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Creston Review Aug 15, 1930

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 Provincial Library  ���������ST  aplSl  -������������������> --������������������"���������  Z'  ,A ���������������*������,  it  ������/ i ���������;  A  Vol. XXII.  V>_Uw__(lL_ JL VJ'i.- a  JL������.  *~������  FKIDAY. AUGUST  . noo  "KJo   9-1  11F 1   1 '' A   ' J  vT ynnoei Assureo  Commiimiy Hall  Old Schoolhouse to be Moved to  New Site and Fitted Up for  Real Hall���������Spirited Meeting  Declines Enlarge Teaeherage.  on a visit with  Mr.  and   Mrs.  T.  W-  Bundy. v ,, '  Mrs, Person and family and' Sandy  Telford arrived home on Sunday from  their camping trip at Boswell.      ;  Miss Kathleen Bandy arrived home on.  Sunday from a "holiday visit "with Nelson  The > gas shovel and workmen have  been busy the past week on much needed  repairs at the Canyon bridge.  y t   o_s_l_is_ _ j_  ioaoo na_i_ i\oaci;  Asks Conference  | routed the way Creston and Boundary  county residents so overwhehhingly  prefer. And in arranging for the get-  together Idaho has shown an efficiency  it i s sincerely hoped. British Columbia  will promptly reciprocate.  Idaho Citizens Press for North  and  O __1_  OUUIU  tr:���������-u ._.--.,  JL-.JjglaYVO.y  TIB      V-a   W   .  into Greston r-Work is Stopped  Pending Conference with B.C.  MII&& Sidinm  One of tlie livliest meetings for some  time was held in the old schoolhouse at  Wynndel on Wednesday evening, August  6th, when a special meeting of the rate J  payers was called to discuss the building  of an addition to teachers' residence and  moving the old school building. A E.  Hackett occupied t'-e chair.  The firstjquestion asked was for a clear  understanding with regard to delinquent  taxpayers voting, and the School Act  was read and explained. A person having paid taxes since May 31st, and not  being aware they had to produce receipts.  It was left to the honor off the ^ratepayer  not to vote if he had not paid his taxes.  The question of adding to the cottage  then came up and the addition required  being 12 x 20 feet and cottage roof. Figures were gone into and discussed, and  quite a few suggestions made. One point  was brought out, which was unknown to  man -, that house and wood tv������s part of  teachers' salary.  Finally it was put to ballot, T. Sex-j  smith acting as scrutineer. While balloting was in progres- there was some talk  about some delinquent tax payers voting  even though they were on their honor.  One ratepayer delinquent at last meeting  feeling it was at him that this was being  directed produced postofflce money order  counterfoil for money sent.  When the ballots were being collected  the scrutineer again-questioned > some  ��������� ��������� ratoBaTfiyers ss i������_ : _h.__r<;-- I^ssagYp'sld^heir  taxes, but here; again .he was shown ratepayers had honor as receipts were pro-.  duced- The ballot resulted in a decision  not to go on to expense of building addition. -.   y  The next question, and one that produced quite a heated argument and some  very plain speaking was the removal of  the old schoolhouse. Letters were read  from the Women's Institute, Fruit Growers Association and the K.K. Kiub, who  had been approached as to taking this  building over. All declined to have anything to do with it.  Matter of land on which to put the  building was discussed, and it was made  known that a piece of land close to main  highway would be donated for this purpose, but the adjoining owners strongly  objected and raised quite a hornet's nest.  However, this wa<3 later on disposed of,  and it was discussed and motion made  that the trustees buy a piece of land next  the church, have the building moved  tfiere, made community hall.and make  it a paying proposition. Money for  necessary work to be loaned -by. trustees  ant! paid back from rentals with bank  ,, rate interest. Thip motion was carried,  and a long drawn out song ended.  Sirdar  Mr. and Mrs. R. Bleumenauer and  family left on Tuesday on a two weeks'  vacation at Vancouver.  Mrs. Heuston and son, Jim, of Balfour,  arrived on Saturday on a visit with her  sister. Mrs. Smith, at the C.P.R. board-  imr house?  Mrs.  Sarvis   and   granddaughter   of  Cranbrook were visitors at  Sirdar last  week.  Victoria, Aug. 13  Col. E. Mallandaine  Creston  Reference your telegram 12th  regret it is impossible for me to  visit Creston at present time but  have instructed District Engineer ������ixon to meet the Idaho  commissioner of highways at  Creston on Friday, 15th.  NELa. LGUGHEEB  .  Mrs. T  Thursdi  brook  Rogers and  children left  d a holiday at ~  on  Cran-  MrsrAshley Cooper of Trail who has  spent the past six weeks with her son-in-  law and  daughter,  Mr, and  Mrs. Jim  _- ascicHpc,  i_-_ __._   TaT_<3���������._~.9_.it  a. _vaaa__a>ac*jr <  Mr. McDougall oi Kaslo was eftlfed to lon  Sirdar on Thursday last on account of  the death of his son. Finlay, who was  drowned in Kootenay River.  At 10 a.m. Wednesday August 6th,  Rev. J. C. McKenzie,pastor of the Church  of Mary Immaculate, Nelson, united in  inarriare Santo ' Pascuzzo ^nd Man a  Lombardo of Sirdar. Mr. and Mrs.  Maglio witnessed the ceremony.  Mr. Lawrence of Calgary, Alberta, was  business visitor at Sirdar on Wednesday  I ' "MrsYuTP. Johnston' a^Ctf������_$ei- '&&3^&:.  'Friday visitor with Mrs. ������.; Cam. ,  Mrs. Talerico. Mrs. Parent������ and Mr.  and 'Mrs.   J.   Mannerino were   Cran  brook visitors last we k, where they were  attending the funeral of  Mrs. Pascuzzo,  who died in the divisional city l������8t week.  Mr. and   Mrs.  Dennes and  Mrs. A ���������  North were calling on Creston friends on  Monday,  If Creston does not get the consideration it is entitled to in connection with  selecting the route of the Creston-Porthill  link of the North and South Highway,  certainly the fault will, not lie with the  people or highway authorities in   Idaho.  On Saturday last work was started  on ths Xdahc side tc make ths con���������  with the bit of new road  B.C; built last winter _from the Geo.  Hurry place to the boundary, but the  sa5ne~evening work was ordered stopped  as the people in Boundary counry are  insisting that the connection with the  B.C. road shall be made at Porthill village to catch on with the old K.V. roadbed  for the Creston connection.  A halt is called for ten days and Mr.  Woods, the Idaho superintendent of  highways, has wired! Hon.Nels-Lougheed,  Will Miller left at the end of the week  on a motor trip to Sidney and other coast  points, where he is-expecting to land a  joib a d remain for the winter.  " Mr_. G. Bourne and daughter, Fannie,  left a few days ago on a holiday visit with  friends at Cranbrook.  ������_  Tom Marshall and J. W. Parkin are  back from Michel where they were visiting a few days last week.  Byron Willis, who left ��������� earlier in the  month f of the prairie harvest, has landed  a job at Warner, Alberta, but reports  hundreds of men looking for work but  unemployed. Wages have been cut  about 50 per cent.  Miss Annie Parkin 1 ft on Monday on  a yisit with her sisters, Mrs. Halko'and  Mrs. Travis, at Michel, and later goes to  Edmonton, Alberta.  Some of the older residents here had a  surprise visit at the first of the week from  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bussler of Salem,  Oregon. Before marriage she was Florence Berry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  _im Berry, who about 20 years ago were  owners of the John P.. Miller ranch. This  was her first visit since leaving in 1910  for Portland, Oregon, where her parents  located. The visitors we3e guests of  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pease.  "���������*_.��������� _T S*     9  ijisciiss nignway  Hospital, Fall Fair  Committees Struck to Assist Fall  Pair and Hospital���������Still Pressing K.V. Route for North and  South Highway.  BjC.'s mlnisfe  of  Death of Mrs.A.G.Samelson  Erlek&on  Master Donald Pntinol arrived on Saturday from Cranbrook for a visit at the  Horic ranch,  Billy O'Neil of Cranbrook is spending  part of his vacation here, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Sam Scott.  Miee Marion Heric left on Wednesday  for Cranbrook whore sho will visit friends  for a few days.  Albln McMaster arrived nt tho end of  tho weelc from Snoqunlmo, Wash., for a  visit with hia parents, Mr. and Mrs. G.'  McMaster.  MIbuob Mary and Margaret Groxton,  who havo boon attending school at PlnchJ  or, Crock. Alberta, arrived at; the and of  tho woek for a short visit wlto thot. aunt,  Mrs, McMaster.  Mra. Uclall and daughter of Bolsscvain,  Man,, arrived on Wednesday on a visit  with hor ulster, Mm. Frank Putnam.  Mra. Raid, who has boon a hospital  patlnnt at Cranbrook tho pn������t two weeks,  arrived homo on Saturday.  Sidney ^Vott loft on Saturday on a  holiday vlolt at Cranbrook*  Mrp. D. W. Dow arrived on Sunday  Although her passing was not unexpected, none the less genuine is the regret  _ | expressed on the death of Mrs. A. G,  Samuelson, whj. passed away at her home  at Canyon City on Monday evening*  after quite a lingering illness.  Deceased was in her 52nd year, and was  a native of Sweden, in which country  she was married in 1901, and where she  and her husband continued to reside until! 1907, when Mr. Samuelson emigrated  to Canada and located at Wardner, where  he^emajned until!909, when he took "up  land at Crtnybn, and one year' later deceased and members of tho family came  direct to Canyon, Where she resided until  the time of-her death.  The funeral was on Wednesday afternoon and was very largely attended, with  interment in Creston cemetery. Rev.  R. E. Cribb was in charge of the burla*  exorcises and tho pallbearers were all  neighbors, A, Wesling, John Anderson,  NoIb Larson, A. Berggrcn, F. Rosen and  A. Wickholm.  In addition to her husband, deceased  leaves to mourn hor passing, Mrs. Ludwig  Moberg of Canyon and Miss Emma at  homo; along with three sons, Manford,  Arvld and Gottfried, who are alao at  homp. Two brothers^ John and Otto  Johnson, a so reside nt Canyon.  In addition to tho many otffc to pay n  last tribute of respect, the many floral  remembernnecs also bespoke the well  deserved popularity of deceased, who as  wife and mother typified the noblest, and  was equally highly esteemed upJHtotu. and  neighbor. In their great loao the 'family  havo the Bincorost sympathy of^alK  public worfrs asking  ^t^l^t^^e^i^i.Creston ;���������" as" -con as  possible so that'tl^t^d responsive highway officials can go "over both proposed  connections and mutually agree as to  which one will be used. Confirmation of  this action is contained in the following  despatch from Bonners Ferry:  BONNERS FERRY, Ida., Aug. 11--  Word; was received via long distance .  telephone Sunday by Frank B. Camp,  from J. D. Woods, state highway  commissioner of Idaho, relat ve to the  construction of the North and South  Highway from Copeland, Idaho, to a  point selected by the Idaho state engineers on the Canadian border.  Mr. Woods, in his conversation,  stated that he was wiring Hon. Nels.  Lougheed. minister of public works at  Victoria, B.C., regarding a date to be  fixed within ten days for a meeting at  Creston or Porthill, and further stated  that he would order the construction  work, now being carried on through  the Rath ranch, to cease until a thorough investigation had been made regarding the proper and needed route.  It appears that Mr.Woods was under .  the impression that the majority of  people in both the Porthill and Greston  districts favored the present survey  and that he had been informed by his  own assistants and parties in British  Columbia that the route surveyed and  chosen was the choice off the large  majority.  -After being informed by Mr, Camp  of the real facts in.the matter Mr  Woods stated over the phone that he,  in person, would make the Investigation with Hon. Nels, Lougheed, nnd  that every detail of this vital problem  would be gone into.  From present Indications, coupled  with the findings of'th*? confewiRo to  be held, it is the consensus of opinion  among more than 96' por cent, of tre  taxpayers on both sidesof tho international boundary, that the North and  South Highway will be connected with  K.V. route near Porthill, and that a  vital problem will bo solved by the  Idaho state highway department to  tho satisfaction of the very largo  majority.  \ M.B8 Ruth Swanson of tho nursing  stall of Vancouver General Koupltnl wait  a visitor with Mlfifi Eva Webster on  Thursday lost, en rduto for hor homo In  j Kimberley to vlolt her parent-, Mr. and  I Mrs. A, R. Swnmion, after which alio  booh to Montreal to asu.imo a renponnihlo  J position in the Medical nnd Arks building  hospital Sn tho Quobac metropolia.  On getting word that this notion had  boon taken Creston Board or Trade and  tho ��������� Associated Boarda of Trade again ;  got on the wire urging Hon. Mr. Lougheed to come to Creston and, look the  whole situation over, confer with the  people of Creston and district, and got  firsthand information as to their wishes  in this all important matter.  !  In Idaho mucn tho aitmostato^f affairs.  obtains as hero. The groat majority of  tho people directly Interested want ihe>  North and South Highway to run Into  Porthill, but interested county offlclaln  aro endeavoring to havo It built to hotter  jjprvifc prlvato endo, but our U.S. fr!cnd_  aro quite confidont that If the two highway hnndu can bo got together right on  tho ground there Is no doubt whutovor  about this all important highway being  J? rank gBa&er left on Wednesday |for  Gaigary, Aiberta..        ,-t^----:- :'>r* Y^.t-i-'\.  Fred Powers got away on Friday lor  Cereal. Alberta, where he will remain for  harvest and threshing work on the farm  of his brother, Harry, near that town '������������������'���������  Harold Langston is now.making headquarters at Erickson, where he is in  charge of the fruit warehouse of'Long,'  Allan & Long, Limited, this season.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Thamm and family  leave on Thurs ay for M on treal K from  which port they are sailing for Brazil,  where they will reside In future. They  came here just about a year ago, and  have been oh the former Burgess place.  C. H. Phillips is back from Kimberley  and will likely be remaining for a couple  of weeks at his ranch here, as he finds it  very much agrees with his health, which  has been poor for the past two months.  Mrs.Klein and three children of NelBon  wero visitors here last week with Mrs,  Paul Meyer.  As no resignation has been received it  is now assured that Miss CurtiB will be  back to take charge of Lister school,  atarting on her third year here.  