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Creston Review Aug 8, 1930

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Array -v-i-.-r' .<-  \   provinci&V--r-r������ifV.  0,BI '���������-������������������  /  ''M\  ,v-  XJ������J_i  Vol. XXII.  CHESTGN,  B.  .e.  . ���������������������������������������������  AY," AUGUST 8,  1930  JV  if**  Vk  dP% S*  Isas explosion;  Man Drowned  -.* ;i-As.-..-.-w-..-i  Finlay McDougall of Kaslo Loses  I_i������s in K.������ot������_.sv __.-s._6 ^Tss  One of Four in Motor Boat on  Way Lewis Ranch for Haying!  The first drowning fatality of the year  at the north end of Kootenay Lake is  reported from Kootenay Landing, when  Finlay McDougall, aged about 35 years,  and belonging to Kaslo, lost his life on  Tuesda * evening. ���������  It would appear that the unfortunate  man, In company with Robert Moore of  Creston, who taught school at Sirdar last  year; Mert. MeCullough of Camp Lister;  and Ronald Cam of Sirday, had left Kus-  kanok in a motor boat, headed for the  _._._ ___ws_ ._.������__!.��������� -wu> vppCSltS   SlTuSr, ,  to start the 1930 haying operations.  When about a mile beyond t e CP.R,  trestle bridge the engine stopped. Gasoline was used for a "prime" to get the  engine started when, for some reason not  yet disclosed, there was an. esplosion, in  which Cam and McDougall were thrown  out of the boat; Moore was badly burned about the face and arms, and MeCul-  lougb was also burned. McDougallswho  was unable to swim, clung to Cam, but  when McCullough attempted to pull the  pair back into the boat McDougall lost  his grip and sank, never to re-appear.  The three survivors managed to get  the boat to shore at a late hour and on  Wednesday morning reported the accident to the police authorities at Creston,  who at once took charge of the case, but  up till noon on Tnursday there was no  word of the body having been recovered.  The drowned   man   was   known  but  ^ slightly at Cr^tcn.: .rL&������t- s^mter. h^fwag.  employed by L. Hanna, who' 1bp������Sra-.__f'Rawest Creston taking out cedar poles for  the Alexander interests.  ing contest Georgina Paulson was selected  to unveil and raise the flag, while Yvonne  Putnam drew the lucky ticket entitling  her to the first drink out of the fountain.  . Mr. and Mrs. Kitsch of Dover; Idaho,  who have been visiting with ther latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Botterfll, have  left for home and . are accompanied by  Misa Annie Botceriii.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Celli left on Monday tot Coleman, Alberta, where they  will remain for the summer.  Miss Kathleen Bandy left on a visit  with Nelson friends, a guest of Miss  Wilma Campion.  The first crate of tomatoes for this  season - was shipped on Sunday. They  were from the Drexler ranch.  >tA-l the available trucks have been  busy the past week hauling all the machinery/etc., used in pipe making at Arrow  Creek, for shipment to Vancouver.  Geo. Lastueky of Lethbridge, Alberta,  *������w*-������5-?-iW>*3|    />--������       CS-������-r* #3 .������-j������-      --������������-.      +*      *-?r-5������-     -r.-~.4-_-,      X>*~.  mother, Mrs. Bullock.  Don Sam, on tbe Gobbett ranch, had  the first crate of 1930 cucumbers, which  went out on Monday.  .. Apricots commenced moving on Friday last, the W. G. Littlejohn ranch  having-the first, crate.   The first peach  ������'��������� ���������-���������'i-'2������: ::Y.^_V"#:    _T*������   ���������-��������� _    '������������������    '  ���������  irnganofi iiiijiricc  'liSCS  Speech making, Flag Raising and  _._r,   rr_.usiv  -.._?_;_������_   X" CBIUI C  X- .-_���������   -_ A.I.. v>i3<���������-a-  Unique Memorial Pillar Stands  on Splendid ^Location in Area.  [with precise information concerning the  project. Mr. Hayes pointed out that the  Erickson Water, Users - Association had  established excellent"credit for this district in that its loan was promptly paid,  and* urged t at landowners in the East  Creston district copy this excellent example by repay ng? the .instalments on  their loan In the same satisfactory fasmon*  Reeve F.H. Jackson spoke on behalf  of Creston village, recalling that about  1S05 he bad helped log off much of the  _.!..