Beatty!,  U.S. SENATOR  SAYS TRADE WITH  CAN AD/tlS KILLED  Washington.-���������Senator George cP  Georgia,Y; in a statement issue 1  recently".'" through the Democrat :  National Committee, assailed the a: -  ministration for "strangling Can; -  di an trade with the greediest tari Y  bill ever enacted." The tariff, he saiY  "has squeezed more than a protest -  ing squawk out of. our northern  neighbor and best customer.  "Unwittingly or not  it  has  mac! 2  C<_____ *"!-_ . .���������.   ,r~.r...   i___LG _��������� v���������x���������a. vv ic y -vj_ tuxuy  tixilix    ii  1  iTiiiiing Qualities Excellent  Boy Scout Jamboree  First Official Jamboree Ever Held In  Canada Staged At Erince Albert  National Park  Prince Albert.���������First boy scout  jamboree ever held in Canada was  officially opened in Prince ��������� -&|bert  National Park, with 476 scouts answering the roll-call. Situated on beau-  Proposed Power line  Plan   To   Produce   Power   For   Saskatchewan Being Considered  Prince Albert.���������A proposal by interests of eastern.. Canada and the  United States for expenditures of ?4,-  500,���������00 on construction of a power  project at what is known as "The  Horseshoe Bend" -on the Saskatchewan River, is under consideration of  the Saskatchewan Government.  The site for the: proposed harnessing of  the river,  which  would  pro-  Claim Of Rancher  Earl Is Confirmed  To  Earldom    Of    Egmont   Belongs  Alberta Man Says Judge  London, England.���������Mr. Justice Eve  In Chancery Division of the supreme  court confirmed the claim of .Frederick Trevelyan Perceval, former Alberta rancher, to the title and estates  of the Earldom of Egmont.  His Lordship confirmed the decision made four weeks ago by the  Master of the Chancery, P. W. "Vand*  ler, who found the claims of Robert  Poinall, retired optician, and James  William Perceval, baker, should be  dismissed.  Mr. Justice Eve granted a declaration that tho "rancher earl" was  entitled to the monies in the hands  of the trustees, subject to trusts . of  settlements, and that the trustees  should make a vesting charge in favor of Perceval.  i Millers  In  Britain' Are   Enthusiastic  I Over Garnet Wheat  Ottawa,���������- Ont.���������Considerable enthusiasm was expressed among millers of Great Britain and on the continent who investigated ^Garnet  wheat as to its, milling qualities. A  report by L. H. Newman, Dominion  cerealist, on the -result - of the investigations of specially bagged  shipment of this blend of wheafTSver-  seas, has been made public. For a  time at least Garnet should be sMp-  | ued as a separate variety, instead of  mixed with Manitobas. This would  give; the millers an! opportunity of  knowing" the variety they wero  dealing with and they could treat  it to the best advantage.  The' Federal Department of- Agriculture decided tb submit Garnet  to" test by millers in the United  Kingdom, and in different European  countries. A year ago 6,700 bushels  were shipped overseas to men expert  in milling to obtain their opinions as  to its suitability. These men were  asked a series of questions, and Mr.  Newman's report includes the replies  they made.  tiful Lake Waskesiu* the site selected   du<;e power for aistr5butiori through  for the camp is ideal m every way. , nnf ^ ^rQV-nn'_   is 35 mi-t__. ^^ of  "Big Beach," nearly half a mile long, j Prlnce A^ert      '.  paved   with   clear,   white-sand,   and!      -rw_g  said~ h*re'that ths Fraser  curving out to Prospect Point, offers j Bpac_ Enelneeriaff Companv"of Mon���������  fine bathing facilities, combined with  perfect safety.  Waskesiu Beach, the park ��������� headquarters and" the site of the western  summer home owned by Premier  Mackenzie King, is a government  motor camp, equipped with kitchen  shelters, open fireplaces, life-saving  equipment, warden's quarters, service and filling stations.  treal, and Rollins and Sons, Boston,  are backing the scheme. It is considered development of northern Saskatchewan's puipwood resources  would follow completion of the project.^  important issue in the forthcomtr: 7  general election in Canada, to wThic^  country, in 1929, we exported $948 -  000,000 worth of commodities, and  from which we imported the same  year shipments to the sum of $502,.-  000,000���������a trade balance of ������445,000-  000 in our favor.  ���������"Obviously the loss or the serious  curtailment of our trade with the  Dominion of Canada is no trifling  Incident On the contrary, it presents proportions which, in time,  may assume aspects that will have  to be treated** ���������as an economic  calamity.  "Figures compiled in the department of commerce confirm the fact  that when the president approved  the Smoot-Hawley-Grundy tariff act  he killed the proverbial goose thpt  lays the% golden eggs with one stroke  of his pen.  "It is to be regretted that efforts  to promote friendly relations with  our neighbors are not supported by  liberal trade policies."  Investigate Butter Prices  Bail On U.S. Apples  testing Out Glider  Be  Plight    Across    Atlantic    May  Attempted Later  . Now York.���������A    wireless    mesHnge  from  tho finer    "Haturia"    revealed  that  tho  glider  "Clal bourne Foster"  stayed   in   the   air   for  eight  hours, i  believed to bo the longest'ocean' flight'  ever made in a towecl'glidor. ���������������������������  "The glider, named for tho Broadway lUJlrcMsj ���������w3aa. in hnoiiboi lug the  venture,; Is'being taken to Gibraltar  1 for an attempted east-west- .night  across tho paonn behind a ship. 6������  the euHtward voyage practice flights  are being made by,tho youthful owners, Hugh. Keavney and Robert Lowla.  I*o_i'Wlntio_������i 'Of PrSince Allfcrt  Prince Albert, S&skY-Loaal. civic  'officials andmom"6QrH of o&vlo boost  organization!-! aro claiming a population of 3.2,000 for Prince Albert, the  .voters' lists having shown thoro are  '4,705 voters within tho boundaries of  tho city. This now total Ib basod cm  the contention Mini-, the number of  those entitled to aast a vota la generally about ono-third of the population.  Order Issued By British Government  Effective Between July 7 and  November 1.5th  Toronto; Ont.���������A. M. Wiseman,  British trade commissioner for Canada in Ontario, has received offioial  information, fro*., the'British government of an order just issued, prohibiting the importation of raw apples  from the United 'States into the United Klngdonar between July 7 and  November 15.  Exceptions to tlie ban arc: In barrels, United States fancy and United  States Kfo. 1; in boxes, extra fancy  and fancy. These must be accompanied by certificates signed by an  authorized Inspector of the United  States department of agriculture.  It is learned that the embargo may  b_ due to a 'fruit 'fly .'known ..as the  "railroad borer," which Is runt hollered-,  to ox I Hi In Kngland.  Crooks Displace lleceiit Men  Given    Election    Posts    Tn<   Chicago  .Despite  Records   "  Chicago, 111.���������Throwing ah illjpnih-  ating light upon Chicago election disorders and the" ability of known  crooks to get' into public life, from  minor- positions to the state senate  and the bench, a supplemental' petition has been filed before County  Judge Edmund V. Maguire.      .  The petition names 211 men and  women, alleged to have police and  criminal records, who have been appointed as election judges and clerks.  This petition, signed by a large number of reputable voters, follows one  filed last month tn which 275 judges  and clerks were named as having  police or prison records. " Men and  women judges and clerks with clean  records were displaced to make  room for the list handed in by the,  political bosses, jt is asserted.  Charge  Made  That  Combine   Exists  Amongst Certain Produce  geese; the provincial exhibition  a pair of Canada- wild geese; Roger  Morrison, a Barred Rock cock; Mr^.  John Mumby, a white turkey torn,  and Mrs. A. M. MacPherson, a white  turkey hen. There are to be about  1,000 birds from all Canada at the  show in London.  CempSi������i_o  Ottawa, Ont.���������Charges that a combine "exists amongst certain produce  companies with a view to depressing  i~x\p price of butter to the producers*  may he ventilated under the Combines  Investigation Act, at loast In one  section of Canada, if the representations of Jean Francois Pouloit, former Liberal member of Parliament for  Temiskaming, Que., are prosecuted to  their ultimate stages.  In a communication to Hon. Peter  Heenan, Minister of Labor, was enclosed   a   copy   of a newspaper dr-  !��������� ������r Poultry u&ngress  Exhibits From Brandoi. District Now  O- the "Way Tc Big Show  Brandon.^���������An exhibit of live poultry from the Brandon district is now  on its way to the .World^ff Potrltry  Congress, being held in London, England, this month.  Thirteen of the 50 birds going from  Manitoba were contributed by exhibitors in the district.. Mrs. Jos, Woods  sent three Black Orpingtons; Jas.  Clarke, three Black Wyandottes; John  Wtndover, pair    of    White _- Chinese^ulating in his  constituency where  *^in the assertion is made that the  wholesale dealers "keep the market  prices low when they purchase butter and accumulate it in cold storage for some time, selling It at an  exorbitant price to the consumer  later."  They thus deprive . the farmer of  his legitimate profits, says Mr. Pou-  ILot.  The former member asked the minister to intervene under the Combines Investigation Act.  The initial order for silverware for  the new Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, in  New York, calls for 100,000 pieces.  -Expects Heavy Crop  Saskatoon.���������Third generation Marquis wheat is standing four feet high  on the farm of Henry W. Fisher, at  Hague, Sask., north of here, and the  heads are.about four inches tn length.  