A number of the German farmers aro  in from roadwork nt. Sanca nnd talcing oil  their g|wtfn harvest, while others have  completed the harvest and gone back to  road construction. Hans, and W. Lind-  horst have taken a contract to put up  hny on tho flats for Geo. Nickel.      *  At the inaugural meeting of the school  board on Tuesday last John Bird was  re-elected chairman, and Mrs. Fred Powers was favored with rc-nppointment as  secretary-treasurer. Tenders will be at  once called for wood supply and janitor  work, and before school opens tho school  grounds will bo connected up with tho  water system, connecting tho main on  tho McLood side of tho road*  Tho Gorman residents were out in  numbers on Monday for a meeting at  tho sonoalhauBG to meet Mr. Thiesson,  ropre������entifSg tho Canadian Colonization  Company, who, waa accompanied by Goo,  Nickel of Creston. Tho matter of Uio  now settlors purchasing livestock was  discussed but duo to the local feed nltua-  tloti wo understand It waa decided not to  branch out Into cattle as yet.  The best attendance of the year was  recorded at the August session cf the  Creston Board of Trade Tuesday evening  with the president, Col. Mallandaine, in  charge of proceedings, and highway, hospital and fall fair matters to the fore.  Everyone expressed gratification at the  practical move that had been made by  the Idaho state highway commissioner to  give the best possible connection from  south of the line with the proposed North  and South Highway via the K.V. route  and a highways committee of C O Rodgers, G. Johnson, F.Putnam, S. A. Speers  and C. F. Hayes was given full power to  act ih any way that was deemed in the  best interests of the district, It was  also decided to communicate with W. K.  Esling, M.P., to ascertain the policy of  the new government in ^connection with  customs facilities at Rykerts.  The president and R. J. Forbes, who  constituted a committee that looked over  the new Creston hospital, gave a most  favorable report of equipment and staff  ond correspondence In the same connection indicated that Dr. Olivier was highly  qualified to handle such an institution.  A committee of R.J. Forbes,G. H.Kelly,  F. Putnam, J. S. Clowes, and Geo. Johnson was named to interview Dr. Olivier  and ascertain in what way the citizens  can best co-operate in making the ��������� hospital a success. The committee will report at a special meeting of tb.e beard to  Via-.    TlaS-J^ W<MF_* lijC^_W**_lffl*at������ fl������fAVIin#>  *ar-V   a^w-t-wa.        ������������^������������a>.V aVV4_.4.P*.*������_������*^ ������f������llAUga  Tv President F. Putnam *Sf the .all fair  spoke briefly on what had been done in  connection with  the  1930 exhibition  and  asked the board to assist the exhibition  directorate by naming a committee to  handle the special attractions at this  year's fair. The committee will consist  of President Mallandaine, R. J. Forbes.  G. H. Kelly, M. R, Joyce, Geo. Johnson,  J. S. Clowes, with power to odd.  In discussing attractions for the exhibition many bright ideas were forthcoming, and it seems now assured that in  addition to the championship school  sports there will be baseball, softball,  basketball, and if talent can be secured*  there will also be vaudeville attractions.  It is jnst possible a three-day fair will  again be tried out.  CARD OF THANKS  Mr, A, G> Samuelaon and family wish  to expreww- n very Blncere Hpprwfatlon of  tho floral romombianccs^ tha sympathy,  and much klndnoBa shown thorn in their  recent bereavement.  Wynndel  __.���������      /  Mrs. Vic. John ton and child rea, who  have been holidaying at Slocan, returned  home last week.  Miss Ellen Hagen was a Nelson visitor  last week.  A. E. Hackett left last week for the  prairie to help with harvest and thresh  ing.  Rov. A. Garlick will be here on Sunday  at 8 p.m., for Anglican  Church  service.  ' Mrs. R. Andestad waB a Boswell visitor  last week, taking in the regatta. While  there she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Mackie.  F. Pigott, who has been, employed at  Nakusp, has returned to his home here."  Mrs. R. Price and family, who have i  been visiting at Nelson, returned home  on Sunday.-  Rolf Hindley, who has been holidaying  at Harrop. returned homo on Sunday.  '  Misses Lena and Sylvia Bennedetti  wero nmong tho Wynndelites at Boswell  for tho regatta last week.  Mrs. W. J. Cooper and son, Alton, wore  visitors at Kimborloy, gnestFi of hor  mother, Mra. Mason  Mrs. B. Murgatroyd and daughter,  Peggy, of Revelfltoko, aro visiting with  her father, John Bathie.  MIhs Edna Davis loft on Monday for  Itlondel, on a visit with hor alator, Mro.  CorsaWi.ll.  W. E. Card ���������wishca to noil hln picture  framing outfit, frames anil glass, 'very  ronHonahla. THE    "REVIEW.    CRESTOISr,    B.    O.  illsi^stts Sslntiii sunlit  is an ItaeKpe-msI^������ Titxuffy  Time Element In Cancer  *m?m?ml% Srommt the gardens9  Mis tat  es  Different    Periods    Of    Life    Have  Bearing On the Trouble  A curious-:, time element in cancer  Is describe^ by; Sir George Lenthal  Cheatle, British cancer authority.  .He is chief surgeon of King's College  Hospital, in London, England, and is  n frfonsUn cr   the.   T*HHsih    "Wftdiral    AsSO-  ___������__, __v _��������� ��������� .   -. -    -_  ciation meeting in  Winnipeg.  There is one time when previously  harmless stages of Towths are likely to he come cancer rather suddenly.  This ia In the same relative period of  life for both men and animals.  "It suggests," Sir George said,  "that either some fresh, as yet unknown factor or agent may enter  the body just at the critical time  and cause cancer, or that the differ-  Don't .Let Gofi&sf ipaf ioii  a__>B-a5~������������Va.  <^-_-_a  Glancing- through a magazine recently the writer's attention was  attracted by an article hearing the same title aa appears at the heading of  this column, "Mistakes." It was a short article, but two paragraphs in it  stood out as important asid worth-while,���������worth passing on for the consld:  eration of those who read this column fronx week to week.  After reciting mistakes made by "Great Men of Business,", and the  different ways in which they react to them, the article in question offered  comment:  "���������Looking hack over history, it would seem that mistakes, of themselves.  are comparatively unimportant. All men make them. The important thing  is how a man acts afterwards."  There is sound philosophy in. that observation. It is deserving of more  than passing attention,  AH people make mistakes-. Not one of us is infallible. Tho real test is:  Do we profit hy them? Do we use them as stepping stoues to real achievements; to the winning of success? Or ave we embittered by them; discouraged : inclined to give up and lot go ?  When a business man. makes a mistake, jeopardizes, even loses, the  savings and accumulations of a life time, and then begins to think of throwing up the sponge, contemplates suicide, or some other rash act, it is a  confession that he was not really a big man after all; that he is lacking in  stamina, will-power and true courage.  Experience is a hard taskmaster, a bitter teacher, hut���������it is a teacher,  and a good one at that, because it is through, experience that we do learn.  All men. make mistakes, big men as well as little men. Nor is it  individuals alone who make them. Governments .make them, communities  make them, nations make theni. They must pay for their mistakes, but  they can also profit froiti them.  One of the mistakes of this present age is to confuse bigness with  greatness, to confuse quantity with quality. Next year the census of  Canada will he taken, and already communities are anxiously awaiting the  figures to ascertain to how large an extent they have grown in population,  each town and city hoping thoy have outstripped their rivals. But how many  have been giving serious consideration during the past ten years to the  quality, rather than the quantity of their citizenship? The "United States  census has just been completed, and we find some of their larger cities,  while boasting of their growth, in size, seriously regretting that they were  not smaller by some thousands of criminals and others of an undesirable  class. In their ambition to become big and bigger they have made the  mistake of ignoring the quality of their citizenship, and neglected those  social provisions which would make their communities hig in the truest,  hghest sense.  It is not the manufacturer who, through mass production, is turning  out an enormous volume of products who is the truly successful man and a  benefit to his country; the really successful man is he who is producing  quality products. Nor is it the farmer who is operating several aections  of land in a more or less indifferent way who, in the long run, will prove  successful; it is the farmer who is farming intelligently, striving to raise  the best quality of grain, the best grade of stock, poultry and dairy  products, with trees and flower and vegetable gardens, who is establishing  a real home, making a lasting contribution to his country, and a sviccess in  his life work.  But to return to our theme,-"Mistakes." All men make them. Do not be  discouraged by yours. Remember, the important thing is how a man acts  afterwards.  This is a comforting thought. You can retrieve your mistakes. If you  had always been right during the past five or ten years you might he much  better off financially today than you are. . But you have those experiences  to guide you now, and you can profit from them if you will.  But, and here let us quote the second outstanding paragraph in the  magazine article to which reference has been made. It reads:  "Don't make the most serious mistake of all, that is to think about your  mistakes.'*  Forget them, except o profit hy them. Don't brood over them; don't let  them discourage or embitter you; don't weaken; don't regard them as  irretrievable disasters. Be up and doing-; forget then.; use them to rise to  greater heights and a larger success.  exit parts of the whole cycle  continuous process, and one part  passes naturally from one stage to  the final catastrophe of cancer.   .  "The first stage is most prevalent  from the late twenties to the thirties;"  the second stage takes form in the  late thirties and early forties. The  change into cancer occurs in the late  forties and! early fifties of life."  Guard Baby's Health  in the Summer  The summer months are the most  dangerous to chLLdren. The complaints of that season, which are  cholera infantum, colic, diarrhoea  ahti dysentery, come on so quickly  that often a little one is beyond aid  before the mother realizes he is ill.  The mother must he on her guard to  prevent these troubles, or if they do  come on suddenly to banish them,  No other medicine is of such aid to  mothers during hot weather as  Baby's.Own Tablets. They regulate  the stomach and bowels and are absolutely safe. Sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box from  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Serious rectal troubles, piles,  paralysis, hemorrhoids,-arc frequently the result oT ustngf  cheap cathartics. .  ENO is pleasant, g-entic, safe  and sure.  A daily dash of ENO in a  glass of water ever}' morning,  tones up ancl sweetens the entire system.  importance  Of Rubber Industry]     Moslem Women Progressive  Large  Organ In  Paris  Having 4,800 pipes, one of France's  largest pipe organs was recently  dedicated in the huge Salle PIeyel, a  concert hall in Paris. The instrument has 71 stops. Its concealed  machinery is con-trolled hy 750 wires  contained: in* one cable connecting  the organ with a chamber under the  stage.  Canadian Rubber Products Exported  To Many Countries  Now-a-days the world moves on  rubber, and this does not .apply to  automobiles alone. According to a  recent return of ths Canadian Government the people of Nigeria, in  June, ..bought 300 pairs of shoes with  rubber soles from Canada. Barba-  does took 3,020 pairs and Trinidad  6,555 pairs.  Although Canada is not a producer  of raw rubber, the rubber industry  is of much importance and rubber  products are exported to many coun-  ������_ _..   i  tries of the world. In June tae ex-  fsort of Canadian autosnohils tires exceeded $1,000,000. The largest buyers  were New Zealand, British south.  Africa, Belgium, Argentine and Brazil.  Congress   Held  At   Damascus-   Asks  For Reforms In Restrictions  Tiie London I>aily Herald saya  that women delegates from nearly  every Moslem country * have just  concluded a congress at Damascus  which represents the first concerted  move by women of the Islamic :faith  to escape its restrictions.  The correspondent says the women  adopted a resolution calling for abolition of the veil; for permitting  brides and bridegrooms to see each  other before marriage; for making  divorce possible to women equally  with men: for making 18 years the  legal minimum age for marriage, and  for compulsory education of children of both sexes.  It Will. Prevent Ulcerated Throat.  ���������At the first symptoms of sore  throat, which presages ulceration and  inflammation, take a spoonful of E>r.  Thomas* Eclectric Oil. Add a little  sugar to it to xsiake it palatable. It  will allay the irritation and prevent  the ulceration and swelling that are  ao painful. Those "who were periodically subject -fco quinsy have thus  made themselves immune to attack.  Saskatoon's Growth  Approximately 10,000 names will he  nddec. to tlie voters' list in Saskatoon  riding, figures compiled hy enumerators reveal.j The total will likely be  in the neighborhood of 29,000. The  urban polls are expected to mount  from 13,335 in 1926, to about 22,000  this year, indicating the substantial  growth in Saskatoon's population.  -Seduced By Asthma, The constant  strain of asthma brings the patient  to* a dreadful state of hopeless exhaustion. Early use should hy all  means be made off the famous Dr. J.  D>_ Kellogg's Asthma Remedy, which  more than any other acts quickly and  surely on the air passages and brings  blessed help and comfort; No home  where asthma is present in. the least  degree should be without this great  remedy.  Big Cut In Naval Costs  Rt. Hon. A. V. Alexander, First  Lord of the Admiralty, announced in  the House of Commons that the Labor Government reduced the cost of  the British naval building programme  for 1923-29 by an estimated ������12,000,-  000. Mr. Alexander made the announcement in reply to a question  about how much naval costs had  been reduced since the present government took office.  Have    Minard's  shelf.  Liniment    on    your  Statues To Women  There are statues to twelve women  tn London, England; of these, six are  queens, the other half-dozen being  Mrs. Siddons, the actress, Florence  Nightingale, Grace    Darling,    Nurse  _____ SV1 J_V"*___SlI���������.        "tl-,0  wife, . and    Mrs.  