���������n���������  _..���������_*���������   ��������� ������������������*.   ������������������.   C._.������_.. *V1*_.  ^auiua  TT_l.lt.   _������������_a>   _4J   l_uuaaojr. _ aaa-j  from the R. B. Staples ranch.  Favored with ideal weather and a  splendid turnouts of citizens from "both  the village and country, the inauguration  of the East Creston Irrigation system,  with wrich went the unveiling of the  monument and ^drinking : fountain, on  Saturday afternoon, at Memorial Square,  on the' Ri .J. Long ranch corner, went off  in very happy fashion in every way.  R. J. Long, chairman of the irrigation  district board of ltrustees, was right at  home in handling" proceedings from the  platfcrrn that had been erected for the  occasion, and in practical, terms thanked  the property owners within the district  for their very stprdial support, Creston.  board of trade for work that organization  bad done In pspmoting irrigation; the  Greston Rpvie\^jTor appreciated publicity,  Suprintendent ^W. Mason of the B.C.  Concrete Company, which firm has made  he  Haying on Flats  New Under Way  Issue Permits Gut 1600 Tons���������  Every Acre Available Needed  to Meet Demand���������Rushes to  Constitute 60 Per Cent. Crop.  -R  ���������-j ij.   _.������_c������������������e  came to an end at  the first of the week, at which time the  last of the cherries moved. Raspberries  were much the same tonnage as 1929,  but cherries were possibly 25 per cent.  lighter. ���������  KHeh������nen  ������m������im*������gm*g*gg  Messrs. Dugdale and Mrs. Vincent and-  young  daughter   of  Bellvue,    Aiberta,  arrived at the first of the week for a visit  at their ranch at Erickson.  Miss Leowna Heric is spending a holiday visit with Yahk friends this month.  - Erickson's younger generation has  been conscripted for forest fire righting,  Lyle Kemp, Edward Clark and Edward  Martin, jr., are amongst those on the job  at Boulder Creek.  Mrs. Penson and family, Miss Winnie  Palfreyman and Sandy Telford make up  a party that are in camp at Boawell, leav-  on Friday.  The children had quite a lively interest  in the unveiling exercises at the irrigation  district opening on Saturday.   In a draw-  After a couple   of   weeks*   visit with  friends in Cranbrook Miss Laura And.en  '- s_!SSi3cefeiK.''T������d.tQ':.I_ji,"-p''iensr_ ���������.���������.-^^,?���������y^M~-~~^-  Fritz Mols-nder, Lu^wig.Carltind Clarence Anderson have left by motor for  Webb, Sask , where they will help wi h  harvest and threshing.  Marcel   Senesaei,   who  has  been   in  Edmonton,   Alberta,   for the  past two  months, has returned home.  Latest word from Cranbrook hospital is  that Dennis Cyr, who has just been  operated on for appendicitis, is making a  nice recovery.  Chas. Moore of Creston, who has been  doing some survey work on government  roads, has completed the job and returned to Creston,  area now under water. Atihat time  had confidence in the district and it was  satisfactory to now see this confidence  fully justified. He expressed confidence  in, the irrigation bringing the orchardists  much greater prosperity and in this Creston village was bound to share.  A. W.   Clark  of Vancvuver, general  manager of the B.C. Concrete Company,  spoke on the make and superior qualities  of Hume -cement pipe used in the system  and W. Mason, who was local manager  throughout the making and laying of the  big cement main, spoke in lighter fashion  along the same line, and took occasion to  express appreciation of the thorough  cooperation   he   had   received   from -the  trustees, more especially L. T. Leveque,  secretary -of the trustee board, as well as  all others with whom   he   had   come  in  contact.   A. L. McCulloch,  engineer in  charge, gave some interesting facts and  figures in-connection with the project,  and also gave some precipitation  records  of the past twenty years, which went to  show that irrigation installation had not  come any too soon.   He also had the  records to show that there was ample  water in Arrow Creek and that the main  pipe and laterals were of    mple dimensions to take care of quite a few more  hundred acres if they were to he included.  As before reported the monument is  vis_.