If nothing happens to it, Fisher expects his 50-acre crop to go over 40  bushels to the acre.  TWINS TAKE LONG TItIP  Had Narrow Escape  4llHt  W.    N.    TX    lfl-0  rviarUliich Man Left Grain Bin  ..Before Wall'Gave Way.  Marhinch,'. ' Sask,-���������J', %,"'Burke,  iocttl ttg.ent.,for the' Worth , Star Grain  IBlovator Company, narrowly escaped  being burlod, alive _lb.������ when a grain  bin In the elevator, next to the oho  ho had boon cleaning, burrat open,  just"aa,ho Imct climbed out, pouring  mover al tons of wheat into the etpneo  3jo had just vacated,  Had tlio breakage occurred but a  :fow moments Hooner, It in pvobabta  that Burko would have been !.ope������  leHHly trapped. In tlin'tain, with llittlo,  If amy, chance ot Betting ont.  mM>  ii'-S&V- :  tS^r7''���������*^"'ta'S*v*"Tr"*,*i'* "* i'"* f" ������������������"  dm&$  Juno and Georgo Hunfc. two-year-old Lancashire twins, nailed recently  on a sIx-thoiiBand-mlle trip from Liverpool to Britannia, Britiah Columbia,  on board thf> CatiaflBiMii PiMilfln llnov ������'DneheHH of. Atholl," Gfwsrgj'rt lookw nn  though quite capable of defending sister Juno and facen tho world with tho  air of one ready -or all htuuitdn. However, Canadian Pacific omc.alu, both  on tho ������hip and tho railway, rimoothed the way for tho tot������ and their trip  Wfta one k>ng playttns<o to Uio two of th&m.  Disastrous Forest Fires  Loss     In    Northern    Saskatchewan  During Three Months $188,039  Prince Albert-, Sask.���������Forest wealth  of more than 9138,029 went up in  smoke in the fire ravages iti Northern Saskatchewan from April 1 to  June 30, Dominion forestry office revealed. This figure covers only 105  of the 225 fires reported In this period, but it includes tho major conflagrations. -1  Including tho disastrous, flre������ at  Birch Bark.Lake, 171,627 acres wore  burned ovor hy the fires; 17,723,000  board feet salvablo saw timber burned, and 3,033,000 board feet destroyed. Sixty-ilv_) thousand.oi-.tho 108,-  338 cords of fuel and puipwood in  firo ax'feas are salvablo. Causes off the  fires *arc summarized as follows:  Settlors, 01; campers, and travellerH,  43; incendiary, &-; railways, 14;  smokers, G; unknown, _; lightning:, 1,  and lumbering 1.  *{������*  Marksman At  .8  Biflloy Camp, England. *��������� Sorgt.'  MacICny, of Scotland, Is 78 years of  age. Ho won the King's* prlaso, clm-aslc  for Kmplro marksmen���������though It  was called the Qucon'w prize then ���������  back in 1881). But if anybody thinks  he is lofting hlu keen eye and steady  hand ho has .only to point to the  Bocre card he hung- up at the Hlflloy  moot recently���������six consecutive tou_r"������  1 ������yen nt 200 vardo.  ______ THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  IS  travelling by  telephone-  The head of a large Vancouver contracting concern  keeps in regular touch with his  company's Montreal office,near-  ly 4,000 miles, away, by longdistance telephone^  This is an example of how  business men more -wid more  are taking advantage of the telephone speed that conquers  time and space to convey important messages to distant point.  Instead of. writing a letter  and waiting for a reply a few  words over the telephone quickly  and effectively disposed of the  matter at hand.  supporting the liberal cause in  his old riding. And by the way,  Peterboro is one of the Itvest industrial centres in all Ontario.  Surely the Liberal policy has  much to commend it when these  former followers of Mr. Bennett  have found it necessary to openly,  repudiate him in this all import*:  ant campaign.    / f  For Sub-Division  Over in East Kootenay where  M. DYMcLean. a coal mine pit  boss from Michel is Conservative  candidate, the voters are strongly  urged  to  elect   him because he  knows the coal business and  can  help with firsthand information in  shaping a policy that will save  that industry from ruin.   If this  argument is worth anything might  we suggest that in West Kootenay  everyone  should   vote  for Dan  McLean, a man off a Nova Scotia  farm, who came west many years  ago   on a harvesters1 excursion,  has been a working man ever since.  Certainly he should be splendidly  posted tb develop a sane policy tot  help the unemployed,   which  thej  Conservatives  assert is   the   bij|  issue in this campaign. I  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LIMUTED  Considerable is heard in this  campaign- about a "lack of sincerity on- the part of the government," but neither Mr. Esiing or  Mr. Bennett can escape condemnation on identically the same  I* charge. The?e Tory stalwarts  are doing their utmost to fool the  people into believing that the  . latter has a policy to relieve unemployment.    If this is the  case  one naturaiiy ������sks wuy dm not  Mr. Bennett submit  the  remedy  Issued every Friday at Greston, B.C.  Subscription:" 52.50 a year in advance;  S3.00 to U.S. points. ,    , , . .  n w mvro *..���������������*       a^ when employment was occupying  -   C. F. HAYES. Editor and Owner.! _,_, ^,���������^u ������>������--,,-4-:-.��������� ,$,,-: - i-u^ inon  c   _5*-J     ii-i.ii^-Li     wwvvvai UaliM_.  V������%4--> *a,-tjjj^    Wm_i-_     -Z.VW V  session of the Dominion house.The  CRESTON,   B.C.,  FRIDAY, JUL'!  Pretty general is the surprise  expressed concerning the fuss  Conservative orators in West  Kootenay are making over the  registeration of a couple of dozen  Canadian bom Boukhobors as  -voters at Brilliant. The ^l_f|kiu|_^  are among the jobless���������andliare  about the* only ones likely to vote  for Esling in the innocent belief  that Mr. Bennett has a policy  that will relieve unemployment.  . _.   - A.    J_1 ._.     *   eat;_ mat ue  __ t* - j  .aiseu  do  l-IUI-  LU    UO    SO  cates that he has no policy in this  ,      -    -   -"  ������������������     -      -���������  regard.  And the Review  has  hesitation in saying that in the  whole district there is not a res-  posible Conservative who believes  Mr. Bennett can solve a problem  that Tory and Labor governments  in Great Britain have unsuccess-  \ fuly dealt with for the last ten  years. On unemployment Mr.  Esling is shrewd.enough to go no  further than to "believe" Mr.  Bennett has a policy that will  save the day. There are still  some people who "believe" there  Claus.  A considerable controversy has  _s a Santa  It is wonderful the  indignation  arisen in   these   parts   over   the Tory speakers in West" Kootenay  exact wording of a certain sentence! are expressing   over recent mis-  qfcjdi   "     ���������-    -  brown  in a letter that redoubtable Scqy deeds of the Sons of Freedom sec-  Geordie Davie, put m a lettter to^ion of the boukhobors,  a friend in the land of  heath and shaggy wood, in telling  of his intended removal to Rossland. One side of the argument  has it that Geordie wrote it,  "Good; by god I'm going to Rossland." But the others insist it  was phrased, "Goodbye, God; I'm  going to Rossland." Nothing less  than a four-verse gem from the  pen of the veteran himself will  effectively settle the question.  Och, aye.  Speaking at Port Arthur,.  Ont.,  recently, Hon. W\ Ftnlayson, a  minister in the Ferguson (Conservative) government in that eastern province, said, "I don't like  any man who deserted Canada  during the war; I don't like any  man who made his money from  the Rockfellersand Unit .d States,  when many of us had to give up  what we had." If Mr. Bennett  is to be enumerated as one of  tnose who had "to give up .what  hi had" during the war, the"  opposition leader should indeed  be grateful to  government and the  policies ad  optprl the past few years.   To-dny  Mr.   Bennett is rated  a^   b inr|  worth at least twelve millions' of  dollars.  and indirectly suggesting that the Dominion Government, which allows  all immigration into Canada,  ought to do something, These  Tory platform experts may be  fooling some inconsiderable part  of the populace with their firey  declamations, but most of us are  wondering when the administration at Victoria is going to step  out and make the Doukabors obey  the law. Very definate assurances  in this connection were given by  .Tolmie, Pooley et al prior to  \ July, 1928, but up to the present  no positive effort has been made  to curb recent outbreaks by these  fanatics. A little less jawsmithing  by Conservative spellbinders and  a whole lot more effort at law  enforcement would be appreciated  by all.  I  nn+  5W-LB B  J  Beginning East of Arrow Creek the Government trunk road traverses this property for  9 Miles to its eastern boundaries at Kiel Greek  3-_r 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 ourchasers will find  <_>"   this  land  a^l   varieties  good soil.      Rich  bottom  lands for  Dairying purposes.  Bench  lands  for  Fruit growing and   truck   Gardening  equal to  any in the  district.     A fine  climate, and   lands  __ well protected from destructive winds- -  Call   and   see  <r>1  property  the  portions     from   which  satisfactorily completed.  f9  i  _*  _*  1  gp costs  ������   nothing!  ELMER   BLAIR,   superintendent   of  the  at   Kitchener, who wilt' show you  any parts of  land   you   wish   to    see,   and   also   the   developed  Strawberry  shipptng  is  now  A VISIT     W   L  you  ._-  ATHAWAY  l!TGHRf B.G.  COME  c_r_7  __?_U-_L__  c .  &1_P-T  Yourself  have altogether too few opportunities to get together under such  happy auspices and certainly this  exceptional occasion should not  be missed. In putting it over we  feel sure what help (if any) that  may be required from the village  will be cheerfully forthcoming.  COW FOR SALE���������Part Jersey, third  calf, milking three months, price right.  E. Cartwright, Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, six weeks  old, $5.50 each. Also two brood sows,  Bert Yerbury. Camp Lister.  