Vya vcu,  Tm Jf<% ������������������������������"** r% W*4C  -UVJ-Ur-l- g^UtJ- x  Prime    Minister's  Pankhurst.  . If a woman isn't married sho  wants to he, and if she is, the chances are she doesn't want-to be.  ZAM-BUK  Soothes Injuries & Prevents  BL00D-P0IS0N  Ointment $Qci-. 'ttrdiewat'Sean ZS  Would Deport Communists  U.S.  tho United States, asserted that  what the Communist leaders do in  Russia is solely the business of the  Russian welfare.  "What the emissaries oi! tho Soviets  do in the United States of America,  Congress   Is   Urged   To   Tiftlc������  Necessary Steps  Representative Hamilton Fish, Jr.,  tn a radio address from New York, ] however, is our business," he added,  urged that congress take appropriate  steps to deport all alien agitators and  Communists auiliated with the- Third  International.  "We have tolerated them and their  criminal nctlvitlos too long," ho said.  "Let them go forth, or be doported  hack to their native land."  Congressman Fish, who is chairman of tho special committee Investigating   Communist  propaganda  in  An Old Rctticdy  that never lo,sesi favor. Millard'*, Liniment haa been in use  for fifty yearfl. A Hiiro teat of  quality.  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment is remarkable in its quick, effective action. Relieves instantly burns,  sprains, toothacho and noui'algia. Invaluable for sore throat, ci'oup nnd  quinsy,  Persian Balm���������Invaluable to , the  whole family. To the mother, a flawless aid'to loveliness. To the child a  soothing, healing balm. And to the  father, a splendid hair fixative and  cooling shaving lotion. Persian Balm  tones and refreshes the skin. Makes  hands delightfully soft and white.  Indispensable to dainty women. A  littlo gentle rubhlng nnd it is absorbed .by tho tissues, making the skin  truly rose-leaf in texture.  W.    N.    W.    1H50  Women For Scotland "Kurd  Scotland Yard will omploy women  of super mentality to as si Hi the "Big  Five" In their efforts to aolvo crime.  At flrst only th-oo will be utilized to  probe mysteries mainly incidental to  tlio actlvitlcB of the female crook,  and if tliolr work is msecoss-ul ������  squad of fair dotecttvea will bo organized.  of it."  co-dls-  F.   G.  ' .'.levator Cfta.tr.tct' lift Let  A contract for tho excavation and  pile foundation work for tho proposed  government 1,000,000-bushel capacity  grain elevator to bo built nt Lethbridge, Albnrtai, Iuih boon lot by the  governor-ln-councll. Tho Nelaon Rivet' Con.'itruction Company at Winnipeg, wan the HuceoHHful tenderer,  Witt* tho lowest, bid of .$02,202,  Put To Strange Une .  "R'n a tunny usn������j to make  cnmn.Gi.tod Dr. C. H. Beat,  covoror of insulin with Dr.  Banting, on tb_ roport that the London Society for tho Study of Inebriety Is using insulin for tho treatment of delirium tremens. Dr, Best  explnlnnd that an overdose of insulin  Ih equivalent to an overdose of alcohol.  KlnMkatc.Nmvai. Wheat. Pool  .According; to tho latest roport tho  Saskatchewan Wheat Pool has a  mcmborfihlp of? 82,290 farmers. During tho year esadad May Slat, the provincial organisation handled through  its own olqvatoi'fl 87.2 por cent, of all  po.nl grain���������this being said to bo the  high water mark of co-operative  grain handling:.  Interest In, mall and travel  aviation in Argentina in growing rapidly.  Mhmnl'w   fJiilnwnt  a-oUtuvou Btiiolonu.  .."inovota   Wa������'������,M,  Western FtcpresmtaUtics:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SAS1C THE    RT3VJEW.    GKESTOlSr,   B.    &  fi,   ^SSk ~jSfBf _SP _&<^al  ANUS  IfiMEVBP   A    ^-H  flNANt  BALANCE OF THE  ^WHEAfG!t#  ���������"'��������� .Iteronto^ Ont,���������Th2;c statejii'ptit; that,  the Canadian-banks -ha^_-proi_us_d-to  carry the "ua__-t_ ijgelanee of the 1S25  wheat crop and that'the 'arrangements were entirely, satisfactory,  were made by Premier John Bracken, of Manitoba, at the conclusion ot  the conference between eight managers of leading banks and three  premiers of Manitoba, Aiberta, and  Saskatchewan.  LacK ut Moisture  Detrimental To Crop  _t3M_.^,  #���������--.������  ���������,,������_, ^^^.-^^j-.^fc  rvP  i-VlA  i-xac;  ������������  U CVA C*.a-I.*,1-V_  vrx.  ���������**_>**  ***.*.-. -_.lj  WILL   A2?P__AIi  lOVDS.     1  BIO  prairie provinces to the hanks fo'r  subsidizing the Wheat Pool expired  August 1. Premier Bracken was asked whether the western provinces  would again renew the guarantee to  the banks. *  "There has been no request made  for guarantees for the new crop and  it is not anticipated that a guarantee will be required/' he replied.  "The guarantees were to cover the  whole crop," he explained, "and the  only difficulty arose through a small  portion of it not having been delivered at the end " of the crop year,  July 31. It is concerning that portion that we have been having conferences with the hanks."  "Has the whole matter been satisfactorily adjusted ?" Premier Bracken was asked.  "Yes," he replied, "the banks and  pools are carrying on with respect to  the balance of the 1929 crop exactly  as they did prior to July SI.  "Has the poo! lost much mosey on  the 1S29 crop?" was the next question that .the premier consented to  answer.  "That question cannot be answered  till the balance of the crop is sold,"  he said. "If the price goes much  lower, there probably will be a loss,  but if the price goes higher, there  should be no loss."  "Are the reports true that you are  going to have a bumper crop in the  west this year?"  'Tt will be a bigger crop than last  year," Premier Bracken replied, "hut  smaller than 1928. The estimates  run all the way from 325,000,000  bushels to 400,000.000 bushels. It is  too early yet to make an accurate  forecast, but the total will probably  be nearer the smaller figure."  The premier intimated that there  were more hopeful signs already for  the marketing of this new big  harvest, so that it would not be an  added embarrassment to tlie Pool.  "The increase in the price of  wheat by 9 cents' in the last two or  three days," he said, "is due partly  to the reports of severe drouth in  the middle western states, had  marketing conditions in France and  to an extent to the dry weather hi  the west."  "The initial payment of the Pool  used to bo $1 a bushel," Premier  Bracken was asked. "Now that  wheat is below a dollar what will tlie  payment be?" ,  ^'That's a matter which coanes altogether under the jurisdiction of tho  Pool, and the banks from whom the  Pool borrows," he said.  "The initial payment during the  past few weeks has been 70 cents for  No. 1 Northern, with lower figures  for lower grades,"  Much "Cncei'tainty ISxists As To tlie  Pvabable Yield  Ottawa, Oiat. ���������- "Although the  western crojs is *^sne-2_l** well advanced in the filling stage, there is  stiir ranch uncertainty as to the pro-  h?CUy-yield/' states- the crop ^report issued by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics. ���������'-, 'YY;' ���������;.������������������ .  ��������� Lack-of moisture in Saskatchewan  and southern Alberta and damage  from rust in Manitoba and southeastern Saskatchewan are features ot  last week's reports. Alberta crops,  alone have registered an improvement in the past two Aveeks, the  large central area being again benefited at tlie 3ast week-end by good  rains.  Cutting of earl-"- wheat and barlev  is common in all three provinces,  with Indications that harvest will be  genera! in a week or ten days.  The weather has again Ybeen hot  and dry, with central Saskatchewan  points; registering over 100 degrees  on the last day of the month;  Effective precipitation feli only in  central Alberta.  Rust infection varies greatly with  date of maturity, variety, and stand  of the crops. Although future  weather conditions will have an important effect there is every indication that the damage "will be light on  early maturing, light crops. But  :heavy on the  good   crops  maturing ;  later       The telegraphic ..report from j prfnce Qf ^^ T<>  the  Dominion rust  research  labora- l ���������  estimate Britisliers Returtsing  **&  This is the most recent portrait  of Kathleen Greenwood, daughter of  Right Hon. Arthur Greenwood, Minister of Health, in the MacDonald  Government, and one time head of  the Department of Economics at  Tluddersnek. Technical College. Miss  Greenwood 3s adopting'the movies as  a career.  Plans To Visit Argentina  Hundreds Who  Went To  U.S.  Now  Anxious To ������et Ba������!_ To  Homeland  London, England. ��������� The police at  all British ports have been informed  ������������������r~      4-a-. ������    ~"*iT.^^-V'     ���������^-_J.^       ��������� ��������� _a.___4.5__.      _������._4-  ������>y     ~j_1g    -Dacvv      _.OTa_    uuuiui.uei)     c*__.to  hundreds of destitute Britishers are  hidinig- there" waiting: for ja. chance, to  stow-away oh?homebound liners,According to the London Daily Herald.  Announcement was made in open  oourt at Southampton to this effect,  and at all ports where trans-Atlantic  ships call special vigilance measures  are being taken, to arrest stowaways,  ���������while all ships out of New York are  being searched for them.  The stowaway wave is due to the  unemployment situation Sn the  United States, whither thousands of  Britishers went    when wages    were  hio*V������      nnd     Taiv.nr__������������������!-_     ������?oO<I  - in     that  ��������� ���������~C*~* _��������������������������� ������.��������� -___���������__���������__��������� ������3-_W..fc. .������ ___  country. ��������� Now, the only anxiety of  these Britishers seems to be to get  back to their homeland again.  Many thousands are spending the  little money they managed to save in  th������ United State3 in returning by  cargo steamers; others are- working  their way across. Some of the returning workers have savings in  Britain, but the majority will be dependent on relatives.  Nine sfeowaway_ were arrested on  an Anchor liner when "she reached  Glasgow last week-end. Seven -were  found on the "Mauretanta" and "Plymouth," while last week four were  discovered on the "Minnekahda'* during the voyage to Britain.  |2fli||7&II ta  tin  s  If  gRURj. 51 Ai.IU-.ED  Moatedsl.���������Tho gr&ytty of th<"  business depression with consequent  unemployment and lack of eonsuu-e  demand confronts Canadian busines-  with the necessity.of establishing r*  research and administrative bureai*  composed of representatives of tht  government, the universities and thr-  business interests of the country.  ���������whose duties should be to keep a perpetual survey    of busine_s    develop  *__.��������� .__  tory afc Winnipeg for this week reads  as follows:  "In Manitoba, hot dry weather ot  past week has hastened maturity of  aii cereal crops. Cutting of early  fields of wheat and barley is now  genera! in central and southern part ;  of province. Losses from stem rust  will be heavy in about sixty per  cent, of fields of common wheat in  area included within radius of  sixty miles from Winnipeg.  Because of hot, dry weather, stem  rust has not increased rapidly in  Saskatchewan hut-has spread northward to Poatrilas and southwest to  Shaunavoxt. Severity, of infection  about twenty per cent, on common  wheat : ih eastern Saskatchewan.  Durums have only traces c-f stem  rust. No stem rust reported **in  Aiberta."  Tragedy At Royal Regatta  South America Next Year  London,   England.���������The   Prince   of  Wales  who,   among his  many other  roles, has been called the British Em-  i pire's    "best    travelling   "salesman,"  next year, Et became known recently.  The visit of the Prince to Buenos  Aires will be for the particular purpose cf opening the British trade exposition.  The first official announcement  came from Buenos Aires when Ambassador Ronald MacLeay informed  President Trigoyen that the Prince  of .Wales would make the visit.   ���������  It   has   been' announced  that  the  British heir wiil extend his visit to  l Brazil, but it waa^aot known whether  he-.would visit other'Latin-American  states. .  Reports that the Prince would visit  the United  States next    year  been definitely denied.  Will Recover 'Plane  Heavy Wheat Carry Over  Vancouver Port" .Has, 7.,������51 ^fltt Biwhuls  , Of Last aiiaHon's Crop  Vancouver.-,. Tho new crop yoov of  103.0-81, for. tho port of Vancouver,  starts -oft with. 7.051.7CB" bushels of  wheat Ju ntoro, a carryover from  last season's crap, according to the  weekly report oP tho Vancouver  ���������Board oi' Harbor Commiraaionoro,  6lnoo  AngiiHt  :l.   to  date, . oxporta  from Vancouver, total 701,180 buHhola.  ' The railways report Ktt7,6()0 hUHhclH  .'.of   old-Ma-op   whoiat   moving-   tovva.dH  ��������� Vanaouyor,��������� ','.���������,'"-"  ." "'-'.' '���������������������������:���������.���������������������������  Racing   Yacht  Is   Sunk   In   Collison  and One Life Is Lost  CoW_a,  Islo  Of Wight. A   SurWiii'd  was drowned and a racing yacht, the  "Lucilla," owned by J. Lauriston  Lewis, was sunk in collision at tho  start of .the., rpyad regatta events.  The King, aboard the "Britannia,"  witnessed the- tragedy,  The "Lucilla," manoeuvring with  the 12 metre boats for the getaway,  was hit by A. A. Paton's big cutter,  the "Lulworth," and went to the bottom   in   throe   minutes.     The   "Lul-  Will Be Of No Benefit  To Bring JtsacK ".Plane Ajuuiaonea asy  MacAlpine Party Last, Year  Edmonton.���������Off to bring one of the  super-Fokker aeroplane abandoned  at Cambridge, Bay, in the Arctic,  last September by the ill-fated MacAlpine party to this city, Pilot W. J.  Buchanan, of the. Western Canada  Aii-ways, Limited, left here in another  of the firm's big machines on Wednesday afternoon, August 6. He is  accompanied by T. Gilmour, mechanic.  Pilot Buchanan expects that the  trip will take about three "weeks,, hut  this . depends upon the. condition of  the machine. Xo. case it has been  damaged during the long spell in the  have north, it will be given temporary repairs and then flown to Winnipeg;  on-the other hand, if it is found to  be in working order, it will be  brought to Edmonton.   *  LumhemieB. See No Benefit In AVash-  ington Tariff Ruling  Ottawa. Ont.���������Lumber merchants  in British Columbia and the Ottawa  Valley express the- opinion that the  announcement from Washington that  all sawed lumber and timber, if not  further manufactured than planed or  dressed on one side, wiil be admitted  free into the United States���������will  have little effect on Canadian trade.  The view  of  leading  lumbermen  is  worth" rescued the survivors of the \th**- ^e W^shinston ruling is only  ���������.���������-;,,���������,������������������  n-H^������r ! a clariilcatlon of the tariff which car-  "Lucilla" ��������� ries Witil dt no Particular benefit to  When th_ crew of the  came ashore it was stated that William Sounder p. a steward, had io3t  his life.  