������u.5 u-niahds for  about 50 feet high.    It stands on a four  government assistance, and-to the equally I fo?t concrete base with a top that extends  vigorous T_ork osf the present and prev-1 bver~fehe sides, arid  at the front of the  i'a^waa. ,+a���������i__M*a_i:.'a_������V>*:V������_������..__ ������** A   .l������_rt_4-i **���������  and ins.iiii_t_ b_uc _>!& concrete main;  en ripe���������  at. ���������&jr������f-v.n,r  the complete; installation, and everyone  who had in any way assisted' with the  getting under^way and completion of the  undertaking.   Y  The dedicatory address was by Col.  Fred Lister,  M.P.P., who-sketched the  history of the project;   commended W  G. Littlejohn and Jas. Adlard, who in  the earlier and less rosy days  had kept  0_i his trail  ���������:__.  TheatreS8ti5 Alig.9  The Most Sensational  Thruler Ever Fumed:  SAX ROHMER'S FAMOUS  *    MYSTERY  "The Mysterious  Dr, Fii Mancliu"  Excitement l  Action! A  melodrama.  Suspense! Faat  \j������reat, gripping  pivoting on the  breathless character of the  mysterious Dr. Wxx. Mancim!  Millions have reed the story,  in Sax Bobmer's novels! Millions will ,tnn!lJ to him, alive,  tjctive, fearfully real on the  screen! Menacing a beautiful love with hia diabolical  cunning! Spreading his web  of terror into the homes of  the wealthy!  Next Weeh, Aug. 1&-16  44 DAWN"  '   Alice Siding  Hay cutting on the flats commenced on  Monday, with a few machines going.  Due to the bridge being afloat those with  cuts at the Duck Creek end are unable  to get. going as yet.     ,  Mrs. Tom Marshall left at the first of  the we?k for Michel, where she is visiting  her sister, Mrs. Frank Travis.  Mrs. McDougall of Yahk was a visitor  here at the weekend with, hor pnrentBV  Mr. and Mrs. John Kelly.  Bob Marshall was a visitor at Cranbrook on Saturday, making the trip by  auto.  The fruit shipping depot at the Smith  Crossing closed on Monday and ruspborry  export from this Bection is now at nn end.  The outgo of "rasps" wast about the  biggest for several years, Stewart & Soni  being very heavy shippers tht_ season.   ,,  Ron. Smi-h wais accorded a surprise  pnrty at his homo on Saturday night  which attracted n largo attendance of  local young people as well as adults,  Dancing was tho feature to mimic supplied by John Ringheim, violin, nnd  Tom Marshall, accordeon, and thoro was  a-n excellent lunch at midnight.    _ rTi\\ ty \  sp^ter4_eapr*3s_e.^^  systesn: would-::be' founds ;finein vestment,  and regretted it had not;been installed  a year  earlier and thus prevented the  winter kill experienced in orchards this  season.  With the speaker declaring the system  formally opened, little Miss Georgina  Paulson had the pleasure of unveiling the  fountain and as the flag was hauled aloft  the Creston Haymakers orchestra struck  up "O Canada." To little Miss Yvonne  Putnam was accorded the honor of turning on the fountain and taking the first  drink.  In the absence of Col. Mallandaine,  president, the inaugural remarks from  Creston board of trade were delivered in  vigorous fashion by C. F. Hayes, who  sketched the history of the board's activities in connection with irrigation, pointing out that it was very largely due board  of trade effort that the government in  1920 was prevailed, up on to put engineer  Biker and assistants to work making the  preliminary Burvey on which the final  plans were based. Also in 1924 it was a  a list started bythe board of trade that  had been the means of securing a guarantee of funds to put engineer McCulloch  to work in completing the plans and thus  putting the district in shape to make a  definite, request for a loan   backed up  base is a. neat and practical drinking  fountain.- Jtig-sfuhtque-design'mad_>iip.  of eight-fcjdt^lengths*of 21 and 18 inch  concrete pipe, and. then three 8-foot  lengths of 12, 8 and 4-inch steel pipe, and  a length of 10-foot 2-inch galvanized pipe  which completes the Bag pole. It has a  triangular location at the Long corner,  with a length of inverted 2i inch pipe at  either side of the piller and the site filled  in with gravel. Later it is proposed to  attach a bronze plate giving the usual  facts of such an undertaking. With such  an attractive design on such a favorable site the monument, in addition to lastingly comemorating the  project, is bound to attract the attention  of thousands of tourists who have to pass  that way in moving east or west across  the province.  