Tenders for Kalsomining  Sealed tenders will be received by the  undersigned up till noon on SATURDAY,  JULY 26. 1?30, for kalsomining sever*  rooms of Creston Public and Etfgh School.  Lowest or any tender not necessarily  Accepted. For. all oth r information  apply GEO. NICKEL, Secretary School  Board, Creston, B.C.  WATER    NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  ��������� JUWUMJUl*  A very striking and commendable plan   to   commemorate   the  installation   of irrigation, iii ..the  east   Creston and  __ricl.son districts haa been   hit  upon in the  . T.,      .  decision' to   erect  a   monument  11 J?r������ M"t:ii5*S peculiarly appropiate to such an  ^,-~ " undertaking at such a likely foiso  tion in the irrigated area, and the  enterprise of the B.C. Concrete  Company in so effectively co-operating in this final phrase of the  project cannot be too highly ad-  admired. To lft.tingly round off  the affair the Review hopes some  sort of celebration will be arranged  in connection with unveiling and  turning over of the monument  to the safe keeping pf the irrigatr  ion district trustees. And if at all  possible the doings should certainly include something for the  youngsters, A committee of property owners and trustees should  at once get busy on an oldtime  picnic or something, of tho sort  with tho customary dinner at  whieh customary approval can be  voiced or the flcrvicea of nil  who  way connected  with this all important development,   Creston   Valley   citizens  In those advices W. K. Esling  would lead us to believe he-is getting from castf rn Catada tolling  iif tho groat gains far "the Conservative cause, it would be interesting to know if any mention is  "made oF some really notable  des-  ��������� rtiorvs from the trie Tory  ranks.  For Snyl.anco what i,_ wroiipc down  ��������� ���������ast when J. H. Biirotmiru a former Coiih< r valine member for  IVtrrboro, and J. J. Csirrick, a  ('onnerval]vn member for Port  Arthur, are both outimmpaipminu;  for the Liberals. Mr, Oh prick is  running an Liberal candidate tn  the constituency he ono time rep-1 have been in any  resented as u Conservative, and  Mr. Hum ham is jui-t as active in  WATER    NOTICE  D1VERSJON AND USB  TAItE NOTICE that South Kootenay  Wftter Power Company, whose address  is Rossland, B.C., will apply for a license  to take and use two hundred second feet  of water out of Goat River, which flows  westerly and drains into- Kootenay River  about IV_ miles northwest of Creston,  B.C. The water will bo diverted from  tho stream at a point about traffic bridge  over Canyon about 600 feet aouthwoat of  northeast corner of S.L. 20 Lot; 812, and  will be used for power and waterworks  purpoaoB upon tha aroa dcBcrlbocl in tho  undertaking of tho Company, within n  melius of twontw-llvo mllea of power site  (including the Village o! Creaton). Thla  notice was posted on the ground on tho  12th day of June-. lf)80. A copy of thla  notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the Witter Aot will bo filed at  tho olTlco of the WuJipr Recorder, Nelson,  B.C. Obiofitlona to th������ application may  bo fllod with tho a aid Water Recorder, or  with the Comptroller, ,of Water RiiiditR,  Parliament BuUcUhKa,. Victoria, B,C,  within thirty clays after t o first appearance of thifl notion In n local new������pani*r.  The notl Ion for the approval of the  unclovtiUcinK as por Seittion 20 of tho  Act will bo hoard in tho office of tlio  Rnnrrt of InvontiRatlon at a date to bo  fixud hy Ihn Comptroller, and any interested pcirnoriH niny file an objection thereto In ho oflico of tho Comptroller, or of  tho Hiilrl Water Rnnortler.  SOUTH TCOOTIjINAY WAT11R  POWIOR COMPANY, Anpliciint  ByK. JvlALLANDAlNW, A "  l")n.to   of "1he   urtic   r  notice i������ July 4, 1080,  flrtit   pubUcntlow  Autmk..  of ihE������  TAK?3 NOTICE that Creston Power,  Light & Tclepho .e Company, Limited  whose nddress ig Creaton,B.C., will apply  for a license to take and uffc two hundred  cubic feet per second of water out of Goat  River.whicn Hows westerly an drains into  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 fiOO feet up Btream from  Canadian PnciflcRailwaybridRO and about  G50 foot southwest of the northwest corner  of Sublot 29 of Lot 812, Kootenay District, and will bo used for powor purposes  upon the area described in the undertaking of the Company, within a radius  of twenty-five mil^s of the powor site .(including the Villaao of Creston, B.C.),  whieh power site is located on naid strain  on Sublot 20 of Lot 812, Kootenay District, about 200 feet up stream from  said Canadian Pacific Railway bridge.  This notice was postod on tho  Ptround on "-tho flth day of July,  1980. A copy of thia notice and an  application pursuant thereto and to tho  Water Act will ho filed in the office of tho  Water Recorder, Nelson, B.C. Objections  to tho application may be filed with the  said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Waiter RlRhts, Parliament  ButldimjH, Victoria, B.C., within thirty  days after tho first appearance of this  notice in a local newspaper. Tho petition  for the approval of tho undertaking aa  per Section 2ii of tho Act will bo hoard  in tho offico of tho Water Board at a date  to bo flKod by tho Comptroller of Water  Rights, and any Interested persons may  file ������n objection thereto In tho offko of  tho Comptroller, or of tho Water Recorder of the district.  CRlilOTON POWER, LIGHT  <ft TKLKPTIONin COMPANY  .    ��������� LIMIT-ID: Applicant.  Ily CiriCSTim R. PAULSON, Agont.  Date   of  thcPflrot  publication  of   11 il*  notice is July 11.10������0,  Just arrived a new  stock of 23c. and  35c. French Briar  Pipes. Straight and  Bent Stems to  choose from.  V. M AWSON  ORESTON  ������  ���������  ���������;  ���������'  El  H __  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������ *,*.* m * ��������� * - ��������� *m. * m*'M VM* *'Mn������M.*M.**.*,M, *$  Wc invito you to inspect our  new stock of  JMHU-HV _W  f^~~f^m*wm^^ mwm^_4,iF~t f^^L       ������������������vftT^"'���������~i  **������   U f",.t    \^J^^ timm W ^mmmt^'  Dr&ss- Sigo&s  which have just arrived I  ISTowcsb Shapes.  Nice assortment of bizqs.  Prices aro right.  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  llllili!Li!l������|l||imBtllltlM!l!  an  stmmm  mmjg^vmwtmm The opening gun in the federal election  campaign was fired on Wednesday even-  For the next few months *  the price of  1tA������J____^_ IS _LI_IOa 'v^Ui^.BTC  Delivered daily.  CREAM, 15c. Half-Pint.  ICE CREAM  for parties or other gatherings  where refreshments are served  ���������delivered just when needed.  ���������ICF'  We have a daily delivery of Ice  and have ample to take care  of a few more customers.  PHONE 37R.  ing at the Grand theatre -when the Liberals had a meeting which was addressed  by Dr. MacDonald of Vernon and D. D.  McLean, the candidate. Frank Putnam  occupied the chair. Due to the busy  season and hot weather the attendance  wa  only fair.  FOR SALE���������C.C.-������. bisycle, aaaotor-  syele type, $20.   Eric Martin, Creston.  FOR RENT���������Furnished room, central  location. Apply Mrs." A. L. Palmer,  Creaton.  Raik_  3eg, Man., is here  lis daughter Mrs.  _.  uresTonuasry  R. A. COMFORT.  of Winni;  at present, a guest of 1  C. H. Hare.  Miss Ethel Lewis is here from Trail on  a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Lewis.  KEYS LOST���������On July 14th, keys on  leather   keytainer.   Reward    Leave at  _>_-__ ������rv_e   itovjcw vuuve.  : A. Forrester of Nelson is in charge at  the Imperial Bank in the absence of  Manager Clowes on holidays.  Geo. Young returned on Wednesday  from Cranbrook where he has been for  some weeks under medical care.  Mrs Shouvan and daughter, Elaine, of  Vancouver, are holidaying at Creston and  are guests of the former's sister, Mrs. J.  P. Johnston. *-  Allan Speers left on Friday, for Grassy  Lake, Alberta, where he will spend the  next six weeks on a holiday with relative?  near that town.  CISM  ^_? _m w ii  V9*  W u  jmm. ������������������������ _fl__ *������-.  on  KB Tp~ Hi  SSS BY  awson Bros. Old Premises  Near REVIEW OFFICE  flnnngtiir Sv������!a~S������A?  July 19  i*jp������oirig   ^specials  Flour  49 lbs   10 lbs .   WHOLE WHEAT  49 lbs.-_       10 lbs...,.....���������.....  Corn Flakes  .. $2.25  55  2.25  .SS  .45  Post Toasiips  5 for....���������b. .        ,45  Pork and Beans  Ind,, 13 tins....:...   1.00  Cheese  COLONIAL, 2-lb. pkt. r.   .09  J.U IDS........_..... ..........������.������������������������������������������.  iS.%Sv  51bs.~ ....:.  2.2G  3 lbs 69  Jelly  4 for   ers  .30  Spices  Per tin....��������� ������._..  % ���������:'������������������' .-��������� ���������     '  * '- ���������  Sealer Rings  Per pkt ~ .....  -.   .  9  *    S*  Butter  BEST CREAMERY  3 lbs. .....  .. LIO  For tho &SEST'In  gmmjMmm    mm   jmm MMf mnmmmi gmmmff  mm  mmgm^  ������M mmrmW   b-F   mmmmml _B_aa_V     mW Mmmwwt Mmmmm' Mmmmm  gggg   C&7  JBSSa       BBXa       flEEBBBBBBv   OHBHi _B_r 1WlHnnTWTm_J    Iml Till im������_UJ    IdWIkHiJ^  o^om,  Give us a call.    Wo are handling tho MAPLE LEAF  Bran, Shorts, Middlings, Corn, Craclted  Corn, Wheat, Oats, Crushed Oats, Oat Chop  Barley Chop, and everything else in this line.  4 ���������   ' ,  Maple Leaf* -Robin Hood, and  Royal Household Flour  ' Prices are right,       Try us once aud bo convinced.  2     S 63 w        '^mmPw www %*J> ^m0 mm ^W? _rH������,   w    w^m  SoHvagent, for GALT COAL.  LOST���������j;������ne" i25f between W.IL Crawford's corner and my ranch, box containing tools. Reward to finder. T. Goodwin, Creston.  Church services on Sunday will be as  follows: 11.8D a.m., at St. Stephen's  p^ogKu+o-jsn Church. 7.30 ^.hs. a*"-  TrinitVifnited Church, Rev. Pf McNab  will take both services.  