The King saw the accident from  the "Britannia," which at tho time  wan leading in the race for big  yachts.  The "Britannia" won the race,  which was excitingly closo throughout, and thcraby scored her 200th  victory,  Aei. the Britannia swept across tho  lino the King could bo aeon standing  on tlio dock smoking a cigarette, evidently pleased with his victory. At  night of hfim there was renewed  cheering and waving off hats and  hancllcorchloffi from tho throng  ashore.  the industry from a Canadian standpoint.  ''Y,.  x.3iv������n/������;io^-^^ '";���������;.'  ���������:.>;. -���������Ottawa, ���������, ,Ont.r;.t-��������� . itiniblomatlio '   .01';  tpopdwlll.jmd fripndVJ_tp, ������_,, poojycar- [  old Samurai sword wiitf proHontotl to  'Hin (Bhwenency. VlBa6Mh1i;,'Wiining'tlfl!Jr  '..reod'ntlyi by So'n���������l SiiKUki,''onb'of tho  party of  seven  pronihiiKn't .Tapan,3������o  liUHlnewH mon now on a tour p* Cnn-  ii^la and tho United Staton, The euro-  mony took phwrfj at'HMflaii Hall, th������i-  vlaa-rogal roflldonce,  *%***��������� mmmtwi inww-���������iwi,i���������������w������a  ii w mi i in j. it*tt***mmm m������ ������������������������������������n m m*m***m4p*m*������*mtmwi*'vm***'������'" i rrrn uri  ' <wT ���������'ir.���������"wJ'' iaiior     7. ~"���������.  ', Ftovlota' Support Clilnosi������ JCciIh  Moboow.���������-"Pravda," mouthpldco oi'  tho Gomm������a.i������it party, sounded a clarion .call to tho proletariat masrtcs and  Cpmtnunlst payW_s throughout' * ;th_  wot-dv/to��������� .support''tho Chhiose revolu-  . tion, J5* tj*9^-. ��������� fl*c tory o������ cntcrpris-o  and' ivi evejry part of the wolid, tlio  paper fialct, thoro, should bo ostali-  Ushccl, cdmtnlttooB for enforcing, tho  policy., of i-'hands off th'o Clilnewe  rovolutlon."  Ruiiyom For MlssionarScs  London, England.���������^The Church  Missionary Society has given its Fu-  chow representatives authority to  pay tho ransom demanded by tho  captors of Edith Nottleton and  IDleanor Harrison, -British women  mkiBlonailos, if the British consul  thoro consldera It necessary to accomplish their release. Tho amount  demanded waa $50,000 in Chineso  money or about ?10,000 in gold.  Famnus Bands May Come  Endeavor To Secure Musical Attraction For 19S1. Western Fairs  Brandon, Man.���������Another outstanding band may appear ori the western  circuit of the Class "A" exhibitions  in 1931. At the recent meeting held.  In Regina, it was the opinion that at  least two famous bands might be  open to engagements and communications aro being opened. now with  these organizations. The bands mentioned are the Royal Scots Guards  and the Besses o' the Barn, tho last-  named a well-known civilian band  in the Old Country. The Coldstream  Guards and tlie Royal Air Force have-  played at engagements in Western  Canada within the past five years.  > a_x-i���������������j;? <_ impossible trade depressions sufficiently  in advance to take preventive measures, said Joseph T. Crowder, president of the Retail Merchants' Association, of Canada, in convention here  recently.  Federal, provincial and municipal  governments are the bodies most  capable of creating employment,  said Mr. Crowder in his address.  Their work could be more intelligently planned if they knew in ad: -  vance just what was likely to happen  in business circles, and where indications pointed to impending trade  depression, these bodies could to advantage so plan government works  as to absorb the shock of the unemployment in certain oommercial  enterprises, thus sustaining employment and consumer demand.  Explanations are not lacking for  the reduced volume of business during the last six months, said Mr.  Crowder. He cited the excess amount  /v?    ..._.^--_*���������     V. _T.3      _..������_������.    ^.*__w.     1*. _4-     .������_������_  vr_     wj.i._<_.*.    ,._*_.    v.v<_a.     _*.___.    .������.__    jr _������_.. .  the stock market crash, over-production, the natural business cycle and  the increase of imemployment.  "Unfortunately," said the president,  "business is influenced by mob psychology. When one group ceases buying from forced economy, the disastrous effect of such custom is easily  seen."  While admitting the Influence of  world conditions "upon. Canadian  business, yet generally speaking, so  Long as our farmers do a reasonable  good job of farming, and factories  "do ah equally 'good job of manufacturing and transportation agents the  same, each taking advantage of modern methods, inventions and facilities, it is difficult to understand with  the amount of money in the country  remaining reasonably constant, why  such things as hard times or trade  depressions should overwhelm up.  with such distressing regularity, said  Mr. Crowder.  "Today," he continued, 4*we actually have farmers producing more  foodstuffs than they can sell and factories producing moro goods than  thoy can sell, each In actual want of  the other."  Heavy Gold IroportH  Montreal, Que.���������Total gold Imports  to this country from JStfew Yiork, since  tlio movement started about two  weeks ago, reached ^11,500,000 *���������_-  contly with tho arrival of $2,000,000  In gold consigned to the Canadian  Bonk of Commerce and tho Imperial  Bank of Canada, In equal amounts.  Impressive Sky Line  ..Toclmlcai education In Saskatchewan will U������0i promoted by a now  technical coltogo at flmikutoow which  win 'aHfotrd,,, accommodation, for 1,000  ntudpnto.  Population Of United States  Census  Figures   Srow  That  Inhabitants Now Number 122,728,873  Washington.���������The first complete  preliminary census '���������"figures showed  continental TJnited States to number  122,728,873  Inhabitants.  The total figure contains an estimate for one 4Pe__n_>ylv_u_ia township, returns from which are nrit  complete.  Outlying possessions add 14,772.-  688, making a grand total of 137.-  .501,561.  The total population increase ��������� of  tho 48 states and tho District of  Columbia was 17,018,253.  Latest plcturo of Toronfco'a overcrowing watorfront abawli-ff prominently tho Royal York Hotel and tho Bank of Commorco building, Other structure ooRlly notlood ar*i tho Tomple and Robert RlmpRon bnlliHiipH, fiteiilng:  Towors, old and tha now Union, atatlonri, Northorn Ontario, Canada TruBta,  Mot-bpolSttan, Dominion Banlc, C.P.R. building^, tho Banic of Hamilton and  the heating and power plant of the Union station.  To Attend Bar Conference  HUglit Judge* and 126 lawyer* Sail  From England  Southampton,   Eng.���������Eight judges  and  12(i lawyers who coocnprlHo ll.*i  pjirty of British representatives  to  attend tho forthcoming conference of  tho Canadian and American Bar Associations at Toronto, and Chicago  sailed recently for Canada aboard tho  Btoamor "Duchess of AthbU.'F Vlscbuht  i buricdln iioadfl the judicial party, Attorney General . Sir    William Jowi tt  and SLh John Simon, who heBiQed th������  Indian Statutory   Reform   CommlH������  sion, aro among tho lawyers.  AwA.r,t<n4 4.oat������..i prSao  Vienna.���������rProf. Blgmund Froud,  world famous payohlatrlst and nclen-  tlut, was Informed ho had boon  awardod tho doetlio prlao, the groat-  eat ccicntlilc and literary dEertlnctlon  ill Clvrmftnyv TUB  CBESTOW BEVlJsW  igian<  sends telephone  [greetings to  B.C. bride  when from far-away Byfleet, in  Surry, England, some 7,000  miles across ocean and continent, came a telephone message  to a Vancouver bride.  During the reception at the  home of the bride's parejits,  oilowing the wedding ceremony,  a telephone call came through  from the bride's uncle and aunt,  of Byfleet, who voiced greetings  appropriate to the occasion.  Time and apace were speedily  bridged by the telephone in  bringing the voices of distant  dear ones to the happy bride.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  British     Columbia's     cabinet  member is Hon. H. H. Stevens,  as minister of trade and commerce^  who, although defeated in Vancouver on July 28th, is to sit  for  East Kootenay, with the member  in the latter riding resigning to  provide a seat for Mr.  Stevens.  With the  argument  that  the  Vancouver cast off should  ������ot be  made way for in another constituency * the Review is not in harmony.   So far as parliamentary  experience and abiltity goes Mr.  Steveng is just about in a class  with the new premier, and on the  face of it he seems to be just  a* well qualified to administer a  department as any of the others  taken into the new cabinet, and  in these days when there is mighty,  little  sentiment in business the  Kootenays are lucky to have a  member from their midst  sitting  in the executive council.  When W. K. Esling approaches  the cabinett for grants for unemployment refief, money for cold  storage plants, public buildings  and wharves, to say nothing of  funds to pay for dyking indian  lands in .the vicinity of Creston,  it will certainly strengthen his  hand to have the B.C. cabinet  representative sitting for the adjoining constituency of Kootenay  East.  iiU ISBgJeiisif, Saturday  jig������?- fir  1 If  Canadian Educational Films, Limited  PRESENT  THE BRITISH SCREEN TRIUMPH  The most widely discussed  Motion Picture of the year.  rcy  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  ���������^���������_������-_#_������ _   IW.-V .        -_..W.������ m.   _b__*?.������_  ���������   . _i.i_*JT������-      '.J*  The modestv of the Conservat-  r _H*_i 1  fLJSLA  ������   _SL J__ \J> A.  ni^/l^-f*  liitl^S.  as  Benefits of K. V. Route  By way of Illustrating in a dollars and cents fashion just what  the North and South highway  means to Creston let us point out  that for 1929 the records show  that almost 6000 tourist cars pas-  * v *������ *  .i/oward the new Bennett cab-! .4������!  _ _ j _��������� _���������_.  iifU   lUlUUgU  Porthiil-  ' IVj IV_i U3  6"^  ing or coming from the south and  fully 4500 of these came from the  east or were headed east over the  always popular Banff-Windermere  highway.  With the North and South highway routed over the K V. to Cres-  inet is not hard to explain.    In  August, 1928, they were proud to  boast   that   our   own    Premier  Tolmie had constructed a cabinet  at Victoria that was the business  administration     par    excellence.  But in just two years all this conceit has entirely disappeared and  the standard of ability in evidence  at the B.C. capital is so low in  1930 that even our friend  Conductor    Balment    cannot    help  remarking that the Tolmie outfit  does not seem to be possessed of  even sense enough to resign.  fAVRl   I  The Picture you've read and wondered  about���������and waited a whole year to see!  In the usual statement to the  ton this town has a chance at all press on tne formation of his new  that trade, but if the highway is j  to be constructed by the Huscroft-  Lister-Canyon route none of these  4500 autos will pass through Creston.  With each auto averaging three  passengers or more, and the tourist bureaus estimating that each  tourist is a spender to the extent I solving ^ ^employment p^  of an average of one dollar perjiem.������ people with a reasonably  head, Creston is m a fair way, on good m������,mory will recall that Seh-  eabinet Premier Bennett did not  exhibit his reputed shrewdness by  announcing that he had "persuaded Senator G. D. Robertson, to  assume the portfolio of minister of  labor feeling sure that his past  experience in this department will  be  of  incalculable assistance in  ivy  The   Immortal   and   Tragic   Story   of   tsngiand's    Martyr  NURSE CAVELL  1929 figures, to lose the trade of  about 13,00^ customers whose  spending power, even at 50 cents  each, is just too much money for  Creston to pass up without a protest.  The building of thenew highway  via the circuitous  Canyon-Lister  route benefits no one in a business j best thG n-wly "persuaded  way, while the placing of the high- ist���������1? 0f labor could do in  way through Creston does benefit i qocj  village   merchants  directly,  andl  indjrectly   every   other   Creston  resident.  ator Robertson was minister of  labor in 1920 and 1921, and in the  latter year, particularly, the unemployment situation was the  worst Canada has ever known;  in addition to which 1921 saw' an  exodus of 107,000 Canadians to  the United States.   If that is the  min-  1921,  i������  help the   unemploymed  Canada this wmtet.  m  Premier Bennett in   Charge  After almoft nine years of very  efficient Libc-ral administration  Canada ia now under Conservat-'  ivo rule, the change at Ottawa  taking place on Friday, when  Premier Bennett and his new  < nlinet were sworn in and im-  niodlately assumed charge of our  national affairs.  Of the now cabinet papers are  careful not to make too optimistic  pr< flu-lions ������s the members of the  n_w Kov-rnmtnt arc, for tho moat  p/irt., meaperionc-d at tho work,  Pt^miyr T.(-r.nr������U himself boirg  amongst Uioho who has never  l.i,a<.l������rt ss government department  provioualy for more than  a   veryl0,I1.1..T,nWAniV,     ������, ,,.  le f. , ,y   SIR JAROJS WOODS __nt1nun������ n������ Vice-  um mon( hn. ������       Fruftlcnt of tho Imperial Bnnh.  But speaking of unemployment,  if the village council would like to  do something practical in this  direction the Review believes it  would be splendid business to give  the exterior of the exhibition  building a couple of coats of paint.  This year Creston is to have one  of those bigger and better exhibitions and right now the appearance  of the main building is nothing  short of disgraceful. Now that  the government is reported to  have taken over the full cost"of  maintaining Main street the council should have ample funds for the  painting job. Save the surface  and you save all.  time will be lost in getting that  new cylinder gravel screen under  cover. This bit of new machinery  has been sitting out in the C.P.R.  yard in snow, rain and sun for about  two years and certainly is not improving at all by ihis exposure to  the elements. Speaking of new  equipment, it would be quite ^afe  to say that most people hereabouts would have been much  better pleased with less outlay on  new machinery and greater expenditures on highway construction  and betterments this year.  11 Years Constipation  Glycerin Mix Ends it  "For 11 years I tried to get rid of constipation," says Chas. E.Blair. "Then  at last the simple mixtuse, Adlerika,  made me regular."  The simple mixture of glycerin, bucks.  thorn bark, saline, etc., (Adlerika) acton BOTH upper and lower bowel, relieving constipation in two hours. Brings  out'poisions you never thought werem  your system. Let Adlerika give your  stomach and bowels a REAL cleaning  and see how good you feel. Creston Drug  & Book Store.  