Proceedings were livened np nicely by  an orctiettra assembled for the occasion  by Geo. H. Kelly, who was ably assisted  by Percy Truscott, Dick Chandler, Eric  Craigie, Charlie Cotterill and W. J. Truscott, the opening number, "How Dry I  Am," indicating their veusatliity in selection as well as musical execution, nnd the  irrigation district trustees are gratful to,  them for the part they had in p������uttinB  over such a successful inauguration.  Haymaking on the Creston end of the  Kootenay flat������ got under way on Monday, with those holcting permits to cut  on. Nick's Island making a start a day  later, due the fact that repairs 1o the  bridge at Nick*s Island were not completed until Tuesday morning. \  Permits this year were issued by Chas.  Sutcliffe, president; and Geo. Nickel,  secrecary, of the Stockbreeders* Association, in. the unavoidable absence of W.  H. Browne, grazing ranger, who is at  present under the care of the Mayo  Brothers at Rochester, Minn.  A total of about 50 permits were issued  at Wynndel, and another 80 were issued  at Creston and these will take care of a  total cut of not less than 1600 tons if  weather permits and the hay is available.  Gutting at Wynndel will not get under  way until August 12th.  According to supervisor C. Sutcliffe  ther*1 Is sn application in for every available ton. of hav on the entire flats area  from Sirdar south. Some of the cuts are -  reported heavier than in 11329, but on  Nick's Island there is going to be some  disapointments, as due to a very light  flooding in that area the hay has not  made the usual growth.  Of the 1600 tons of prospective cut  this will run about one-third hay and tbe  balance to rushes, these latter thriving  exceedingly in a wet season and crowding:  out the hay.  While the water has gone off the fiats  ;;slower this yeat than usual it has disappeared fast of la_e and if warm weather  continues the hay 'makers should be  able to cut their usual stock of feed.  H&spiial Opening  Creaton hospital, in charge, of Dr.  Olivier, opened on Thursday and la now  wiu.y to re(!fi.vo medical, Biirglcal and  rttatornlty,casoa, with Nurse McGowan  in charge. Tho hoapltal la In tho former  residence of Matt. York, which haa boon  i'_cort_t.uctcd[ to ;.clapiIt to hoopltal work  and tho equipment, which indludon nn  X-rny In from th<������ private hoHpltnl Dr.  Olivier conducted ufc Blairmore, Alborta,  prior to movinis to Creston.  QUARTERLY MEETING  of  Creston  Farmers' Institute  at the  Town Hall  on  QJ9  at- EIGHT p.m.  COLDSTORAGE  Appointing Standing Committee.  ROBSON CONVENTION  Delegated Report.  International Co-Operation  Viacount Cecil.  Mr. "and Mrs, McGregor, who have  been holidaying in Nelson, bave returned  to Bpend the remainder of vacation hero.  They are taking charge of Wynndel  school again this year.  Representatives of MacLenn's Magazine, Toronto, were hero last week soliciting subscriptions.  C. F. Archer was here on Friday Issuing  hay cutting permits, with operations duo  to commence next wcok  Olie Ringhcim and Clarence Wilson  were auto visitors to Lethbridge and  other brairio points last week.  Mm, Ogilvie nnd daughter, Arlen, left  for Vancouver lnut wcok. They are malting tho trip by auto.  Misa D. Payotto ia a Ktmborloy visitor  th.BWGOk.  Mra. R. Price and family and Misa D.  Hagen aro holidaying In Nolaon 11b  proRont.  E. Williams of Blairmore, ATbartn, ta  imonding hjs vacation with hia family  hero.  Quito a number of tho younger men nro  away on foroftfc fir������' fighting work nt  Midge Creek,  Mrs. Cam and son, Allenby, were  Nelson visitors last week,, returning on  Sunday.  Miss Margaret Rogers, who has been.  visiting at Medicine Hat, Alberta, for the  past  three  weeks,   returned  home  on  Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Schultz and Mr. and  Mrs. WeBley of Spokane were weekend  visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Heap laBt  week, returning on Tuesday.  