All seven rooms of Creston high and  public school are to be kalsomined before  school opens in September. Tenders are  advertised for, ana these are to be in by  noon on Saturday, July, 26th.  Mr. and Y Mrs. Harold Goodwin and  daughter of Kellogg Idaho, are here on  a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.  Goodwin. They motored in from Stav-  eley, Albertaf where they have spent July  with Mrs. Goodwin's parents.  Mrs. J. D, Spiers and children left on  Tuesday for Nelson, in which city they  will be making their home for the present, at least. Dan is driving a truck for  the Bruce Pole Company, who are oper-  ������+������������m������ yr������ the i|Ticfnifc*T of ^j*������i������"v*'������  Col. Allan of Nelson, superintendent of  scalers, was here on an official visit at  the first of the week. Although July has  been unusually dry up to the present the  local forestry staff have handled all fires  without any timber damage or expense,  At the inaugural meeting of the local  school board after the annual on Saturday night, Mrs (Dr.) Henderson was  re-elected chairman, and Geo. Nickel,  secretary-treasurer. The latter has had  a raise in pay from $75 to $125 per  annum.      Y ^ ,  M. J. Boyd left on Sunday for Cranbrook, where he underwent an operation  for the removal of his tonsils the following day at St Eugene hospit 1, and  making a nice recovery, Mr-  accompanied him. They returned home  yesterday.  33  TO ������-.,���������. J>  The Drugstore is a Vital Necessity  Just what���������do you expect of your druggist? You  want something���������almost anything���������a book or  stationery ���������maybe a cigar or newspaper���������likely you  think of the drugstore.  Someone is accidently hurt on the street���������take him  to the drugstore for first aid���������is yonr first thought  ���������and a dozen other things!  These courtesies you may now take as commonplace   as the DUTY of your druggist.  Then-^rwhen it comes to your purchases of face  powder, toilet articles, patent medicines, toilet soap  or those many things your druggist knows so well  ���������let the druggist be your first thought.  He is capable of serving you in the trivial or grave  things of life, for he knows your needs and trusts  you to return his courtesies with your confidence.  Trained   in  college���������skilled   in  experience���������your  druggist is your health's best friend.  RESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  a  e_.  EVERYBODY    SEES  Pineapple  Size 2, 7 tins ... ...   J. 00  Salmon  Half's, 9 tins -     1.00  Ones, 5" tins...���������     2.00  *  Sugar  20 lbs     1.45  100 lbs     6.95  Fruit  BANAKAS, 2 lbs 25  ORANGES, per doz      .55  *' 2 doz.. ...     .95  LEMONS, per doz:.........     .48  Evangelist North, who is holding an  evangelistic campaign at the Full Gosjsel  Mission, announces a baptisimal service  to be held at the first bend of Goat River  on Sunday afternoon, at 3 o'clock. He  concludes his work here with Sunday  nlghs's service.5  The last of the regular international  league games will be played at Creston on  Sunday afternoon, when Troy will be  here to wind up the season.' On the  form displayed a week aga Creston ought  tc* iust abont annex another victory  against the fast Montana nine.  Your Cash Store is the name of the new  grocery that has opened for business in  the former Mawson Bros, stand on  Wilson Avenue, next the Review Office.  Business commences on Saturday, 19th,  and-elsewhere in this issua will be found  a list of the opening day specials.  Mrs. W. Kernaghan and children left  yesterday for Salmon Arm, where she  will spend the nest six weeks on a - visit  with old friends In that town and district.  Mr. Kernaghan is this season employed  as sawyer with Cranbrook Sash & Door  Company, Limited, in their mill at Clear  Lake.      Y  Everywhere, the deepest sympathy is  expressed with Mr. and Mrs. R. B.  Staples, who'are mourning the death of  their third son, Clarence, who passed  away in the hospital at Calgary, Alberta,  on Satarday morning after a brief illness.  Deceased, was a graduate of Creston  public school and was a student at the  local high school at the time the family  moved to Kelowna to reside about three  years ago, going to Calgary about a year  ago where he was employed with the"  fruit firm of C. H. Robinson & Company.  At school and in business life deceased  gave much promise for the future and his  passing at the early age of nineteen comes  as a sad blow tq the many who knew and  respected him. The remains were taken  to Kelowna on Sunday where burial took  place on Tuesday.  WATER    NOTICE  DIVERSION ANCMJ&E  These prices also available at Wynndel Mercantile, Wynndel  -El  ���������  __H M WMNUMkHHI  "01  TAKE NOTICE that Creston Power,  Light & Telepho e Company, Limited,  whose address is Creston,B.C., will apply  for a license to take and use two hundred  cubic feet per 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 50ft feet up stream from  Canadian PacificRailwaybridgo and about  650 feet southwest of the northeast 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 powor site (Including tho Village of Creaton, B.C.),  which power Bite Is located on said atr am  on Sublot 29 of Lot 812, Kootenay District, about 200 feet up stream from  said Canadian Pacific"; Railway bridge.  This notice was posted on the  ground on tho 17th day of July,  1980. A copy of this notice nnd an  application pursuant thereto and to the  Wtttor Act will bo filed in the office of tho  Witter Rocordor, Nolaon,B.C. Objections  to the application may bo filed with tlio  onld Water Recorder or with tho Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildlngo, Victoria, B.C., within thirty  days after tho first appearance of this  notice In a local newspaper. Tho petitl on  for the approval ������of tho undertaking an  nor Section 2fl of the Act will bo heard  in the office of the Water Board at a date  to ho fixed by tho Comptroller of Water  Rights, nnd any interested persona may  file nn objection thereto in the office of  tho Comptroller, or of tho Water Ro-  corclci' of tho district.  CRESTON POWER, LIGHT  & TELEPHONE COMPANY  LIMITED: Applicant.  By CHESTER R. PAULSO-J, Aficrit.  Date  of the first  publication  of thin  notice ih July 1������, ll)������0.  e- ravages of  the Forest  Fire,  th  but not everybody realizes that  seventy per cento of our fires in  1929 were preventable;   in other  ���������������xrr_*-i4o      i-rm������*r*r    x*7__-*������*_.    /*___������->    cs.t-m-r-lir    *-_"_  TT V>- VtO*       ������_JL-L-������rJ>  -       ---_*_.W       VI.UV       UM.-.JL_LJ^TJ-^ &/VJT  carelessness. Pressure of public  opinion has gone far to eliminate  carelessness in other directions,  but carelessness with fire is still  amazingly prevalent.  PREVENT FOBESX PlRESi-w^DIJ 6AM HELP  8  BRITISH CO__.TJMJ3IA_ FOREST SERVICE  -.--..^__-_--k.A--..-..A.���������_-���������_...-.  . ���������-.- ��������� ���������-.-_.--���������������������,.*.-*,.A,A-A^A-A-A-A.-L-A-A-A-A_A^A-.A . ���������_    -. -.  CARTAGE OF ALL KINDS  OUR SPECIALTY  ���������all. orders promptly  taken  care of.  CRESTON  TRANSFER  reg:watson  ;   TRUCKING,   DRAYING,   ICE,  ALBERT DAVIES  COAL,   WOOD  mmnu:mm*\^fmmmmmmmm0m  MM*Wp������MMMM|mpMHMWMM  ���������W^VW^wr  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 then, 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.  Oar Shop Equipment is the Best and  our Mechanics know how io handle it I  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  L SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED DY GASOLINE  mmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmh4mmmmmmmmmmmmm^ mmmmmmmmmm \)3mmmmmmtwmmmmmmmmmmmmMmmmmim  itmpmfmtrm^am'm^m^mM^fwm^  Tlie Consolidated Mining; &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd*  Office, Smeliing and Refining Department  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  fe_5BTlf?S ?_T_/n S cS,b!CB -xviciicrs  Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and JZ3nc Ores.   *  Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig, Lead and Zinc.  TADANAC BRAND  m*mm*mmmMmmmm  sens  ���������  -SjEri sL*jsU_Hfi__  Ml  mmmssmsws  s^i$������^^  Qm THE   KEVTEW.    CRT3ST0H.   B.    C.  n-  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Five thousand members of the  American Legion and lady members  of the Legion auxiliary are to visit  Winnipeg for two days- In August.  A British Empire Trade Exhibition,  the first of its kind to be held in any  country outside the empire, is to be  held in Buenos Aires from March 14  to April 27, 1931.  A new India House was opened in  London "by Ku������e George '.vith. an expression of hope for the emergence of  India from her present troublous era  into days of peace and contentment.  Official fig-ures on unemployment,  showed 1,815,300 out of work in Britain on June 23. This was about 10.-  000 less than on June 16, but 697,-193  above the same date a year ago.  Sir Joseph Ward, former premier  of New Zealand, who resigned a few  weeks ago owing to ill health, is dead.  Sir Joseph, who was known as "the  grand old man" of New Zealand,  was 74 years of age.  Ralph Collins, Edmonton, Alberta,  has been awarded second prize in an  oratorical contest at the convention  of the Optimist International, in Erie.  Pa, Seven boys from clubs in the  United. States and Canada, competeci.  David   Wolf,   Washington.   D.C.,   was  Marriages at famous Gretna Gwen, j  the elopers' haven in Scotland, ave to j  be made extinct by legislation. Th������: S  Government plans to pass by m*xt ;  fall a measure which will make lo^al I  only marriages which have been per- \  formed by a clergyman. s>r a to;-?is- ���������  tr&r.  The Quai EVOrsay has submitted  the name of Arsen Henry, who is  French minister to Si am. to the  Canadian Government for approval  as the next "French minister to Canada. Hon. Jean Knight, the first holder of this post, is returning to France  to become head of the French Government Press Bureau.  