FOR SALE���������Rowboat in Al condition.  Also baby wicker sulky good  as new.  j Geo. Mawson, Creston.  And still further discussing unemployment,   we   feel sure   the  Canadian   Pacific   Railway   will  appreciate speedy relief from this  unwelcome    situation.   For   .the  past few months it would be safe  to say the company is   carrying  tr������ore pasgengers free on its freight  trains both east and west than it  handles in pay customers in the  first'Class coaches.   If   this free  transportation    assumes    much  larger  dimeuflidns the  company  ought  to   instruct  one  of   the  "brakiea" to announce the slops  and the length of time available  for taking the air and making tho  all too frequent touch for the price  of a meal.  Now that the provincial! public  works: department has provided  more storage room for equipment  ������._ CrGHtO.1l  it If*    ������������������.*.    h������   hrinnrl    no  In  connection   with^  Premier  Bennett's, new cabinet it would be  weli to point out that Hon, Hugh  Guthrie, minister of justice;   and  Hot. Dr. Manion, minister of railways, are former Liberals.   They  backed the Unionist government  in 1917, and in 1921 were in the  Meighen cabinet for a few months  prior to   defeat in  December of  that year.   We just mention  the  fact because, speaking at Guelph,  Ontario,  in ,May, Mr.   Bennett  blurted out with, "Whenever you  have a convert*who does something ho has not been brought up  to he always makes a mess of St.  And there is some truth  to the  observation.   Ih   1917  our  now  Premier Tolmie followed the example  of   Messrs   Manion  and  Guthrie, and  just  see  what  is  happening in this province.  LOST���������1 new 32 x C Firestone truck  tiro on dual disk wheel, on or about July  80th, between Erickson and ICoootcnay  ferry. Finder please notify Creston  Tmnjfer and receive reword.  ft  FOR SALE���������BuBaTiCBB and residential  ots on Creston Avenue, will  bo pleased  to Bhow you this property.' R. Walmsloy,  MR. FRANK A, ROLPH, President of|  the ImnQriul Bank of Cnn'm-ls... <hm- j������ ���������>  THS'CBESTOH   REVIEW  E V E R YB ODY    GAH  assist in the preservation of the  Local and Personal  ������r������  torests of British Columbia from  tne ravages Ox lire, uut xivc every *  body does. Elaborate and far-  reaching measures are being  employed to control the annual  cut, but the general public can  do the most to eliminate the  annual waste. BE CAREFUL  WITH FIRE AT ALL TIMES  AND EVERYWHERE,  PREVENT FOREST FIRES!���������YOU CAN HELP  Eric and.Raymond Martin left yesterday for Calgary, Alberta., v.'fae.e they -will  spend the balance of the month on a  visit with relatives and friends.  The body of; Phillip McDougall, ������vho  was drowned in Kootenay Lake in the  vicinity of the G.P.R. trestle bridge oh  Tuesday night of last week, was recovered on Sunday and was taken to Kaslo  for burial.    ��������� '"  Creston Valley Co-Operative Association were favored with ideal weather for  their annual picnic on "Wednesday at the  second bend of Goat River. There was  a large turnout and the usual_ high class  time was had.  nouncement is made that. XL P. Levirs,  who was high school principal in 1928-29,'  and who was at Ocean F_.Ib last year,  has accepted the position of principal for  the ensuing: year, at a salary of $2000.  Request Council  improve  Streets  $100 toward the 1930 fall fair, and the  promised grant of $50 was ordered  paid Creston Baseball Club. July accounts ordered paid totalled $2451���������the  baseball club's rememberance being included in this.  rent  if at--*  1  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  ��������� a..a-.-t.->.<_.d>....-������.  .aa.A.-1. a-.a-������a-.a*.a1a.alL������a1..a_.a-.a-.a.. Ja.att ���������  iA^^h.A.A.A������ft^M  WANTED --, Couple   desire  to  furnished -or partly furnished;, but  not essential. Send replies immediately  with full particulars to F. P. Levirs, 1413  Fernwood Road, Victoria, B.C.  The first car of fruit out of Creston  this season went to Lethbridge, Alberta,  Tuesday morning. It was a mixed car  with about 400 boxes of apples, 250 crates  of plums, and crabapples, tomatoes and  cucumbers to complete the load.  Creston has just been advised that the  village share of the B.C. liquor profits for-  the first half of the year is but $1264, or  a falling off of about $400 as compared  with the same period a year ago. It is  stated total sales were 10 per cent. less.  C. B. Twigg returned on Saturday  from Boswell, where he had spent a few  days last week making the departmental  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb <&_> Veal  S-^T>iT_ ���������"--__   *7./"_ *"_������������������������   *r\ v*r\ _3-v������   onrl      nAnmtr_.   _rw������*-������-     s-.*r_c������.r-   e-_T.-n-*7_r*������a  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK FORK; SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BORNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  1 Dunrao&uu  rANY9LT0������  3  __���������  F&������m sbS&B s������&i3������3   sss  MILL FEEDS  Give us a, call.    We are handling the MAPLE LEAF  Bran, Shorts, Middlings, Corn, Cracked  Corn, Wheat? Oats, Crushed Oafs, Oat Chop  Barley Chop, and everything else in this line.  Maple Leaf, Robin Hood and  Royal Household Flour  Prices are right.       Try us once and be convinced.  H  B *fmk.  CRT   -       Bk.  jj������_39"    BSm.       H       B-NBj  ^BWaa_r   H^^fl    ^__^n  aSeSSL    .  O        H^^^H  5o!g agent for GALT COAL.  "O  horticultural census Gains in orchard  plantings are not large, but the decided  preference is for cherries, more especially  Lamberts.  FOR SALE���������57 acres of land 1^ miles  from Creston, East Creston Irrigation  District pipe"~ runs along one side of the  land, about 30 acres of good bottom  land, balance pasture. Price $1500 cash;  or $1750 on. terms to be arranged.   Chas.  (TV     T> 1      /~t 4  *"  ������--. iwugcia,  _tcaiiUiii  Provincial police Officer Hassard was  a Nelson visitor on Monday accompanying Paul Popoff to that city where he is  under medical observance as to his sanity.  He is a newcomer to the local Doukhobor.  colony who was gathered in on Monday  due to complaints of his queer acting.  Forestry officer J. P. McDonald and  his staff have the forest fire situation  pretty well in hand and at present not  more than 70 men are _re fighting.  These are at Boulder and Cannon Creek,  where what threatened to be serious  blazes are Well under control, and all the  other fires in the district are out.  Owing to the lake shore being occupied  by road camps and blasting operations,  Boulder Creek, one mile south of Kuskanook. Is about the only available spot for  the United Church summer camp. The  outing is set for the la t.ten days of the  month and names of those wishing to go  should be in the hands of Pastor Cribb or  W.J. Truscott by Sunday, 18th. The  loan of tents is earnestly requested by  the committee.  The Hathaway acreage near Kitchener  is already attracting attention of likely  agriculturists, as early in the week a  party consisting of S. V. Bell, R, Ras-  mussen and Jas. Ovatti, accompanied by  C. H. Mason and C. R. Paulson, passed  through to Kitchener, where they spent  a couple of days looking over the Hathaway lands. They are farmers and dairymen on a considerable scale near Tacoma  and are looking for land for a large  settlement. They were shown over the  area by Elmer Blair nnd appeared favorably impressed.  Following the publication of the Grade  11 high school examination result- the  trustee board immediately notified Principal McNeil and his assistant. Miss  Bumstead, that great dissatisfac ion was  Bxinressed and that it would be in the  interests of all if they tender their resignations, and on Thursday of last week  the    resignations   wore   received,   An-  Wilsdn Avenue and Albert Street  Want New Sidewalks���������Electrical Inspection By-Law Now  Effective���������Pay on Park Debt  The August session of Creston village  council   Monday   evening   was   largely  given over to routine business, the only  new feature to the session was the passing of the Electrical Inspection By-Lawv  which was given three readings and declared approved. Reeve F. H. Jackson  presided, and Councillors Edmondson  and Dr. Henderson were in attendance*  The correspondence included a letter  from M. J. Beninger asking that some  attention be paik Fourth Street in front  of the Commercial Hotel in tne way of  gravelling. Property owners on Wilson  Avenue petitioned for a new . sidewalk,  removal of loose rock from the street and  better drainage. Both parties are to be  advised that these matters will be taken  under consideration. Councillors Henderson and Edmondonson were named  to look over Albert Sfreet, opposite Christ  Church, where residents are asking  for a brand new sidewalk.  T. Mawson, owner of "Your" Cash  Store building on Wilson Avenue, wrote  asking for $22 to reimburse him for a  broken plate glass window in the store,  said break being caused by gravel force 3  from road by a passing truck. The clerk  is to write him stating the village assumes  Under  Ota������  ������mW������n&&������iW W  jOf    ^^Sl ^__M^Hr ^^^D_9        ___r  ���������*T\r\    -������*_r���������������*���������.*���������.*���������* <"���������-"-"_.������ .**_r  Payment of the annual installment of  $500 and interest on the purchase of Exhibition Park was authorized. This  makes$1500 the village has invested in the  property, and $1000 still to pay. Notice  is to be published in the Review to hasten  the payment of 1930 poll tasces.  The Electrical Inspection By-Law was  given due consideration and in considerable detail provides for-inspection of this  sort and sets, forth the schedule of charges  to be. made by the inspector, this position to be offered J. G. Farris, superintendent of Creston Power __ Light Company.  The council agreed to a donation of  News Stand.  Magazine Subscription Agents.  Lending Library and Books.  Kodak Filling Station,  _r atent Meuicines.  Toilet Preparations.  Surgical Supplies.  First Aid Goods.  Drugs and Sundries.  PRESCRIPTIONS.  Perfumery.  Musical Instrumrnts.  Sheet Music.  Victor Records.  Radios and Phonographs.  STATIONERY.  Office Supplies.  Parker Founta n Pens.  Watches and Jewelery.  Sporting Goods.  Candy and Mosr's Chocolates.  Novelty and Bridge Prizes.  Cigars and Cigarettes.  Fine English China.  Summer Comforts and Novelties.  YOUR WEIGHT FREE,  Greston Drug & Bookstore  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  _B_Bs55y tfgffSsa ss&ss* <y������__-?_-_  Brems Shoes  which have just arrived !  Newest Shapes.  Nice assortment of sizes.  Prices are right. *\  , SffiaFmBaeill  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  1   ���������*���������-������--*---'���������-���������   -k-   1.   . -ft.-   aa- --ft.-.A.-a--..a-.--Ik.-.a-.-A.-ft .  flV'M A ���������_--���������  -fc  -__LBjfWw.il f  ft������_ll  ���������-ill  WINTER FUEL  We have been appoigted sole agents for NEWCASTLE COAL  from Drumheller, and JEWELL COAL from Wayne  and Lethbride, Alberta. These Coals are good No. 1  Hard Coals. In both Lump and Egg Stove. Prices  are right. Buy a ton. pleuty of good TAMARAC  (CORDWOOD.   Stock up pow for winter.  CRESTON TRANSFER  reg:watson  ALBERT DAVIES  ���������r*w������^r^,|v*Y^T*Tl^T^T^v^  ' VVy Vyj ���������<-������������������������  MpnUMntHMHUj HBM  4  4  Ta! ^   _"_  consists   in   spending  less  than  votl  <_ftm������'   Y  If by carefwl economy yt-tt can  save money, you Have taken a  long step toward coa^tcsit_nc.nt������ "  We pay interest cm Savings balances and shall welcome your  account.  650  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Uceervcj Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes* B4iM.ng������p  m  m  t_S,_- '*___! s^ai  (LUnRICATBNt}     ALLOY)   *���������+  "Coat^dwjL  rimy SHOOT STRAIGHT  HIT SIAHD am!  WONT MUST YOUIt GUN  tubnloy ,aa'������ pxie you buU*4Hsye  Hccuiacy���������uuu tlicy're Free from  Grease. Won't noil hancl������ or pock*  etu, ot* mat your |gun. Tho notv  fouling primer prevents rust, pic  ting or corrosion of the rifle bore,  t       Try them!  V. MA WSON  THE 1930 FORD OFFERS  Bireer Va.ua for the MOBey  The new models with larger, roomier bodies and new body  lines cannot be equalled for comfort, power, beauty or stamina  and the new low prices make them them the biggest value for  the money on the motor car market today.  If you cannot afford a new car bring in your old one and  let us put new life in it. The latest piece of equipment we  haye added to our shop is a LisJe Vaive Machine, and it  certainly does turn out a real valve job.  Oar Shop Equipment is the Best and  our Mechanics know how to handle it /  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Pll^h      ���������*"���������     Mk   M      ���������      W-*     |""1 J^"^*       _%       I"?-!       afaa.      _^*V      I""  la    C_a-   1VI    1    K-aa .1   1 V_3I   W*\   BB   Jr^k V_39    %****  PALMER   &    MAXWELL.  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BV GASOLINE  aV.i<fc waaLaV.ala < *.. aa.iAi. A. jlhaaa I ,_iaa% n.i aaialaV. M ai aaW i. aV*aaWa.aall. afraaw.aKaaa ��������� aaaiaii aa ��������� aai a aa^4fcwfcJLjUJaaJ^i^fc^J__i^fc_a_B_  4  4  i  ���������i  ���������i  A  A  I  4  t  4  4.  4  I  4  4  4\  4  4  The Consolidated -Mining: &  Sfftielting Company of Canada, Ltd  Officcj Smelting and Refininff Department  TRAIL, British Columbia  Smielters and Refiners  Purchasers of Gold. Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores;  Producers of'Gold, Silver. Copper, Pig Load and 7An<c>  TADANAC BRAND  u^������MNm|^t������<|||Vin|^V^|Ml *������ %)fMmyMH**im**t1Mpmmim*m%m^^ N^W^unW|p>WV������HNa*Ml<IW himmtmh n-iuy fc-������|u 'ii uu* m*mm' r������w T.HT_    ISEVITSW.    CT.ESTOT\T.   B.    C.  te s  UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA  / "WINNIPEG  b Offers,    among    others,   the   foliowSne  Courses'.  Through    \i s    PACUT-TY    OF    ARTS  -AND SCIENCK courses Icadlnsr to tlio  ���������Iobtocs of E.A.  a������id  M.A.,  and B.Sc,  including   B.Sc.(Phar.).   and   M.Se.  Tlirouftfi   its   FACULTY   OF   EXGTN-  KERING       AND        AIICH1T33CTURE  courses    loading    to    the    deprrees    ol  R.Se.fC.K.).   I?.Se.(E.K.>.    M.Sc.    and  "R.Arch.  Through   Its    FACULTY    OF    MEDI-.  OIX1.  courses  fading  to  tlie  degrees  of M.I>.  and  CM.  Throneh    ita    FACULTY     UJV    AGKT-  OlTT-TirRB     AND     HOME     ECO NO-  51 rc'S  courses  leadtntr   to   the  degrreeo  Of   B.3.A.   and   B.Sc.(H.Ec)  Through   MAX1TOBA LAW SCT������OOL,  an     afnlin.t<������d     Institution,     a     course  foadinjr to tlio d^Kneo of LL.15.  