Miss Dibben left for her home at Alert  Bay on Monday, after a holiday spent  with hor brother-in-law and sister, Mr.  and M.&. Arthur North.  Birth���������On August 1st, to "Mr. and  Mrs. Arthur Dibben, a daughter.  Mr. and Mra. S. Pascuzzo left on Sunday for a visit at Nelson.  E. W. Ryckman of Kellogg. Idaho,  was a Sunday visitor with Mr. and Mra.  John Cameron.  PLAYOFF  FOR   BOUNDARY  CHAMPIONSHIP!  BASEBALL  See the old rivals  Creston vs,  Bonners  Ferry  at  Exhibition Park, Oreston  on  SUN   &1IR 10  tname  Starts  THREE p.m.  "Don't misa the last game.   Help  Oreston clone year w.th a big win! TMM   KEVIEW.   CRESTON,  B.  m  \.*.  If Is _������������t sensef- 4������ ������**-&* fi������s?  ffiStiil  Jb      ifill   mmmFSk  ^Fareisia ftfeisa. fit������ gardens9  T8T  iau.se  Of Our Economic Ills  Anything and everything that will have even the slightest effect in  removing- causes of friction between nations on the one hand, or of promoting- goodwill on the other hand, should to an ever increasing degree receive  the support of every government, every organization, every individtial. There  is danger as we get farther and farther away from the agony of the war  years, 191 _-1918, and as the horrors of that grim struggle begin to fade and  become indistinct in our memories, to forget just how awful war realty is.  It is well, therefore, to he occasionally reminded of what the Great  War continues to mean to us today, twelve years after it passed into  history. Hon. Philip Snowdea. British Chancellor of the Exchequer, whoso  outstanding characteristics m all his public speeches is his clear incisivenes-s,  unswayed by hysteria or undue sentiment, gave a radio talk recentl5r in.  which he pleaded for world peace, and for the putting forth of every effort  to attain that object  Believes In tlie Pool  Present iawv Prices ISTo  Cause  For  Despondency To Pool Members  . In the editorial: columns of the Alberta Farmer, dated July io, 1930,  reference is made to the fact that In  spite of the existing depression in  tlie -wheat market, Pool members are  not ���������despondent. We quote from, the  editorial:  "On. the contrary, when they look  back to pre-Pool days they congratulate themselves that the Pool is  functioning in this year of low prices.  And they shiver when they think to  what depths wheat prices might have  gone had there been no Pool." .  _LS  _ _ 'a������.  afl������a_i  ���������*B_  Pale People  Are Sn  en  Her Two Chiadren  S_5BTS=Tser Cors.piaf.-6t  ���������/.������������������'Mrs. J.'.J. MacDonald, Glace Bay, _*__., writes:���������-.-  *'l am the mother of -is: ������_dlu..ea, and -wou'ltl nai I>_  without a. bottle of X>r, Powler's Extract of WiM  Strawberry in the Loubc. My two youngest ��������� wero  very sick with summer complatat, aisd t1._r_. was  SaO-taiag I tried could equal that remedy.- nr-.d. I Ivu?  tried most -everything," but they co_l<l get no relSv?.  'Dr. Fowler's' "made a change itt both of them in  less than two houraY'  On the market for tho past 83 years5 put up only  by Th������ T. Milburn. Co., Ltd.. Toronto, Out.  Saskatchewan Wheat Pool  better.    Their   whole   mission   is   to  Some Form O! Nervous Breakdown Always Threatens  Them  Pale   people   are    almost    always  nervous. "Paleness    denotes  lack    of  blood and too little blood usually re-  s\dts   in  jaded nerves,  sleeplessness,  headaches or neuralgia.  ���������    ,Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are differ-  Despite Mr. Snowde������"s well known pacific tendencies, he dealt only with \ ent from most other medicines���������it is  the mere dollars and cents aspect of war as an agent of destruction. Taking ] j1^P������^slblS^_takf J,he^.s^._"*_aohfe^  the case of Great Britain, he pointed out that it had. spent some 50,000'' ,~~J"*~       ""  million dollars on its part in the Great War. This was apart from thus loss of  the wealth-producing-  capacity  of millions of men drawn for four years  from useful employment, and. of course took no cognizance of the loss of  life  The war. as Mr. Snowden pointed out, left Great Britain with a debt  of over thirty-five billions of dollars, the interest on which alone costs one  and three-quarter billions a year. It all has tc come out of taxation.  