UNCOOKED   SALAD   BRESSIXG  Takes First Glider Lesson  Prince Of Wales Coached By Famous  German Pilot  The Prince of Wales has taken his  flrst glider lesson.  The lesson was given near Lewes,  Sussex, by Robert Kronfeld, a German, who is refuted to he the world's  champioa glider, pilot. It consisted  chiefly of a demonstration as how  to operate theiglider, and it was understood the prince did not actually  pilot the ship, -  The prince long has "been an  enthusiastic aviator and is reputed  to be an excellent pilot, although for  reasons of state he is never permitted to make solo flights. He always  is accompanied on his flights by one  of the best S*oyai Air Force pilots,  but the prince handles the cojftrols  except when taking off or landing on  strange or difficult landing fields.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 20  "���������A    COURAGEOUS  I_EAD_SK"  Golden Text: "By faith he forsook  Egypt, not fearing the wrath of the  king; for he endured, as seeing Him  who is invisible."-���������Hebrews 11.27.  Lesson: Exodus 1.8-14; 2.1-22; 3.  1-14*: ll ,1-10; 32.30*35; Deuteronomy  $4.1-8; Hebrews 11.23-29. *'       Y  Devotional Reading: Psalm 90.  12-17.  Montreal Has Grown Rapidly  Is Now  Fifth  largest  City On   the  Continent  Few cities in Canada have shown  such substantial growth as Montreal.  Within a decade the total assessable  property haa doubled in value and is  now $i;_toO,000,000. In 1914 the population was 625,000; today there are a  million people in the city proper. In  1914 there were 153 miles ef streets  and today there are 600 miles. The  municipal revenue, which in 1914 was  $10,500,000, is now $36,750,000. Montreal  has   reached  the   rank  of  the  fifth largest city on the continent.  3444  IT'S SMART AND WEARABLE  A sportive frock    of    yellow    and  "Warm, weather and plenty 6f veg  etables combine to make the tempt   , . .--._,._  inB ������__ a fluent    ������*    on    the j '$%&������*������������.toMtS ������' '������ "^  It has the smartly belted waistline  like the grown-ups are wearing, that  achieves a pinched-in-effect.  A large yellow bone button attracts  attention to the tab closing of bodice  with interesting cap sleeves.  The back is quite straight and slender.  Style No. 3444 is simplicity itself  to make. It can be had in sizes 6, 8,  10, 12 and 14 years, For the miss  of 8 years, 1%, yards off 39-inch mi  menu. Th������ secret of a delightful  salad is the dressing and here is the  recipe for an uncooked salad dressing- that will be relished by every  member of the family ��������� and it can  be made up quickly, and, once "made,  it will keep for weeks:  2 eggs.  1 teaspaonful salt.  1 teaspoonful mustard.  1 cup vinegar.  1 can Eagle Brand Milk.  Beat vigorously all ingredients except vinegar, for a few minutes. Add  vinegar, star well and set aside for a  few hours to thicken.  Kept Appointment  Four   Men   Keen   Tryst   Started   Si  Years Ago  Keeping a tryst started 31 years  ago, four men met in Trafalgar  Square, London, England, on a recent  night. In 1899 six young decorative  artists, H. E. Hansfield, G. MacDonald, G. Clifton, E. Bite, Brown  and Edwards,, were notified that the  studio in which, they worked was to  be razed. They then made^a vow to  meet once a year. This year only  Mansfield, MacDonald, Chilton and  Bite were able to attend, but the two  absent ones sent telegraphic greetings to their friends.  Plans To Visit the Moon  a  SrientiKt Has Perfected Mode! Of  Rocket  That  Will  Make Trip  At Horst, a little bathing place on  the Baltic, Professor Obcrth has been  very busy of late perfecting an exact  model of the rocket in which he intends visiting the moon. This model  rocket is to be shot up by the explosion of the gas it contains and instruments concealed in it will record  tho composition of the atmosphere  through which it travels. An automatic parachute will bring the  rocket down again when the motors  are exhausted. Tlie rocket-model is  expected to reach a height of 100  kilomotei-H and to bring back valuable secrets.  terial with >i yard of 39-inch contrasting is sufficient to copy it exactly.  The two-piece skirt is merely  pressed into box-plait effect and attached to the bodice. Patch pockets  stitched at edge' of plaits, secure a  snug hipline, to keep its line slender.  It's so attractive in white cotton  broadcloth printed tn sailor blue  polka-dots with cap sleeves, belt and  pockets of plain blue.  Shantung is stunning in opal-pink  shade.  Tub silks in baby blue or baby pink^  tones is just the cutest idea ever that  promises to be very popular this summer for beach and country wear.  Nile green and white pique print  worn with green leather belt is smart.  Yellow-beige and brown stripe in  men's cotton ������hirtlng fabric is very  ' effective with the cap sleeves and  pockets cut on the bias and worn  with brown leather belt.  Printed dimity, printed handkerchief lawn and gingham checks also  appropriate,  Price 25 cents in stamps or coin  (coin preferred).  Agricultural Conventions  Efforts will be made to bring as  many large agricultural conventions  as possible to the west at the time of  the World's Grain Exhibition and  Conference, in Regina, in 1932. According to a decision at a committee  session, such conventions will be invited to meet directly prior to or following the show, in cities other than  Regina. Delegates will thus "be able  to attend Regina session.  Explanations and Comments  The Call Of Moses, verses 1-10. ���������  The summons to become the leader  of his    people,    deliver   them   from  oppression in Egypt and bring them  forth on their way to the. Promised  Land, came to Moses as, in his care  of the    flock    of    his    father-in-law,  Jethro, the priest of Midian, he wandered from the back of the wilderness  (that is, the west; the east is  always the front),    to    Horeb,    the  mountain of God.    There before tlie  bush that burned and yet was not  consumed,  Moses heard  God  speaking to him.    Just as the account of  the temptation of Christ in the wilderness must have come from Christ  Himself, and is his pictorial way of  portraying  His  inner  experience,   so  the account of the call of Moses in  the wilderness ��������� must have been told  by Moses himself, and may have been  given by him in this pictorial way.  The burning bush may have been an  outward representation of an inward  experience���������the flame of enthusiasm  for a great cause. Be tttat as it may,  it is assuredly true that Moses had  tho power to see the divine origin of  the glowing beauty of the bush: he  was able to> see God in the things of  everyday life.  "Moses stood before an ordinary  bush, and he became aware of God;  Jeremiah stood before a budding almond tree while all around was dead,  and he became aware of God; Wordsworth stood before a little primrose  on a rock, and it became to him the  court of the Deity."���������J. H. Jowett.  "Draw not nigh hither; put off thy  shoes (sandals) from off thy feet,  for the place whereon thou standest  is holy ground." Recall Jacob'3 sense  of God's presence at Bethel arid the  holiness of the place.  "Earth's  crowned with  heaven,   and  every   common   bush   afire   with  God;  But only he who sees; takes off his  shoes;  The   rest   sit   round   it   and   pluck  blackberries."  Mrs. Browning.  - With a new flash of insight Moses  knew that God was falling him to a  stupendous task, that it was God's  will that he, should return to Egypt  and accomplish the deliverance of the  enslaved Israelites. All this is expressed !n the words of verses 7-9.  Reciprocal Trade  British  Bankers   In  Favor  Of   Free  Trade Within the Empire  Reciprocal trade agreements between the nations ..comprising the  British Empire and the retention of  an open market for Empire products  was urged in a resolution adopted recently by representatives of several  leading British banks rheetlng in the  offices of Hambno's Bank, London,  England. The meeting was presided -  over by Sir Eric Hambro.  "Urgent measures for the promo  tion of inter-Imp erlal trade are needed to secure and extend the market  for British groducts,  both at home  and throuph export trade," the resolution read.    "Bitter    experience    has  taught Britain, that hopes expressed  four years ago in the plea for removal   of -restrictions   upon   European  trade have failed. Restrictions have  been materially   increased   and   th������  sale  of surplus foreign  products  in  British markets has steadily grown.  While we retain hope for  the. ultimate extension of free trade worldwide, we believe the immediate step  for securing and extending- the market for British good, lies in reciprocal  trade agreements between the nations  of the British Empire.     As a condition of   securing   these   agreements  Britain must retain: an open market  for all Empire products while being  prepared to impose duties on all imports from other countries."  London Traffic Project  Scheme   To   Construct  Underground  Lines For Transportation  Of  Goods  A scheme is on hand to make possible the removal of goods traffic  from London ��������� streets. It consists of  *  the construction of underground lines,  with fifty-fiour stations, for the sole  purpose of carrying goods.   The promoters are anxious to .'build seventy-  five miles of tubes at a cost of about  $200,000,000. All the principal railway  termini  and   goods  yards would  be  connected;   the docks,  wharves,  and  public stores would have their private  stations.  