F"or   terms   of   admission,    details   of  courses   and   other  information,   apply  to  \W. J. SPENCE,  Replstrar. >  University of Mani'toba, Winnipeg, jr  Accepts Vice-Presidency  JLady Willingdon  Takes. Interest  In  Canadian Brandt Of Dr.  _3>arnaralo#f_ Homes  Her excellency, Lady Willingdon,  has accepted the honorary vice-presidency of tha Canadian branch of Dr.  Barnardo's Bsmes, it was announced  by the- Canadian headquarters of the  organization.  Lady Willingdon Is a daughter of  the late Lord Brassey. the latter being president of the Barnardo's Homes  organization in England at the time  of her birth, and a great personal  friend of the late X>r.' Thomas John  Barnardo/' Her father took a keen  interest in the migration of boys and  girls to Canada.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  -i  In a recent month 12 tons of \  freight were carried by air from the \  Netherlands to London, England. I  Victoria, largest dry ypot on the ;  beer map of British Columbia, may !  vote -again shortly on the- question oi j  beer parlors. !  With labor unrest spreading j  throughout northern France, a gen- j  eral strike of textile workers in Rom- !  baix and Hallquin was called, affect- \  ing nearly 100,000.  The gross earnings of the Canadian  National Railways for the ten-day  period ending July 31. were S6.519,-  504 as compared with $S,22i.994 for  the corresponding period of 1929. a  decrease of $1,705,490.  Because he finds x-ugl&rid more in= \  spirational to poetry, Conrad Aiken, j  well knows United States poet, has j  sailed for England, possibly to re- i  main the rest of his life. He won the i  1930 Pulitzer award for the best i  American verse of the year.  Mr. Macquisten has    appeared    in  the British House  of Commons in a s  suit  of  Shantung silk,  courageously |  giving a lead to drably dressed poli- '���������  ticians,   says  a -writer  in The  Guar- :  dian. In  ISth century    Parliaments,  the attire of    members    must    ha\re  made the "House a feast of color.  Plans for production of an all  Europes.n news reel include talkies  made in the Arctic regions, A German-Swedish company will use dog-  sleds and a specially fitted steamship  in carrying the first sound-film cameras ever to penetrate the Arctic Circle.  a  Tn the presence of thousands of  citizens and visitors, Sudbury recently celebrated its entry into cityhood.  Decorated floats paraded for an hour  through the streets. Hon. Charles  McRea, Minister of Mines for Ontario, presented the charter bearing  tho seal of incorporation.   ,  The German aviators, Hirth and  Weller, who reached Iceland on an  attempted flight 'from Germany to  the United States, have abandoned  their project-and Hirth sailed for  Montreal with their small monoplane.  His companion will take the next  ship back to Germany.  Grape Juice Duty  Special Tariff item Designed To Meet  Foreign Competition  A special issue of the Canada Gazette announces that an order-in-  council has been passed bringing into  effect the special tariff item designed to meet foreign competition in  concentrated grape juice. Grape juice  previously was all under one duty.  The new duty provides a tariff of 25  cents a gallon with an addition of  three cents a gallon for each .01 increase in specific gravity above  1.074. It comes into immediate effect.  t0_M~^������W--IP-a������PkW----~>" -mi   ���������   -*   ������   _���������  ���������������  v    hp   -i   *mii*m������mmm^0m^gmijmmiim^mj  I W-wipeg Newspaper Union  jm  Claims Matter Is Weightless  Scientist Gives New Definition Ojr  Weight and Force Of Energy  After delving Into philosophical  questions as- a hobby from a very  early age, W. Donald .Mitchell, under  the nom de plume of "Logus Philo-  ius," has published "The Great Light  of Relativity."  In his work,. Mr. Mitchell, who lwo.9  born in Pembroke, Ontario, of Scottish parentage, claims to reveal that.  4 'the earth does not weigh so much as  one ounce, that matter la weightless," and gives a new definition of  weight, and also of the force of  energy. He claims to reverse Newton's equation of attraction, and Einstein's space-time-energy theory. He  gives other concepts of philosophy iss  axiomatic form, chief of which seems  to be hia statement that, "knowledge.  or intelligence, is the relative, transient, personal and material reflex  from objects and elements of external reality, partially retained in  memory���������in or on the negative plates  or cells of the brain."  Tho author of this remarkable  work believes himself to have made  the most remarkable discoveries in  recent generations, and thereby set  a new standard for philosophy, metaphysics, psychology, and thus also  education. "It promises to affect the  entire scientific thought of the age/*  he says. He makes no declaration  : dogmatically, but states '��������� "I shall be  delighted to receive, cither personally  or otherwise, any criticisni for or  against any statement, axiom or definition, appearing herein, for the  spirit of progress 33 formed in criticism and unbiased investigation."  (By   Annebelle   Worthington).  Nationalize Coal Mines  nrantic Steps In British Coal Mining  Industry Are  Planned  Rt. Hon, William Graham, President of the Board of Trade, in 0  speech at Durham, England, said the  recently passed coal bill was a Parliamentary step along the road which  tho British Government Intended to  follow until tho great collieries were  the property of the people. Ills audience, composed largely of farmers,  welcomed the sentiments expressed.  "We are pledged as a Government to  nationalise the mining royalties, and  we hope the time will be found iri* the  nest session for that bill," Mr. Gra-  liara. said.  _yr#t-T|t       fflJA mf*  The Pekinsr Man  Four Doses ReSieved  Bad Attack of Cholera  Mr.  W.  J. Cooper, Manghan, Alta.. writes :^-'' A  year ago last spring I arrived in Canada with ray  family, and one of my boy a, aged sis, rras stiff ering  very much .^ith cholera.   When we .������?-ived I had :.  few hours to wait, aad told one of tie attendants at  the station about it, and he; askedynte if I had ever.  tried Dr. Fowler'- JSxtract of Wild Strawberry.   $  Had' never heard of- it tit Baglandi;' so -h* > tola-.--me _Y  could get it in Winnipeg.    I an. pleased. to  say I  j.j>A  3<������ia~ +*. mtvA tibe ehH3-'___T-��������� 4������se_-'-*~<al !liej got"  well and was quite cheerful by the ne^t morning.":  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST 17  SAUL "A MAN OP O-KKAT POSSIBILITIES WHO FAIUEiy  Golden Text: "Wherefore let him  that thinketh he standeth take heed  le3t he fall."���������1 Corinthians 10.12.  I^esson:   1  Samuel, Chapters 8  to  11; 13; 15; 16.14-23; 19.9-12; 28; 31.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 1.  Canadian Scientist Has New Theory  Regarding Discovery In China.  The "Pekiaig Man" was really an  adolescent girl, -who lived possibly  1,000,000 years ag.o, Dr. Davidson  Black, Canadian scientist, said, in announcing the discovery of a second  ancient skull.   ���������  The noted paleontologist, who dug  up the skull of the "Peking Man"  some months ago, said he had found  the second cranium embedded in the  rock of the same cave in which he  found the first skull.  The second is that of an adolescent  male, Dr. Black said, and the measurements further indicated the first  skull was that of a girl.  We think -we're a smart people but  it took half a century for salesmen  to learn not to ask the woman cus  tomer what size shoe.  It's strange that a motorist never  remembers ���������he \ised to be a pedestrian.  Explanations and Comments  God's Will Regarding Saul Revealed To Samuel, 1 Samuel 9.15-17. ���������  In the Hebrew the verb "revealed,"  as the margin of the Bible explains,  means literally "uncovered the ear  of," and signified the divine Spirit's  announcement to the human spirit.  "The revelation which Samuel received the day before Saul's arrival,  that a man of the tribe of Benjamin  would come to him, whom he was to  appoint king over Israel, was psychologically based on his constant prayerful/ expectant reflection as to how  God wouid establish the monarchy."  When Samuel saw Saul he asked himself whether Saul were the Ben jamite  of whom- he had been told, and felt  assured that Saul was the man chosen of God to be the leader of His  people.  "God's voice is of the heart���������I do not  say  All voices therefore of the heart are  God's;  And to discern the Voice amidst the  voices  Is that hard task that we are born  to."  The Meeting Of Saul and Samuel,  9.18-26.���������In search of his father's  asses (9.1-17), Saul sought the aid of  Samuel.-He found him on his way to  the "high place" where he was to  offer sacrifice. Samuel at once set the  young man's mind at rest regarding  the lost animals, telling him they  were found, and then awakened great  expectations in Saul's heart by adding: "For whom is all that is desirable In Israel ? Is it not for thee and  for thy father's house ?"  In astonishment Saul answered:  "Am I not a Ben jamite, of the  smallest of the tribes of Israel, and  my- family the least of all the families of Israel? Wherefore then  speakest thou to me after this manner?" This extravagant expression  of humility was in accordance with  Eastern custom, but, as Alexander  Whyte thinks, it seems to be the language of a man whose heart is really  touched for the time being, with  divine grace.    It Is real humility.  The   Anointing   Of   Saul,   9.27   to  10.1.���������As they were leaving the city's  precincts, Samuel bade Saul send his  servant on ahead. Then Samuel  poured oil upon Saul's head and kissed him. Before this, priests had been  anointed by their office, and when  Saul was consecrated as king by  anointing, "the monarchy was inaugurated as a divine institution  standing on a par with the priesthood."  'Is it not that Jehovah hath anointed thee to be prince over his  inheritance?" questioned Samuel.  Thus he impressed Saul with the fact  that it was God who had chosen him  to rule, and to God, therefore, he was  responsible for the way he ruled.  Mediterranean Service  Inauguration   Of    a   New   Monthly  Service From Canada  Inaugurating the new monthly service from eastern Canadian ports to  Gibraltar, Malta, and other Mediterranean ports, the "David Livingstone" will sail from Montreal on or  about September 10. This will be  follow about October 10 by the  S.S Bengviela.  The new service, according to the  Department of Trade and Commerce,  will consist of special motorships,  equipped for cargo and accommoda-  ������x__    ___   -es*    __>   -t o    _.______.__._  tiUJ-l   a.\JL    _._   aj_    _..���������    jjaooulg _-������>.  vVring  to the absence of a direct steamship service between these ports,  and Montreal or Halifax, Canada has  not been able to share in these markets to any extent in the past.  romer  Almost everybody knows how  'Aspirin tablets break up a cold���������  but why not prevent it ?   Take a  tablet or two when you first feel  the cold coming on. Spare yourself  the discomfort of a summer cold.  fRead the proven directions in every  package for headaches, pain, etc.  ^������-_-_i  ������574  ���������OT!iiHiitiii!ii!mf.i,.ii!i.maiii!m  JMake  Your Windows   Pay I  ?*! ^^1^^^a^i^^i^.^^^^^������������������^^^-������������������--^������������������'-aa^-ana.        ~    ���������*' i   '    "~   ���������*"-~---' i" i"^|���������   ��������� ir~^*-1 ��������� ��������� ���������11   i���������  |������������������  ������������������y-~ m���������    f--������~-ii���������~ttr���������T~~_��������� *���������i ���������������������������������������������i ai ���������an ������������������**'mTTii���������i ii~_W-iir-    rf-iia~i nr ���������ii~ia1aT.   ii   rii T *i I al ^nT-imr   am ���������a im   <-i irfiaT'i if*   H ������>    ���������!    i  ��������� r^a_i (MM  ==J        =3  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the hcaiih off your Poultry and Live Stock  Cigarette "Papers  L,������r������a Double Boole  120 L������mv������!������  Fine_t Vein* C.e*n  AVOID IMITATIONS!  A printed crepe slHc shows how  smart It con be in straight silhouette  i with Low-fLared fulness.  ! The pointed outline of the hip yoke  ! and the circular skirt iioimce, pro-  i duco a particularly slenderising ef-  : feet.  :     The neckline iti interesting in cool  < open V-shape.    The rolled collar atul  | jabot of plain crepe match tho background of tho print.  The short sleeves with olbow flare  are vary smart.  Style No. 2574 can bo had in sizoa  .1.4,  10,  IS yearn, 3G, 88,  <10 and 42  j inches bust.  I     It's very pi'otty in printed chiffon  ! vollo  that  will  give   such   excellent  service.  Shantung, flat crepe silk, pastel  sheer linen and printed batiste aro  fashionable fabrics for its development.  Pattern price 25 corvta. Be aure to  Ull In fllzo of pattern. Address Pattern Department.  How To Order Pnttanis  THE   ORIGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  B1ADB     IN     IQNai_AND     SINCE   1017     ON     ORIGIN AL     PATENTS  Thla unbreakable glass substitute la  light and flexible, easy to cut and fit,  wiM withstand extreme changea in temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet.   but  if PO i Irlli wWm  wrlta. Mt-. W. Wnt_$r. TkouiAtiil*  M* conMloatlon.  lnalf������t||oil. ���������������������  COMplMlM CUUM niC* lUMfclO. N*rv������������. l.������M*t  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  375 McDcrmot Avo��������� 'Winnipeg  Pattern No ..���������������������������. Bl_e . ........  CUTI-OWN  yotm lossi-S  BY INSTAIXINO  WINDOLITE _  ts  _.  allows the full sunlight to enter. Including the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, which do not penetrate ordinary  glass.  vim   ���������  WINDOLITE  IN  Miiooiiicrt  HOUSJC9  :I-A_riNa.I*lUNB  i'-'ijfeNKbojwa'''':  W,    K.    W,     1850  .......���������>...tii..,,,,... . < , ,  tsrami-  T<������wn  Canadian breeders of poultry and UyeBtock are finding Windolite a most aatiaHactory  and profitable xnventment.    Young 'chickens,and turlceys are ehtlirely free from leg; weak  nam and dfi-eas* and wall thrive in confinement' under Windolite.   Wmdolite comes in rolls  any length, but 36 inches wide only.  in_s  lK������������tf AW14  JLRidtffiiDUtGffS: JOHN-A.  CH ANTLER &-COo, LTB^  51 WelUnfftoti St. W.        -     '   -' -        -. TOEONTO, ONT. - . ������������������  lllllllllllllllllllllilllllllilllllllllllllkiaillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliiiHiilllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiililHIlM^ TJtii-.    l^JiiVJLJiJvv,  ^O JL VJfCS ,  B.  