At the present rate of payment, Mr. Snowden added, it will take 140  years to wipe it out. Today ihe British people are raising $5,000,000 every  day, $200,000 every hour. -S3.000 every minute for debt purposes. It takes  the whole-time labor of 2,000.000 workers year in and year -out to pay the  annual cost of the nation's burden of debt. To this must be added $575,000,.-  000 which Britain annually spends on war services, and $280,000,000 it pays  yearly for war pensions, which gives a total of $2,600,000,000���������S5,000 a  minute,���������which Great Britain has to-provide for war purposes.  Such stupendous figures throw Mr. Snowden's main point into bold  relief. "It passes the power of the most imaginative mind," he said, "to  conceive what prosperity and happiness could be added to the world if the  resources wasted by war could have been used for the advancement of  human wealth." But even the least imaginative mind must realize from the  figures that now is the time for all good men and women tho world over to I  ponder the folly of preparing for another war.  Ballots In Connection With Hundred  Per Cent. Pool --legislation Have  Been Mailed Out  Ballots in connection with the  referendum on 100 per cent, pool by  legislation have been mailed put to  all Saskatchewan Pool Growers who  are recorded on the Company's books  as shareholders and who are signers  of the current contract. The question  which is being asked the contract-  signers on the ballot provided is:  "Are you in favor of your directors  May Recover Jewels  Gems Belonging To Nobility Lost In  Airplane  Crash  The London Daily Express says  jewels valued at ������65,000 (about $325,-  000)/were scattered over the ground  near Meophana, Kent, at the time of  the recent aeroplane disaster in which  siK persons, including three of the nobility, perished.  The jewels in question belonged to  the late Viscountess Ednam and the  late Mrs. X-iefHer, both of whom were  wearing pearl necklaces and diamond  asking Government to pass a Grain   brooches.  Marketing  Act   to   provide   that   afi j     Accidental discovery of a few gems  by a villager reminded friends of the  dead women that they had their jewelry with them. Police are searching  around Meopham in the hope of finding others.  grain grown in Saskatchewan must  be marketed through one pool, pio-  vided  (a)    That before the proposed Act  should come  into force  it  must  re  make    rich,    red    blood.    This    new I ceive  a two-thirds tna.oritv vote in  blood strengthens the nerves and  gives vitality to the whole body. Concerning them Mrs. G. Cook, Bloor  Street, Toronto, says: "Two years  ago I used Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  for a nervous breakdown with the  result that I have been well and  strong ever since."  You can get these Pills from any  dealer in medicine or by mail at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine  Co., Broclcville,  Ont.  Noted Soldier Passes  Lleut.-Col. Hotts. Cuthherft James Had  Colorful Career  Lieut.-Col.   Hon.   Cuthbert   James,  M.P., died in London.    England,    recently  in   his   59th   year,   his   death  ending  a   most   colorful   and   varied  career.  ,     Col.   James   joined   the   Egyptian  a special referendum of ail grain  growers in the Province to be conducted by the Government.  (b) That the grain pool to be provided for must be entirely under the  control of the growers delivering  grain: And further, that all producers of grain (whether Pool .or _������Ton-  Pool), must have an equal voice in  the control of the organization.*'  _ . . army in 1890, served in the first white  The great economic ills from which the world is suffering- today���������and    Nile   expedition   against  the   Khalifa  worn which <janaaa unfortunately xs not free���������could all be overcome if the I and    subseq\iently    became adminis-  huge amounts raised by taxation, to pay war debts could be diverted into ! tKttor of Wadi Haifa. He also served  constructive channels, not to mention what might have been done had the | during tlie Great War.  enormous principal  sum expended during the war  itself  been  devoted to j     H-   was   champion    boxer   of   the  improving world conditions in all countries.  