It  is  said that  125,000,000  tons of goods are carried annually in  London, and the trade of the Fort of  London amounts   to   $144,000,000   a  year. According, to the promoters of  the hew scheme the cost of existing  congestion in the streets is $120,000,-  000 per annum, while the railways  have estimated at $300,000 a year the  amount  of money they lose by the  detention of goods lorries at Billingsgate Market alone. ���������   ���������  Building Permits  Building permits issued by 61 cities  in Canada during May of this year  were valued at $19,621,302. For the  first five months of 1930 the total Minister���������And what  value of building permits issued by you like best, my son?  these cittee had a value of $65^267,-  996.  parable   do  Willie���������The one about the multitude that loafs and fishes.  nifiii!iiiis.iiiiriiT!iiiiiitiiiHiiiiiiii!iiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiniiiiiiiiii.iiiiiuiiiiiiniiii.iiiiiBiiiiiiitiiiiniiH  Your Windows   Pay I  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in tlie. health of your Poultry and Live Stock  52  s  THE* ORIGINAL.   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  MADE     IN     BNOI.ANI>     SINCE   1917     ON     ORIGINAL     PATmNTTS  How To Order Patterns  : m  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  375 MoDcrmot Ave., Winnipeg  Pattern No..,  ���������   ������������������tt  Size  ������.,...���������**���������*#*������������������#������������  ������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������  ���������. *. ���������  Name  Town  Thla unbreakable glass substitute is.  light nnd flexible, easy to cut and fit,  will wJ-lk&tand extreme changes an temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  S  mum  tmm  Em*  MMN*  63  .1 .ww!tor: "you nay you have h__i.  (Ittinlclnfi hIsc #lriHH���������H of boor a day?  I can mily allow you, half that num-  tofrr."  Tat lent, (afinr a pmiue): "t* really  ImHU<!V<j 1 u.Hcfl to drink a couple  woorfi."-   Murmnel, Hamburg:.  IfiiiKliHli Stm.������i..l:n For CimatBA  Hamilton Fyfe, the new head mas-  tor oC Queon'u University, ''Kingston,  stated rooently that ,a movement was  reaching fruition hy which .mnggligh  -publics school boys will %a to Canadian univorsltloa In t:ho> nruna manner nn AmotMcann and South Afrlcano  wo lihixlwH HahohiVH at Oscfo.d.  .-. .. CVX DOWN,!,  ��������� YOUR iJOBSI-fe. '  BV INSTAIXINO  WINDOLITE  allows the full sunlight tc enter, tra-  eluding the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, ivhich do saot penetrate ordinary  glass.  ' usb y.  WINMOTE  imOODKIt  HOUSES  I.AVINQ PENS  DAIRY BARNS  ���������" ������ITNB.0flMfl  s_m'  N.    V.    J8-M8  AUliou^b wt! may bo Inooruitant In  many tliinpi, wo ntnnd loyally hy our  pr<\im).������:eui  4  Canadian breeder, of poultry and livestock are finding Windolite a most satisfactory |  imc. profitable investment,    Young chickens and turkeys are entirely free from leg weak- a  ness and disease and will thrive in confinement under Windolite,    Windolite comes in rolls |  any length, but 36 inches wide only,      , ,���������. |  Distributora: JOHN  A. CHAJNTLEB  & CO.,. LTD. j  51 WelliiUBton St. W.         -         -         .      "  -          TORONTO, ONT. |  4 ���������EsllltMlllimmimilim THE   REVIEW,   CHESTOK.   B.   O.  _^^.;V  /���������//"*���������������������������������������������-"���������:  ,/'  WESBGLEY'S i������ good company  on "any trip.  |' It's delicious flavor adds zest  and enjoyment. The sugar supplies pep and energy when the  day seems long.  In Sii���������t������ it*a gvOcn  and good for you.  gliH}UBlliiliiliiiiliiiiEiiii3iSiliEiEmSi..B&i&  SILVER    j  RIBBONS 1  OS  _. BY ���������  CHRISTINE   WHITING  PARMENTER  E Copyright 1929 =  ������.ili.ii.iiiiiiIigiIieiniIlUiItIfllllll������l!lllEt-i  CHAPTER XX.���������Continue-:.  "Since the hai. itself appears to  have been dipped in star dust," was  the gallant response, "their absence  is not noticeable."  "You are a base flatterer," declared  Charmian, and turned away, thereby  transforming- what had "been. ctthe  gold bar of heaven" into a plain New  England window sill!  But the doctor liked his fancy, and  Grandma, who had become accustomed to the appellation, merely  smiled. Then her face sobered, and  she replied: "You've noticed it, too-,  sonny ?'Y  He nodded, saying thoughtfully:  "Something's gone out of her,. For  lack of a better word welL call it  pep. She seems on edge.Last; -nig_rt  I ventured to ask if she didn't feel  well, and���������she tools my head off 3"  He grinned at the memory, while  Grandma chuckled as she admitted:  "Sometimes she gets that way. Charmian's a good girl,- but she's no saint,  and I'm glad of it. She's human like  all the Davises. I'll tell you what's  the matter. Doctor, but you mustn't  ever let on I spoke of it. It's Jimmy  Bennett,"  John Carter didn't suspect that  Grandma's wise old eyes were watching to see how this would strike him.  His head lifted suddenly, as if her  words surprised him, and he echoed:  "Bennett! You mean she .   .  .   .'1  "I don't mean anything of tho  sort," she interrupted. "All I mean la  that before Jim went away Charmian  did something that hurt his feelings.  She misjudged him; and when sh������  found out hor mistake she felt just  terribly. So she wrote him a letter.  I donno what she said, but It took  two stamps so she must have' said  considerable. That was all of a month  ago, and he's never answered. For  two weeks she hasn't mentioned a  word about It; but you can depend  upon It, that's just what's ailing- her  now."   ���������  John Carter looked thoughtfully  Into space until Grandma gently reminded him that his lunch was getting cold. He suemod ba pull himself  back' from HomUwhore at hor words,  and said: "Letters somotim.es go  astray, Grandma. Didn't she hear  *rom him at Christmas?"  "Only a card. Not���������not what you'd  jail a real affection a l:o card, either."  The   doctor  laughed,   though   his  eyes still looked troubled.  "I bet there's some explanation,"  he insisted as he resumed his meal.  "I don't think Bennett liked me particularly;, but St 3truck me that he'd  "be a jdarned nice chap if only he'd  knock the chip off his shoulder."  ,''Jimmy's  the salt  of the earth,"  .said Grandma loyally. '  ;.   !'And he's 3n loyo wiiih Charmian,"  added the doctor.  "Always .-Etas been," said the old  lady, "and in my opinion the only  reason she's not in love with him is  because he's always been too close.  She's never had a chance to get .���������  well, a. sort of bird's-eye view of him,  so to speak, and see what a splendid  boy he is. She's used to him, same as  she's used to the kitchen range and.  the front door; and I'll say for Jim  that he's-been every bit as useful to ]  her. as they have: I miss him like  anything."  ���������"From all appearances I should  say that yonar granddaughter misses  him, too," ventured John Carter, as  he took Grandma's empty plate and  proceeded to bring" the desert that  Charmian had prepared. "Are you  sure the letter was addressed proper-  "That's my one hope," said Grandma, brightening. "Lizzie Baker was  in yesterday and said she had a card  from Sarah Bennett a ���������week ago, and  they were off somewhere on a trip,  all three of 'em.^I told Charmian, and  seemed to me she was mose cheerful  for a while. This is a good pie, isn't  it? Charmian got up early and made  it before breakfast."  "She's no business to do such  things I" declared John Carter. "She  needs more sleep. Look here, Grandma, does it make things harder for  her���������TTvtr bexn0" here ?"  Ga@V--.RM.8  "K-arBefl* on _���������������_:. X>cst<������ -aid  'te������������/nie<L'Bo������th-.S8lTa' Srssj.boiia  <ra__-h������-_6v������raitht." C. T. Scott,  "34������o_ia-S-i������ a" s i*������ps ^������__ ia 1 mSsats;  boU_i*laf-w_o_ra. At&-.dx-__iatB.  that Mrs. YBIerry knit her for. a  CHiristmas gift. I'm sick to death of  that fur since the moths got into It  and ate~a piece out o' the back. I  hoped she'd stop wearing5 it when  Mrs. Merry gave her the scarf, but  she'd as soon think of leaving it  home after the first o' November, as  she would of leaving her false teeth.  She's coming in. Hello, Lizzie!  "What's tip today?"  "I wish the mercury was up," replied Miss Lizzie* as she dropped the  fur onto the> table and began to un-  Wluvt   _i_e ,5 _������*__��������� .-     -.- o   u-i-y   ai.1. _uovc  zero, and what it'll be by sundown  the Lord knows. I wanted to run in  this morning-, Grandma, but I didn't  have a chance. Just as I put my  bread in the oven Luella Moore Purdie come over and made me burn it.  I clean forgot all about it, she talked  so fast. She'd been having words with  the deacon and wanted, to let off  steam. She never was one to keep  her affairs private. Seems that Edgar  wants to sell her house over- to South  Wickfield, and invest the money to  better advantage; but Luella says  she's going to keep it for a refuge."  "She may need a refuge before she  gets through with Edgar Purdie,"  responded Grandma. "Sit down,  Lizzie. Take off your coat or you'll  never be able to squeeze into that  rocker."  Miss Lizzie obeyed, remarking on  how warm and comfortable the house  California," continued the caller, having caught her breath. "She says she  feels like a new woman; and that  she's missed Sophie something dreadful all these years without half  knowin' it. Seems that Sophie's want-  _v* a _ruit _arm _or years an<_ryears.  She knows all about the business, and  they've gone into a sort of partnership, Sarah providin' the money, I  presume, and Sophie the-brains. And  here's the queerest thing yet, Grandma: She never said one word about  Jim, or -what's to be done with her  fine house here in "Wickfield! Don't  that beat all?"  (To Be Continued.)  ������_EJt *T  f ������OMD������N*_������^g  ^_T*      Mall  CtftttHM.  