J  \  i**^*m***4***m*t**  ~_*"*������^^**^������%*  -MOTHERS  ii!  til  alL  THE OI_D RUL-ABLE COMMISSION FIRM  Ship your own grain and so ' secure prompt returns and your  money immediately. We feel tn'at-this. is tho proper w&y to handle  grain to ensure best returns. We are one of the oldest'firms iii tlie  business and stronger than eVer. Liberal advances, and ail -premiums  obtained paid to shippers".    ' V '   J   '  Millions of bushels of the 1920 crop were sold between $1.30 and  $1.70,  and these  prices  could .have' been secured for your wheat:  had it been entrusted to us last fall..  NM3.    We are bulls on wheat and look for higher prices.  818  GKAIN EXCHANGE       - -       WINNIPEG,   MAN.  *>  SillKItllllltmiHtllllllHalilllllUIIIHim^  SILVER    |  RIBBONS 1  ��������� BY ��������� -        ������������������ .. 5  CHRISTINE  WHITING 3  PARMENTER "'        a  Copyright 1929 . ,     a  mil.(il.II,HIIS?ilIt||I!II|f|!rE83liiil������.U..lJI  CHAPTER XXIV.���������Continued.  So, alone at the window, Grandma  watched her old friepd carried by to  his last resting place, followed, it  seemed to her, by all those to whom  he had ever ministered. Wickfield's  elite in shining automobiles; shabby  flivvers from the country with sad  faces peering from, behind torn side-  it showed that our old doctor loved  and trusted him. And of course we  all know how he loved Charmian.  Wickfield will never be the same  without him, will it, Grandma?"  Grandma sighed and answered:  "Not to some of us; and yet. Gam,  it's a wonderful thing to live a long  life nnd then die in the harness before you get to be a burden, as Edward Howe did. I couldn't wish him  back. Just look at me!" she said,  exasperated. "Here I sit all day long  just watching the passing^���������don't  even get out o' my chair when some  one comes in for a spool o* cotton ���������  no "tearthly use except to keep Charmian company, or���������"  "No use!" exploded Gamaliel indignantly. "I donno any one 'round  Wickfield who's any more use!  You've listened to and sympathized  ���������with all    our    troubles    for    twenty  curtains;   farm horses  harnessed to __ __    . -      ���������  a. i    j _ ��������� ��������� ���������     .        . {years. Grandma _>avis. to sav noth  well loaded carry-alls or buggies;  a ] *        '       ���������������������������"������������������������ "������������a.  "* ~������.y -_���������__.*  long, long line on foot following the  others. And last, straggling behind  them all, hurrying breathlessly, a  woman trundling a baby in a dilapidated go-cart���������a baby whom the old  doctor had helped into the world only  a few months before. .... "Yes, all  Wickfield was there, thought Grandma No one had forgotten.  "'And God shall wipe away all  tears from their eyes,' " 3he murmured softly " 'And there shall be no  more death, neither sorrow, nor cry-  crying.   ...,.."'  CHAPTER XXV.  April, month of laughter and tears,  had come and gone. Spring was  "early," according to the old inhabitants and weather prophets. With  May the red had left the maples,  lilacs were a purple glory, and wee  pink buds  adorned the orchards.'  "What a thrilling, beautiful world  it is!" mused Charmian, as she walked home from school one afternoon.  It's a crime not to feel light-hearted  every minute. I believe I should if it  wasn't that John is leaving us.  Grandma will miss him terribly; and  so will I."  Yes, in .another weelc the little  office wouid be closed again, and the  ell bedroom crying for an occupant.  John Carter had stayed until' a furnace  fire   waa  no  longer necessary.  ing of all the years before when you  were always ready to lend a helping  hand in time of trouble. Many's the  time I've< heard my father say,  'Polly _>avis is a good friend.' And  you're a good friend still, t haven't  got one I value any more, and there's  mank a. Wickfielder who'd say the  same."  "You're a good friend, too, Gam,"  smiled the old lady, patting his hand  affectionately. "I'll never forget how  you persuaded I>eacon Purdie to give  up that law suit, just so's I wouldn't  get into trouble about those beads.  There's times when I get thinking  over that transaction, that I'm the  least mite worried."  The lawyer grinned.  "You can rest easy if that's the  worst sin you're got on your conscience! Once I bought a horse of the  deacon���������ought to have known better,  of course;"but I was a young sprig  then and thought I knew the world-  like wise a horse.,But I was mistaken  in both cases. I wouldn't worry about  those beads. Grandma. Well, I must  trot along. I wanted to see Charmian  ajnd tell her she'd fallen heir to a  legacy, but you can break the news  instead. What'H she do with It, do  you think?"  Grandma's face clouded as she replied: "Moat likely she'll shingle the  roof, and fix the leaks in the back  hall. I wish we were more common-  t sensible, Charmlan and I. But there!  'twould break our hearts to leave it  to help anyway, and I told her not  to return the flour.���������It was only half  a cupful. She's, had another letter  from Sarah Bennett, and what do  you think has happened? That  Darling girl, the one that set Wickfield on end with her green hat, has  been out to California on a trip with  a "girl friend. They stopped to call,  i and Sophie invited 'em to stay a day  | or so. Jim's been escorting 'em  j around, showj-agr 'era the sights, and  I guess he's been too busy to write  to you. My stars! that reminds me a  letter came this iiiornirig. 1 was  crazy to open it, but that's one crime  I've never committed���������opening other  folks* mail. If a letter isn't private,  I'd like to know what is."  "You could have opened it, of  course, Grandma," said Charmian,  bringing the letter and seating herself In the old rocker. "Jim wouldn't  say anthtag you couldn't see. I'll  read it-aloud: 'Dear���������'" Charmian  paused, then looked up at her grandmother with a puzzled^ frown. "He  says, 'Dear playmate.' He never called me that before."  "You've been playmates all your  lives, haven't you?" replied Grandma literally. "I think he just means,  to be friendly.  "Friendly!" echoed Charmian.  "Well, I guess you're right, Grandma, as usual." Her voice was the  least bit hard, and the color had  sprung into her face. It was still  there when s_��������� uuiSn&u reading.  "He's evidently enjoying the fair  Clara's visit," she said coldly. "And  he's got jthe California fever, too.  I wonder if he's forgotten ~ a New  England spring.  He doesn't say a single word about  coming back. Well, if Jim Bennett  wants to spend his life in a stucco  Italy and Volcanoes  HEAL IN QUICKEST TIME KNOWH  Sorfcsoa leg, ulcers, l_* months. Doctor-  (mUed to he*rTfa*������*SooU_.-S������lT_' healed  4_ss_.___STrds7-." J_:s_S____d. "Se_th_-  Ss&fa" J_es__ so. es������ _Ie_r_, ____,-b_ras,  ���������cald-, eczema, Like 'nusjic Al} druggists.  I  Italian Peninsula Subject To Frequent  Seismic Disturbances  Another earthquake has visited  Southern Italy, destroying towns and  ^e^ving several hundred dead in its  walce. The disaster is not so severe  as   others   which   have   occurred   in    .   this! area, but it is none the less a j |     ���������      "~" ^"] T~  blow to those    whose - homes    have j j Llftfe Hell-5 F03f ThlS WeeK  been  destroyed,   or  who  have   been i j  ^   bereft of kin and friends. \  The lower portion of the Italian "^or He hath said, I will never  peninsula is of volcanic origin and 3cavs ths2 nor *������sak_ thee,"���������Hob  subject to frequent seismic disturbances, but no part of the country is  exempt. Last year the City of  Bologna, in the north, experienced  twenty-two earthquakes in a single  month. Rome was badly shaken  about two and a half years ago. No  serious damage resulted in these instances, but in March, 1928, a number .est their lives in a disturbance  of unusual violence in Lombardy. No  recent earthquake, however, compares with that of Dec. 28, 1908,  which virtually destroyed the important City of Messina and many  towns in Sicily and Calabria (the  toe of the Italian boot). The number of lives lost in that disaster was  officially estimated at over 77,000.  Only the Japanese earthquake of  1923, which resulted in approximately 100,000 deaths, compares with it  in destructiveness.: r��������� New York  World.  xiii. 5.  O Dove Divine, whose constant beam  Shines on  the eyes  that  will  not  see',  And waits to bless us while we dream  Thou   leavest   us,   because   we   turn  from Thee.  Nor bounds,   nor   climes,   nor   creed  Thou knowesti  Wide as our need Thy favors fall;  The white wings of the Holy Ghost  Stoop seen or unseen o'er the heads  of all.  ���������John Greenleaf Whittier.  The only thting that can really  darken the soul is something coming  between it and God; but that is impossible so long as the soul remembers His presence. He touches us on  every side with His loving, compassionate care.���������Henry Van Dyke.  On that he had insisted. He had been  surprised and infinitely touched when j BO What's"the us~eY AndV Charinian  Gam Garfield told him that all the . wants to ^ the doctor,a legacy to  doctor's worldly goods were now his   keep ua here a uttlo longer> Vm sure  own* Edward Howe would be the last one  "He was  quite bowled over,"  the , to thlnk hep fooliah.������  little lawyer said to Grandma. "He  hadn't tlie least suspicion of what  was in the doctor's will."  "Did Hidward leave him everything?" she queried.  "About everything there was���������tho  house and furnishings. All bills were  to bo settled (there weren't any to  speak of), and any unpaid��������� accounts,  on his books wero to be cancelled.  Two hundred dollars to Charmian,  'for a keepsake,' and the rest to  John Carter. Yes, thc> young man was  bowled over. Not a groat legacy, but  15ry,  "2&  THIS DRESSING t  a Pita", taction until Itglit  1 tntiNitrutn aijilfc  JtUttHUUUII Hll.MUl.Utll  JMmlviiulttJUruiul  ft cum yliwiunr  in Ico 1 lornon  _o������h oi psipmen  Viuoitoua.���������v lient flrst  four ingredient. ������i  l*w mim.te:j, mid \in_-  dm- nrvel lcnuni Juice,  nftlr well and set nwldo  ntewhouM ta thicken.  Will k������������|a for woolcs.  Write Tlin ttru'ditn Ca.lAA.  Mniktrint, for Tfirlpo Ivoolil  f'Nmv W������������o In |..l.o ���������  Kit olio.."���������V RttlC.  L*V__>J  Wi  tSa!>.  mi  I fe_W������I  043  EAGLE BlUftlD  SWEETENED COHDEHSCD MlCtt  W.   N.   W.    :IR50  It was on this very subject that  Charmian was meditating-that May  afternoon as she walked home from  school.  "It's too lovely a day to spoil with  worry,"   sho  told  herself,   "and  I've  got to face things sometime, It's not  just John himself that we're going to  miss, but the money   he    pays    for  board and i*ant.   Summer's   coming,  and we can weather that, thanks to  tho dear old doctor for helping me  to do some of tho repairs; but next  fall���������Well, 'sufficient unto tho day is  tho evil thereof.' I won't worry���������yot.  Somehow tills day makes mo  think  of .Tim.  He wa~  .ache,   inarticulate  ahoxit it,  bitt ho said once when he  was a little boy,  that the smell of  apple bloHsoms made him feel 'funny  all ovor,' and It's my private opinion  that It has tho same effect on him  now. I wonder if May Is half as lovo-  ly In Califi>.nta as It la In Wickfield.  T'w Iricilnod to1 doubt It. I wonder if  Jim Ih ovor coming back���������even for a  visit. 1 iwbndor. .  .  .  .^  A sharp rap on n! window pane' informed the girl that she was passing  hoi* o\vn front door. Sho looked upt  laughing, and _ said as aho wont in  Uj Cr;taulm;t;' "I ���������vv,^���������"3n a trance. I'd  have walltod Into a rlvoi" if^ thoro'cl  boon ono handy, It's such a beautiful  day, Grandma, that I got to droam-  Infr. Wlu-t'n boon happening to you?"  "Not much, _hlldy, Tho doctor  couldn't Htop to clo tho tlUihos, but  IJ/./.h? X-ulcov found 'om In tho winlc  whon Hho at una after some flour, anil  did 'otn up. B������.c forgot to rlnoo out  tha tliHli towol, but alio was real klml  bungalow with a palm tree for shade,  he's welcome."  She tossed the letter onto the table  contemptuously and went upstairs,  while the old lady's eyes followed  her retreating" figure with a blending  of amusement:-and distress.  "I donno what's in that letter to  upset her so," she mused; then  reached for the despised missive and  read it through. "Charmian," she  called When she heard the girl's step  upon the stairs, "come here. I guess  maybe you overlooked Jim's postscript."  "Postscript ?" said , Charmian, a  note of hope in her" voice, though her  eyes were cold. **WeU, what is it?"  "Here," said Grandma, and handed  the letter-to her irate granddaughter,  who, going closer to the window,  read:  "Charmian, when our old crab-  apple tree is white with blossom, will  you pick an armful and carry them  to the cemetery for Doctor Howe?  He told me once, that something  about those blossoms always ^remind--  ed him of his Kate���������they were so  pure and exquisite; and after that I  took him a big bunch each spring ���������  used to put 'em in a bowl on the desk  in his office, where he'd find them  when he came In. I don't want him to  miss them now; and you're tho only  on������ I can ask who Would understand.  You do, don't you? Jim."  "Well," said Grandma, as the girl's  hand holding the letter, dropped  limply to her side. "I donno but I'd  rather a. boy would think of doing a  thing like that, than to have him appreciate small-paned windows. 1  donno but���������"  She paused, looked up, and her lips  broke Into a knowing smile. She was  talking to an empty room!  (To Be Continued.)  Will Preserve Historic Objects  jj-inosaur    -Tracks    Are    Found    In  Canyon Of Peace River Country  The remains of British Columbia's  earliest inhabitants, who died seyeral  hundred thousand years ago, are to  be preserved by official decree. Under an order-in-council the government declares dinosaur tracks and  fossil bones of ichtyosaurus found in  the canyon of the Peace River last  jr.=c*_  *-_      _.._      t.S_4.__4_      _.a..__4>_       FT?_.     .._  b_      aja^     _tB_>t.vr~._     vaujx3<___.      _.\s     __-  move or deface them in any way Is a  serious offence. These relics, discovered by railway engineers during a  survey last summer, are regarded by  scientists as highly important since  they show the - prehistoric monsters  of the prairies had penetrated into  British Columbia by    following    the  Miller's Worm Powders, being- in  demand everywhere, can be got at  any chemist's or drug shop, at very  small cost. They are a r���������i-ia__e  remedy for worm troubles and can  be fully relied upon to expel worms  from the system and abate the sufferings that worms cause. There are  many mothers that rejoice that they  found available so effective a remedy  for the relief of their children.  Homing Pigeon H_d Sts-suna  Aitiiougii Badly Wounded "lakes I5ple  Flight To Home IaOf t  Making a tough flight from Moose  Lake to Cormorant Lake, base of the  Royal Canadian Air Force,  Mile 42.  