de\  no  army and navy in 1S98 and he was  Persian Balm promotes daintiness,  charm and beauty. It is unrivalled in  its magical effeet on the skin. Swiftly absorbed by the tissues, it leaves  never a vestige of stickiness. Delightfully cool to the skin. Stimulating  and invigorating. Softens and makes  the hands flawlessly white. Subtly  fragrant. Imparts youth and loveliness to the complexion. Persian Balm  Is the inevitable choice of the woman  who cares.  Drives Asthma Like Magic. The  immediate help from Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy seems like  magic. Nevertheless it is only a natural remedy used in a natural way.  The. smoke or vapor, reaching the  most remote passage of the affected  tubes, brushes aside the trouble and  opens a way for fresh air to enter. It  is sold by dealers throughout the  land.  ?iS-_������la-aalv_  Wa3er  f*������fc"_JA."  Young Artist: "You are the first  of my models I have ever kissed!"  Model: "Row many have you  had?  "Four! An apple, a banana, a bouquet and you!"  yooay wouia nave Been ������usy during  past twelve years, and everybody would be hard at work now. The whole  standard of living in Britain would have been raised; housing and "all social  conditions would be on a higher plane than ever in the world's history.  And what would have been true of Great Britain would be equally true  of all countries, Canada included. It is easy to thoughtlessly lay the blame  for unemployment, depressed business conditions, falling markets, and  sundry other ills to this cause and that cause, and to lay the blame here or  there, but the basic cause is the war, and the huge burden it has imposed  on all peoples and on every constructive, progressive movement that the  peoples of the world, in their several countries, are anxious to carry on.  Campaigning for world peace is not a fad, nov the mere business ot the  idealist. It is the hardest headed business proposition confronting the world  today. In its success is bound up the future welfare- of every worker, every S  man and woman, the future of their children and children'?! children,��������� '1  indeed their very lives. Only through the achievement and maintenance  of world peace can the present economic ills of the world be remedied,  ������f" mia m i.ia  Miller'- Worm Powders are a  prompt relief from the attacks of  worms in children. They are powerful in their action and, while leaving  nothing to be desired as a worm ex-  pellant. have an invigorating effect  upon the youthful system, remedying  fever, biliousness, loss of appetite,  sleeplessness, and other ailments that  follow disorders caused by worms In  the stomach and bowels.   -  For    all    Skin  Liniment.  Abrasions-���������Minard's  Claimed That Bulk Of Water Power  In Prairie Provinces Located In  Manitoba  The  considerable  power resources  of the Province of Manitoba are estimated at    5,000,000    h.p.    of   whieh  508,000 h.p. already are in operation.  It is ciaimed that 72-per cent, of all  the   water   power   resources   in   the  prairie    provinces    are    situated    in  Manitoba.        The    Winnipeg    River  "power sites are estimated to be sufficient   to   provide   for  a  population  of 2,500,000 in Winnipeg and to provide   employment  for   300,000 industrial workers. This power  will  turn  out products worth in the neighborhood of a billion dollars every year.  A motion picture camera developed by a California scientist operates  so slowly that he has made a film of  broken bone knLtting.  A Clock That Speaks  Combination      Radio      and    Electric  Phonograph    In    He suit    OS  Experiment  After . considerable experimentation, an inventor has produced a  clock that speaks the tixno. Tbe instrument consists of a combination  talking clock, radio and electric  phonograph all installed in a grand-  If oaf babt/H  7 Safe with  EAGLE  I������ BRAN)  COHUENSCI)  Fifty-eight of the ninety known  elements have been found in the  sun.  Marvellous For Healing  Ulcers & Bad Legs'  father case. The clock not only  speaks the hours and half hours, but  also may be made to tell the time in  tho form of a cheerful greeting, such'!  