To Rival -he Zeppelins  Germany   Planning   Giant   Airplane  To Challenge Dirigibles  An stirolsiise" _on_Tk3.nv in 3?erlin  plan to make a giant airplane of  the "flying wing" type���������that is, without a body, everything- being carried  inside the wings���������as a challenge to  dirigibles. It will carry 120. passengers, with a "pay load" of 21 tons,  and will have a cruising range of 5,-  000 miles. It will have Diesel engines,  burning crude oil.  The world will- welcome a test  of this kind. So far, the Zeppelins  have bad a monopoly among- big  craft carrying- many passengers,  and have been the only trustworthy  trans-Atlantic flyers. They have the  great   advantage  of being  self-sup-  Trio 33oed_r������ Co., S.!s_dte_l  140 St. Paul Wn Montrcal  Please send me/ret iooJ^let*  KAU8.,  ..............^.....^...���������.t........ ������������������������������������������������������������  ASSBJ-SS.  ���������OS  Little Helps For Ihjs Week  piui'tiUg  -it     Cue  Summer Strains  Fwr all the strains the flash is.  heir to during tho summer  months���������use Mlnnrd'M. Popular for fifty yea.a.  ft-)������������ ���������  **r     H.    V.    1MH  "My stars, no! Maybe she gets a  little more food ready foa? noontime;  but it's an awful comfort having" you  look after the furnace, sonny, to say  nothing of the times you drop in to  speak to me. Charmlan said Just yesterday that she didn't see how she  could keep the school without you  being- here. Don't you get fretting  over.that. Take another piece of pie,  Doctor.. It'll please_ Charmian to think  you liked it. She's a real good cook,  isn't she ? She says if the school  board turns her down next year she'll  get ajob at the hotel!"  ~ '"When she does," retorted the doctor, helping- himself to a second generous slice, "I'll take my meals  there!"  "You needn't bother1 to wash the  dishes," said Grandma, when, their  luncheon over, the young- man started  to clear the table. "Some way it  never seemed right to me for you to  pay for a meal and then clear up  afterward. You leave 'em be."  The doctor.threw her a smile, but  continued at his task nevertheless,  explaining as he filled the dish pan  with hot water: "You forget tlie reduced price at which I eat. It was in  the contract that I clean sap when I  had time; and so far as I know a  call to South Wickfield is the only  prospect for this afternoon."  "Maybe.iff Ezra brings Jim's letter  you could leave it at the school as  you go by," suggested Grandma.  "Sure!" he replied with cheer. ."1  meant to time things so I could stop  for "Charmlan on the way back. I  think shet's grown thin on the exercise  she talks of needing���������at least, she's  looked so this last week. I'll run in  from the office before I start, Grandma, and see if the letter's here."  "Thanks, sonny. ��������� Ezra comes early  in the afternoons. It's real good of  him to come at all. Wo aren't on his:  route, being riglit here in town this  this way. He says maybe it's against  th������> Haw for an. It.F.D. man to stop  on Main Street, but if 'tis, he's not  going- to llmd out! He saves Charmian  a walk to tho post office every night,  ancl we appreciate it. Just hang that  dish towel behind the stovo. It'll  freeze otifC if, you put it out today."  "Well," murmured tho okl lady to  herself, whon John Carter had escorted hor back to hor place by the  window and gone out to his office* ".!  donno quite1 what to make of that  young man. Ho looked the least twite  startled when I told him Jim Bennett  wati what wan worrying Charmlan;  but after .that one minute, ho was natural as Iflfe, nnd ho didn't Hoerii Lo  mine! whon I asked him to carry her  Jim'H latter if It cumo today, I on n't  make out whothwr he's trylujy to act  wq.tia-tJ Lu Jimmy, or���������"  Grandma stopped abruptly, peering  from, the window, ancl then ������n.Lcl:  "Hoto comon Livuslo Baker. SIio'm prot  on hor ulltiter, ami hor old mink fur  jpieews on  top o'  tlio  lavend.r ocni_  "You!re lucky to have a man on the  place, Grandma; not that I miss what  I've never had, but the older I get  the harder it is to keep real comfortable without help. Yes, LuelLa was  het up. She'd read sonaewhere that  city folks bave what they call trial  marriages-���������if they get sick o' their  bargain they just split up. She told  the deacon hers was that kind, and  he called -her a wanton! She said if  ever such a -word passed his lips  again, she'd clear out."  "Do tell!" ejaculated Grandma. "It  must have been a fight."  "I guess 'twas. No -wonder I' burned the bread, hearingr her.tell about  it. Gam Garfield may have a law suit  on his hands yet! Dear me suzl that's  news enough for one day. Grandma,  but it's not All. I had a letter from  Sarah Bennett, and you'd never guess  fhat she's up and done. She's bought  a fruit farm out in California!"  "Good land!" cried Grandma. "Has  she lost her mind, or is- Jimmy going  to run it for her, the farm, I mean?  Jim couldn't run his mother's mind if  he was to try till Gabriel blows his  trumpet." -  "It's more likely that she runs'  his," replied Miss Lizzie. "George  K. told Jim that he could have his  old place at the bank whenever he  wanted it again; but it looks now like  he'd never come back. I suppose  they'll need him 'round the farm.  You don't have to milk fruit trees,  but I presume a man would come in  handy just the same; and Sarah'd  never let Jim come back to Wiclo  field without her, you can depend on  that."  Miss Lizzie rocked violently for c  minute, while Grandma appeared to  be gazing into the street.  "Sarah  Bennett's  gone   daft  over  motors are going- or not.  The airplane though, has its  peculiar advantages, the chief* of  them being speed. The dirigible may  be blown back, or out of its course,  by a gale. A 'plane can drive  through a gale.  Dirigibles find it hard to cross  the North Atlantic because of prevailing- head winds, although by  turning: toward the ecuiator they  can swim ahead in the trade winds,  as   Columbus   did. 'Planes   with  enough motive power, and enough  size for steadiness may solve the  problem for direct routes between  Europe and North America.  "And thine ears shall hear a word  behind thee, saying, 'This is the way,  walk ye in it'."���������Isaiah xxx. 21.  A Calm lY-itli  Which lies  before  the  feet through.  common ways,  And    undistinguished    crowds    of  toiling- men,  And yet   is   hard   to   tread,   though  seeming: smooth,  And   yet,   though   level,    earns  a  ���������worthier crown,  For knowledge is a steep which few  Tnnoyr climb*  But duty is a path which all may  tread.���������Lewis Morris.  Let it make no difference to tnee  whether thou art cold or -warm if  thou art doing* thy duty, and whether  thou art drowsy or satisfied with  sleep, and whether ill-spoken of ot  praised.���������Marcus Aurelius.  Be not diverted from your duty "by  any idle reflections the silly world  may make on you; for*their censures  are not in your power, and consequently should be no part of your  concern.���������Epictetus.  Nine   Daily   Foreign  Papers In Canada  Chinese Have STou., Japs Two, Jews  Two, and Runs One  There are nine daily newspapers in  Canada^ the Soo Star points out,  which are not printed fn either English or French. Victoria .. and "Vancouver have one Chinese daily each,-  and Toronto has two; Vancouver has  two Jap dailies; Winnipeg and Toronto have each a Jewish daily and  Sudbury prints one in Finnish. There  are in addition some 38 weekly  papers not printed in either English  or French. The claimed circulations  of these run from 1,650 to 20,000.  Winnipeg prints about half of them  although Montreal, Toronto, Vancouver and Edmonton are well represented .  Internally and Sxtemaily It Is  Good.���������The crowning property of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil is that it can  be used internally for many complaints as well as externally. For  sore throat, croup, whooping cough,  pains -in the cheat, colic and 'many  kindred ailments it has qualities that  are unsurpassed. A bottle of it costs  little and there is no loss in always  having it at hand.  Provides Unique Service  msm  rtMb  MM���������M mmtm M ���������>mm,  m Eft  Read How This Medicine  Helps Her  CawHflton, Alfootta���������"I am fifty-eight  years old ancl tho mother of islghteon  " living children, wo  Hvo on a (arm and  I am a very healthy mother uon-  Hlclering that I  linvo aiHsh a hia  family to work  Tor. Tho clriiMgiBb  ilmb told sno about  Lydia   B.   Mnk-  ; ham's   Vcbo1.h1.i1o  Coin pound and I  havo doponded on  _ it for many yenra.  When'I hart tliifl pictlum ink on, tho  ntiotogntphor was tolling mo about, hiw  iVafn'.VftUmonl.w ana aftor I told him  about tlio Vf'Kotublo Compound ho  wii'ni. t<i llui drug aUn'o and hcHircht hor  tWO'lHtWkB."���������MlW. 1I4W.IIA. Wawjbk-  U-.OU, Bu-,, Cocduton, Alberta.  Miller's Worm Powders are sweet  and palatable to children, who show  no hesitancy in taking them. They  will certainly bring worm troubles to  an end. They are a strengthening a nd  stimulating medicine, correcting the  disorders of digestion that the. worms  cause and imparting a healthy tone  to the system most beneficial to development.  Built To Pit  A boat much larger than the  stream in which it floats is a very  common sight in certain parts of  China. Junks navigate with ease  those ribbon-like interior canals.  These boats, whose superstructure is  strikingly large, often hang over the  banks of the canals, through which  thoy pass. The bottom of the craft is  small enough to "fit into" the stream.  