XTaa^orwv.    Sow   ^o.lnrcntr  __....������.__.   _.-_k,     _ ������._... .. ������_v ,  eon badly chewed to pieces managed  to get to home loft before it collapsed. The bird, along with two  others, was in a hamper aboard one  of the patrol 'planes which stopped  at Mpose Lake. The hamper was re -  moved for a moment, and some  husky dogs made a raid on it. They  course of the Peace River. No_ such | killed two birds and bit through the  remains  had been found- in British  Columbia before, though the Alberta  foothills are rich in such-material.  Sweet and palatable. Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator is acceptable to children, and it does its  work surely and promptly.  Sinking In the Sea  Sreland  In   Danger  Of ������92snppesaring  Say Scientists  The Royal Irish, Academy, Ireland's most learned body, has. been  debating the suggestion that Ireland  is gradually sinking into the sea.  The marine erosion especially on  the East coast has become serious.  A learned engineer pointed out that  during the past 'winter . at many  points there has been a marked lowering of the beach level.  Tho director of the State's geological survey said this coast depression was not merely local, but part  of a depression affecting Western  Europe. The land Is sinking at pro-  sent because, while both land and  sea are rising, the sea is rising  tho more rapidly. The sinking is n  few centimeters per century..  neck of the third one,  aged to get away. It reached the  loft 24 hours afterwards, a Sight that  should normally take less than an  hour. Frank Bradley, pigeoneer of  the Air Force, sewed up the wounds.  The carrier will live.  MSnard's Liniment for Lumbago and  Neuralgia.  Need Protection  "I never could understand why a  fellow should not be allowed to have  more than one wife." j  "Well, after you are married you'll  realize that the law protects those  who are Incapable of protecting  themselves." -*  MEHES  Praises Vegetable  Compound, Blood  Medicine and Liver Pills  ^ JLiondon Health Itacordft  London expects 1930 to be one o������  ita healthiest years over known. In  tho first four months deaths numbered 20,358, a decrease -of 12,000 from  the same period of 1020. Death h  fnom influenza decreasod from 2,863  to 208. Tho exceptionally mild win-  tor is given credit for the improvement.  Id  ���������Mr  Er*_������  aa  aC������  _P H   (fi_l 4S_ -R  *��������� *W E m 'wm* ������w ***  CHILDREN  Birohtown, Quoboo���������"1 live 18 milea  ���������from town on a farm, with all my homo  duUca and churning to attend-to.  At tho Change 'of  ..ifo, I bconmo nor-  voua and run*,  clown. Tho V-Kft*  tabic Compound-  helped my whole  Byatom.My nervon  aro better, my up-  {otilo lo good nnd  am able to do  iny work. 1 hav������  also talc on tho  Blood Medicine and tho Uvor PJIIb nnd  thoy helped m������. I will answer Jott-m  from women ankln������ About your modi-  nbaf-M.,"���������Mllfl.     -i.CU.VU_.    CUAHI/KW,  Bi.ol.tQWD, Quebec.  Will I>o������troy Poi'polfteH  Porpoises havo become such pests  In the Gulf of St. Lawrence that the  Canadian' Government recently expended $5,000 for tho purchase of an  aeroplane, bombs, and tho hiring of  a pilot to kill off thoao fish. Tho por-  polsoH woro destroying all marine life  In the prulf.  Tho highest and lowest point _n  tho United States aro within 3.00  miles off each other in Bouthcantorn  California. Death Valley is 270 foot  below Hba lovol and Mt. Whltnoy Is  14,522 foot,above.  For   all    BklXK  Liniment.  AbrottloiiN���������Mljuirri'M  CHILDREN will fret, often for no  apparent reason. But there's always Cnatorin! Harmless ns the rccipo  on tho wmpnor, multf and bkuiul hh it  tastes. But lis .gentle action Kootlics  a youi.R8.er more surely than n moro  powerful medicine,  That's Uio beauty of this special  children's remedy! II mny.be givci.  tho tlnlost infant���������as often ������s there  is need. In ^nsca of colic, diarrhea or  Bimilnr disturbance, it i������ invaluable.  A coated tongua culls for just a few  drops to wuiu of- coia&tipntaS);;.; ~o  docs any wiitfrtcsllrm of bad breath.  ���������Whenever children don't eat well,  don't rest well,, or hnvo any little  upset���������this pure vcflolnblo preparation is usually ������H that's needed. 1  Til--  .���������J-U_S'JL'Oft   Ki. V1J_ W  Local and Personal  FOE SALE���������Hay loader, going cheap.  C. Blair* Canyon.  FOR   SALE���������Early  Ohio   potatoes.  Fred Lewis, Creston.  Delicious Crystal ice cream, 3  cones  for 10 cents, at Cards.  Sidney Fisher of Nelson is hoEdaying  with Creston friends this week.  E. S. Bailey of "Your" Cash Store was  a weekend visitor at Cranbrook.  For July the rainfall, according to  official records, was precisely one inch.  Mrs. A. L. Palmer returned Wednesday from a vacation visit with friends in  Nelson.  Mrs. Roy Lillie of Blairmore, Alberta,  arrived on Tuesday and is a guest of Dr5  and Mrs. O. Lillie.  FOR RENT-  housekeepin g.  Creston.  -Rooms suitable for light  Mrs. John   Arrowsmith,  \l '^'. 'W'W' tt"V["W'W" ^>mWmW"WmW"^������"W't.'^MVW'WW"WWWW  'V'W'V'f VV'V'VV"  _������9-l  a__E---^  As your home merchant we could not afford to guarantee our  TEA and COFFEE unless we knew and were confident of  what constitutes "values."   GOOD TEA is ecomy, likewise GOOD COFFFE.    There is nothing more enjoyable  and appetizing than a satisfactory cup of Tea or Coffee.  We    recommend   our   "VERY   SPECIAL"   Brand  This con%es in bulk and is the very finest orange pekoe  from the Island of Ceylon. The perfume of the Orient  is released when you brew a cup of this delicious tea.  Blue   Ribbon,   Nabob,   Braid's   and   Malkin's   Best  are package teas we sell and recommend.  #v_i jMf^-_*_.  - ���������*"   iTM%rf*t\,m  iw'a&oo, _)(__ Rtbbon, Braid s Best and  as well as an excellent fresh ground Balk Coffee  always in stock.  y>.uoiu.fi   vanuj   uuUjj&bihiwg  noon*  CRESTON  Twa Stores  ERICKSON  W. E. Card wishes to sell his picture  framing outfit, frames and glass, very  reasonable.  FOR SALE���������114 h.p. Novo engine  & ith pumping jack. Also rotary pump.  W. H. Kemp, Erickson.  Dr. Henderson and Geo. H. Kelly were  motor visitors to Cranbrook on Thursday  returning the following day.  FOR SALE���������Extension dining room  table will sell reasonable for cash. Apply  Vic Ms.wso_s's store. Creston^  FOR SALE���������Mowing machine, 4-foot  cut, in good order, price right. J. W.  Parkin (Alice Siding), Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Campbell and children  of Winnifred, Alberta, are holiday visitors  with Mr, and Mrs. Matt. York.  ������- !   1.YJ.1S5*  ���������a a*-  i       .-������.?��������� 1~.*_ m_..__  4v_-.rgarei.   onttcu i������w _������ xnurs-  Mr. and Mrs. _>. W. Dow of Cranbrook  are Creston visitora this week and are  guests of the former's parents. Mr. and  Mrs. J. W. Dow.  Christ Church Sunday school annual  picnic has been set for Wednesday next,  20th, and will be held at the second  bend of Goat River.  D. Whitfield, cashier at the Imperial  Bank, is away on the usual two weeks*  vacation, which he is spending at Vancouver and coast points.  M  Qhrist Gleiifcli, Oreston  SUM DAY. AUG. 1 T  CRESTON���������11.00 a.m.,Matins and Holy  Communion.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m:. Evensong.  SIRDAR���������7.30 p.m., Evensong.  ��������� A.-i   >   -   A  _-V_a_aaWdh-_.������__ate������������4tk-l  ���������AnAiafl���������<-4ML**mmtm  *mmm^*mmm%amm^m1mm*m\m4*mJ*%mtJB*\m^mmtm%*iMmm  1  'V,i^mw.w.^,.v.^.w.w.w.v.w.w.  ���������T'yt'  4  *  eston Blacksmith, Plumbing &   j  Heating Company  4 ^,r~  <  4  <  4  4  >  4  I  4  \\ Can supply you with anything you  need   in "the   General   Blacksmith,  Plumbing and Heating line.  We carry a complete line of Bathroom Fixtures in stock*  Baths, Toilets* Basins, Sinks, Range Boilers, Pipes  and  any kind  of  Fitting,  Eavetrough,_ 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.  STEENSTRUF &  k__       _*>  ' 6*5     i^g    E3    .'���������J     E-      T**_  Jt������.X_.JC_iJ-_#  day last for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. R.  G. Harris at Lethbridge, Alberta.  Due to ill health W. E. Card is obliged  to Bell out his ice cream business and  building and about six tons of ice  At the August meeting of the board of  trade a grant of $20 was made the baseball club to help finance the season.  Mrs. G. A. and Mias. Clara Hunt of  Kitchener were visitors here this week,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Boyd.  FOR SALE���������White Leghorn hens  from R.O.P. stock, good layers, 75 cents  each,    Mrs. A. Cameron,   Erickson.  Miss Margaret Irving of Canal Flats  *s spending two week9 holiday in Creston  and is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. Brady.  Mr. and Mrs. Howard Allan of Trail  are here for a two weeks' visit wfth the  latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cherring-  ton.  Miss Vada Manhardt of Edmonton,  Alberta, arrived at the end of the week  on a visit with her, aunt, Mrs. (Dr.)  Lillie.  Miss Margaret Stapleton left at the  end ot the "week for a three weeks' holiday with, friends in Vancouver and coast  points.  Miss Dorothy Moodie of New Westminster'is spending August in Creston, a  guest of her sister, Mrs. (Rev.) R. E.  Cribb.  Miss Joan Kemp has accepted the position of housekeeper at the new Creston  Hospital, and took   over   the  work   on  Sunday, ���������-'-..  FOR SALE���������Light wagon, can be  seen at Steenstrup's blacksmith shop,  Cresten, price $25. Fred Powers, Camp  Lister, B.C.  A couple of new combines arrived this  week and are being erected in the C.P.R.  yard for the wheat harvest on the Reclamation Farm.  WOOD PIPE FOR SALE���������Belonging  to East Creston Water Us^rs system, 4,  3 and 2 inch, in ground, price reasonable.  Apply W. J. Truscott, Creston.  4>_@tMWS^i-Q^9H_teiBi.i.  ^sshbhsk: "ssiai&ss:  son and Miss Fern Kay of the same city,  are holidaying here at present, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. John Spratt,  Donald Archibald of Kimberley was a  weekend visitor with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. W. M. Archibald, making the  round trip by plane, returning Sunday  afternoon.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Archibald of Vancouver, who have been visitors for the  past few weeks with Mr. and Mrs. W.  M. Archibald, left for their home at the  coast on Sunday.  With milk at 10 cents a quart, bread  three loaves for a quarter and a local  stand selling three Ice cream cones for  10 cents the cost of living at Creston has  been somewhat reduced.  .     v.       *-  B. Morabito has removed his shoe repair business from the old stand in the  King George Hotel building, and is now  occupying the shop on Main street recently vacated by Vic. Mawson.  At the August meeting of the village  council on Monday night a vote of $100  was made toward-the i_3u fall fair, and  $50 was given Creston baseball club to  help defray cost of fitting up Exhibition  Park.  Weather statistics for July show the  hottest touch was on the 30th when the  mercury reached 96 in tne shade, and the  coolest day of the month was the 27th,  when the morning temperature was 38  above.  Bonners Ferry had no trouble disposing  of Creston in Sunday afternoon's baseball match at Exhibition Park, the score  being 11-18. Things were even up till  the seventh, when the visitors tallied  nine runs.  Creston is due to play the re'um baseball match with Bonners Ferry at the  latter town on Sunday afternoon, and  this will likely be the last 1330 baseball  until fall fair day when it is proposed to  have a game for the second afternoon of  the fair.  Mrs. R. Stevens, who had charge of the  Women's Institute display of fancy  work at Vancouver exhibitf on, has j u_t  been advised that the local ladies carried  off first prizes in crochet and tatting, ia  both of which they won in a large field,  with Kelowna second, Creston ladies  were second in plain sewing, being beaten  by a few points by South Slocan.  F.  H = d_AG&SO_>_  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CR_STO������,    S3.C.  ���������A.a-.aai.al  ������ -.  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  ;  Fully equipped to  serve you on any make  of Car or Trucfe.  A trial will convince  you that we are here  for business.  Crashm   Mninn?  ~*_-" ���������   -"���������" -v a -^ md ���������*��������� mw w, ^* m   ���������*mw -|  iwMain Si. ai Barton Ave.  ���������y'T1*'! .^.w.v.-w.w.w.  ��������� vvwmw  j  PHONE 19  CRESTON  PHONE 52L  WYNNDEL  It Pays to Pay Gash  c*v*w? 'at**' m a  sr*  at  ^(S!~f30ttaMi  Preservin  and  Pickling  Requirements  We are  carrying all  sizes in the  most-wanted   Glass   Top Sealers,  which  include   Pints, Quarts, and  *  Haif-Gallons:  IMPROVED GEM  Pints, 1.40       Quarts, 1,90.      ^-Gallons, 2.25  PFRFEGT SEAL  Pints, 1.75,      Quarts, 2.00.      ^-Gallons, Q.50  Sealer Tops for Economy, Schram, Regular  and Wide  Mouth Kerr-Mason,  Rubber *Rings, Etc.  Malt and White Wine Vinegar in  Bottle and Bulk  SPICES OF ALL KINDS  Khaki  Blue  Grey  US WOFK MISTS  to  m m O  ss        &^_  CASH STORE  CRESTON and WYNNDEL  MAWSON BROS. Old Premises.  Near Review Office.  ?'<vw  I HHB%_j WhmEm ������*#_j " *��������� Ekg B ifi   E������  g   ^_������B^3   Qir@BBnll.l_^_ni@1l   Ef   a_____B~_a  COWl PA NY,   LTD.  Work  Shtrts thatt stand the wear  and tear.  They   last   longer   because   they  are made better.  Weat this  Shirt for any kind of  worjk; for comfort and service.  yy'i:  $������r  HY--  AC_ 0 0 13 ITS   ������L  ^^WBl      H H^^^       HI     ���������       Hoc_H*        ^���������������b  *W,, *m*������*r     J-L SL***lf    .WLmatmt'  JIL^^l     itwm*^  DryGoodttfGroccnea.    PHONE 3   Furniture,Hardware  iiiri*iiitam_-WN^^  SPECIALS FOR  Saturday Morning Only  Y TEAS, 2 lbs .     $   .89  Y COFFEE. 2 lba.    .89  Fresh Ground  TOBACCO, J_ lb. tin  .65  BUTTER���������Beat  Creamery  fromAlbc, 3 lbs.....'.         1.00  MACARONI, bulk, 8 lba  .89  Lard  XO'lb. tin...._._..........................        B_������U_i  5-lb, pails        1.05  8-lb. pail _.  .60  SUGAR,, 100 lbs. .  .      .625  mmmm*r**m*w***������m*mmmmm*mm*m*mm**w**m*w*^  ALL MAY SPECIALS  Bacon  SIDE, per lb 1  .39  BACK, por lb  .44  Clwese  COLONIAL, 2 lba  .69  CANADIAN, 2 lbs 65  ROQUEFORT, per lb 75  Pure Olive Oil  GALLON         2.85  VA GALLON        1,50  QUARTS -~ 85  Fruits  LEMONS, por doss..... 50  ORANGES, por do_��������� 45  TOMATOES, bnnlcot 25  GRAPEFRUIT, largo, II for . 40  BANANAS, 2 Ibo 25  WATER MELON, 4 lba 30  CANTALOUPES, up��������� 15  SEND IN YOUR MAIL ORDERS  to i������,o. box m.


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