New Yorkers Can Pork Their Ooldfish  At JLoew'a Theatre  Loew's Lexington Theatre provides  an unusual service for New York  people. When "you g-o out of town,  you can leave your goldfish at Loew's  Lexington. There is a hug-o goldfish pool in the lobby' and you simply  walk in nnd dump them into it. The  quaint custom was started in 1923,  when a gentleman who lives in tho  East Sixties stopped in, with hia fish  under his arm, and asked Mr. Crawford, manager of the theatre, if he  could leave them there. Mr. Crawford said he could, and the news of  this convenient service spread, Every  now and then a car drives up and a  chauffeur with a goldfish bowl gets  out and empties it into the pool. People never come back to claim their  pets, because of course they couldn't  tell which ones were theirs, and nobody wants anybody else's goldfish.  They buy new ones. The system Iccop*  tho pool well populated.  No child should bo allowed to suffer an hour from worms when  prompt relief can.be got in a simple  but' stronp: remedy���������Mother" Graves'  Worm Exterminator,  Flrnt Apples ICxport.-d  Tho ftrst apples exported from  Nova Scotia are said to have been  shipped by sailing vessel from Hall-  fax to Liverpool in 1840, the prlco  realized being $2 por barrel, In 188(1  a shipment of 7���������0 barrels was made  by schooner to Boston, U.S.A., tho  price realised being $2.B per barrel.  H.������rc������r<fi*fl ILinlmcnt gives quick relief.  Cnnnntata* farad I ho  Within the Prince Albert National  park Ho three important bodies of  water, as well as some forty or fifty  smaller lakes, Those large lakes aro  so closely connected by waterways  that one may paddle for days in thia  lovely region which hns boon called  "tho pratrlos' wonderland."  Her .Suitor: "Sir, may I havo your  daughter?"  lioal. IIMnto Mian: "Yen, but you'll  havo to Algn a two-yoaf loose."  ������gmm      Wjfflifjf  Cigarette Papers  Lnrgo Doubl* Book  120 Laavat*  Finotf* You Ce������i">  AVOID IMITATIO  Buy/1 ,A0     '  IONS   Y -  For    a-IUfcij-H  Llnluumfc.  umd    IBoIlM���������MUuird'tt  1 NERVES AIL SHOT  NftV-f "Frti!t.a.ti-~������"dldU,������A������������Mi'.AMr_������  ���������. ^YI Olmiut, Thomoad* wrltd ���������������*-  V IP P I iQVMMvn. b������*rt flutter, dli-ln������Mk;  ������ ��������������� *m w*   canNtl'jMthm, tadig������G4(<m atulov������#������  BTS C_JE?*''s!1ff1������*' flwneS eteep est e������co. <3e$  r ��������� i^i K    "Vr uft-**tli������a"fr0uid|rti|nUttoii _  THIS   UJfJ-STODi   HJ-Y-JSW  S  ������  __  9  I  I  i  lilf Lv I tJ-PI   5 L^S^  Permits to cut hay from the Crown  Lands known as the "Greston Flats"  will be issued at  Local and Persona!  spending a holiday visit with his father,  CRESTON? Hote" S8fi) All  I  S PERMITS will be used by the undersigned  5 at the above places on the dates mentioned.  W. H. BROWNE,  Birth���������On July 11th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Will Rogers, a son. "  Jack Hanson of New York has been  tending a fro  els. Hanson  WANTED���������Milch cow, fresh or due  to freshen immediately. J. C. Martin  (Alice Siding), Creston.  The hottest weather of the year was  encountered on Sunday when the mercury got up to 96 in t e shade.  LOST���������About July i2th. small white  dog with*re_ spot on back of neck, female.  Reward." Pete Niefro, Creston.  Miss Brander of Victoria arrived on  Saturday on a holiday visit at Creston  and is a guest of Mrs. R. StevenB.  Miss Betty Speers left on Friday for  Sibbald, Alberta, where she will spend  the next few weeks with relatives.  Mrs. Ashley Cooper of Trail was renewing   acquaintances   in    Creston last  Ww-iit u glKfsi of lvlfss. V*f. Iv.   SxCvvH.  Mrs. John Cooper and., young son, of  Trail, are holiday visitors at the home of  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Comfort.  FOR SALE OR RENT���������House and  fruit ranch, with immediate possession.  Apply at ranch to Mrs. H.W.McDonald.  FOUND���������In Creston, about June 26,  ladies' wnst watch. Owner can have  same on  Office  s  ������   Creston, Julv 10, 1930.  ml  Grazing Ranger  proving   property at Review  PRESERVING  LOST���������June 25, between W.H. Crawford's corner and my ranch, box containing tools. Reward to finder. T. Goodwin, Creston.  Dan MacDonald left last week for  Invermere where he is in charge of tie  inspection work at the sawmill operated  by Frank Staples.  During the absence ofwMrs. iCemaghan  from town parties wishing to rent the  United Church basement should apply at  Vic. Mawson's store.  At the annual school meeting on Saturday night Jas. Cook was elected as the  three-year trustee and $3000 was voted  for operating expenses.  You save time, have things more  convenient, and put up better canned goods, when you use Aluminum utensils. Don't put up with  one of those "seen better days'*  sort of kettles when we offer you  Aluminum Preserving Kettles  8-Quart size, $2 50. 1Q-Quait 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  PINTS, doz., 1.40. QUARTS, doz., 1,90.  season Creston batted out a 7-6  nave you receivea **>  Post Card from us,  which on presentation  at our store entitles  you to receive- FOUR  BARS OF PALM  OLIVE SOAP for 25c.  Should you not receive  one at Postoffice please  call and get yours,  ONE WEEK ONLY.  ONE DEAL TO A  CUSTOMElC.  Sm A* SPEBRS  Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3    Furniture,Hardware  _<3_Sitfit_3ffl35WSgIfi^^  '���������v���������wyr-y  iiMMiHiManraBit^wawpkwwywi|*������'wn^^  fSSLAWf g  ^B mWwWnu ^tmmk mm &7qL-_9 Mm __���������3Bd������3& ^^^Lg  %jF*rumuM  Raspberries and Cherries are in now  and the othqr 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  JNuflr    _N#ltt- timmmm. mWmm, mmPmm mmmmm ���������mmA���������1 Qm^^M^^m^ u^jMb^p^^uftgu ^mg^.  ^flpb ^^^JB*mWm%k MmPmm\ mma  Pinto   ~~ZQ*mriB   -   H&if-SSmllwm  LIDS ancl RUBBER RINGS.    PAROWAX.    CERTO.  league  victory  over Troy in the latter town in the league  game on Sunday afternoon.  B. W. H. Smith of Boswell, inspector  for the Committee of Direction, arrived  last week to commence the season's work  in his locality and at lake shipping  points.  There will be no August meeting of the  Women's Institute but the ladies may be  called together for a demonstration on  on making crystalized fruit by Mrs.  Gibbs of Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Clowes left on Tuesday for a two weeks vacation, which they  are spending at the coast, Mrs Jackson,  who ha* been there guest for some weeks  past, returned with them to her home in  Vanconver.  Haying permits will be issued at Creston on Saturday, August 2nd, and at  Wynndel tbe day previous. Unless the  water recedes considerably faster than  at present not much cutting will com-  m en ce early next month.  Mrs. Payne and son, Will, of Mountain  View, Alberta, are renewing Creston  acquaintances this week, coming in by  motor on Saturday. The Payne's at one  time operated the J. F. Rose ranch, leaving here about four years ago.  A local business mau who keeps tab on  village development tells us that since  the commencement of building operations  in the spring of 1929 over 30 new houses  and business places have been erected in  the village and a half-mile boundary on  either side of Creston.  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  installed the officers for the last half  year's term at the meeting on Thursday  night. The installation ceremony was  impressively enducted by the deputy  grand chancellor, A. E. French. The  new chancellor commander is C. F. Armstrong.  The building boom CrcBton is having  this year has now spread to the lower  side of the track and this week Anderson  & Son are busy on the erection of a two  storey building on Wilson Avenue on the  vacant lots next the old Speers store.  The structure is for Sing & Barney and  will be be SO x 48 feet with the upstairs  as a rooming house.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPASS-Y,   LTD.  pw^v^iyi^i^v^i^ ��������� mmmtrnf wmmmmjf wmmm Jf "9 "  ���������y^V^'Vf'y'Vf'VT^'ff   W  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  CRESTON  Two Stores  EB1CKS0N  1  Greston Blacksmith, Plumbing &  cuiii-g ^umpany  Can supply yoti with anything you  need   in   the   General   Blacksmith,  Plumbing and Heating line.  We carry a complete line of Bathroom  Fixtures in stock.  Baths, Toilets, Basins, Sinks, Range Bailers, Pipes,      N  and  any kinct of Fitting, Eavetroxigh, 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.  STEEIVSTRTJJ? & REED  a*_HMuVk_MH_t4fc_Hh_B'  _4-k*jt-_tJ_-aj4-__^-a_ft-fe__M--M_k4La_am_^  mm%*4  mmdkmJtm  Ruth G hatter ton  Clwe Bfooh  William Powell  Mary Brian  in  ii  Charming  wD^__k     KE_   B]_ti_fe ' gfi_^^ A mmmmm, ��������� Utt^tt JSSSmm    Tr ��������� Jf  _>._.._������.������!..,-, .A. _t.A.A.*..A.*,������__..l_.,4.,^.A^  It takes a smart woman to outplay a man at his own game  ���������and that man her husband!  You'll meet a clever wife in  this brilliant comedy-drama!  And you'll laugh at the Hi.iarL  trick that gives her what she  wants! A sparkling cast in  inti   ate entertainment.  Orchardists are again reminded of the  public meeting on Tuesday night, 22nd,  at the TJnited Church basement, at which  J. Forsyth Smith will discuss the expotfc  apple market. Mr. Smith is the Canadian fruit trade commissioner in England.  FuSi Oosp������i  Mission  Evangl. E. J. North  Saw  will speak on  Sunday, July 20  11,00 a.m.  "HANDS UP!���������  3.00 p.m.  BAPTISIMAL SERVICE  at First Point.  7.30 p.m.  "THE BATTLE OF '  ARMAGEDDON"  or the World's Greatest  Battle to Bel  This  will   be   the   Evangelist'a  closing address.  NEXT  WEEK SERVICES  Tuesday, Thursday, Friday  7.80 p.m.  F. H.JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  _4k-*-_--������-___������/_3 4**0)*mtm*<mJmtmmmtmmmmJmtmm%mJto*mjtk**dm\mJk^  THY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  GET YOUR  WORK DONE  so that it  - will stay  done !  Modern Methods  and  Modern    Equipment  make a difference.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  Creston motors  Main St. at Barton Ave.  1  rTtiMnryTTy-r^-������'TyT~)y"riM*iTiii|t i n*m m'\m <


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