as "Good morning���������six o'clock,11 The  cabinet contains an electric radio receiver with dynamic speaker which  is used foi' the talking clock voice,  the radio, and the phonograph reproduction.  Served Long Tune  Mail  elusion  The Hikirdm Co,, Limited  140 St. JPmil V/., Motalnml  Plemn tutnd me free hoaltfai*  trA3.it,,,  ��������� ���������N-eMI4*MOMH>'>������������������MM������������*lat<l (t M������rB������*���������������'  A.nV������UltKH, ,,...,���������.  4**Pt It <������������������**������ M I MMttNtlH ������������������!!������  003  W.    N,    U,    HMD  Ono    Man    Worked    On    Farm    In  England   Over   Half   a   Century  Some ox.traord.navy farm bow Ico  records wore revealed by the awards  to Borvants and laborers, in connection with the Lincolnshire Agricultural fJoolety'fi annual nhrnv hold at  SkognetJB, JBngland. In tlie cIeibh. for  servants In. husbandry who have  worked on tho same farm for the  greatest number of. years, 8.0-muol  Benton, of Horncoutlo, njrocl 74, took  the premier award, Ida record being  551,(1 years with Messrs, W. Oowder  and Bonm, of Horn castle. The no ootid  pri������o winner, aged 83, William Goodwin, of Rlpphigale, South Lines,, bar.  5,3 yonra' hql'vIoo to hit! credit.  U.S. Trade Siuissp  DoolU.es To Lowest Level In the Last  Six Ycat's  International trade of the United  States during Juno,, declined' to the  lowest mortthly level the country has  experienced'in. the la������t six years.  i Exports amounted to $229,000,000,  a figure less than 'that-of any 'month  since .Tvily, lfl2_.  Imports, for the last month wero  $255,000,000, which is lower than  those rocorded since January, 1922,  Imports and exports for Juno were  each approximately $100,000,000  below tho������o- for the same month last  year,  ta������K  8-Wwi?  ������?S53  Si'*.'*.  MM  ���������.���������jra&Nw  M  SMS  ftSK  ������&&  ���������$!m$:i  It might bo WOTHR, 8UPI.OH0 wo  wore bora old unci hnd to dread  growing young and foollr-ih.  Hocognlaotl as a leading specific for  the destruction of worms, ' Mother  Graves' Worm TUxtormlnator has  proved a boon to suffering children  everywhere, It seldom fails.  I>c������lP'ljHile������ From Argentine  The Canadian Government, through  ita trade commissioner at Buenos  Aires, haa tnvited tho Agrarian Produce 1:_' Union of tho Argentine, to  sand a delegation to Canada to visit  principal, qentros of production for  studying modern methodH of handling  cereal a aa well nr. the Canadian gram  elevator Myntom.  wutf  A ]|)i.i..fdk..lHl. Jh a wiuii who, whan  given Ida choice between, fcwo ovllni,  .. tulcoH both of them.  Come-to-Q lief Airman  ���������  trying to mrtko a record.  Farm or���������-Well, you've mn.de it,  h I r; you bo tho tfl.at man tn tho ho  partH who clIinhiKl dawn a ti'oe  without having- to climb up it firat,  Ke&pJFoods  Keep your foods���������cakes, bread, pics, cut meats, etc,  ���������under a covering of Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper,   You'll be amazed at the length of  time they'll stay frcsh...ricIlclousl Para-  Sani   keeps   them  from   staling.  Get Para-Sani in the handy,  sanitary knifc-edged carton,  For less exacting uses ask for,-  Applcford's 'Centre Pull"  Packs Sn sheet form*  0!  M'wl  Y'';'!(>'^'i.'  '���������-M''iV_Y.'  lviU.i.rt.'N'   Uhilmeml;  removm   1Vuuh,  a-title-vcM .lunEonUa  Wcalcm Represmtalioea:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASK, THE    REVIEW,.'" CRESTON".   B.    C*  A 9  /  OT*WEIT  r wwjliaI- III rUKifs  HIS NEW CABINET  Ottawa, Ont.���������A special session o������  parliament���������probably ^ on . or before  September 11���������is a certainty. Carrying oat his promise to the Canadian  people to deal with unemployment  "immediately after July 28." Premier-elect Hon. B. B. Bennett is already taking- action in this direction  as the first step towards the itrfple-  mentation of the pledges he gave  during the recent campaign.  Tuesday, September 2, looms as  the probable date for by-election day  if any minister selected hy the Conservative chieftain to serve in his administration happens to be .opposed.  By-election writs \viil likely be  issued..as soon as Mr. Bennett takes  office as Prime Minister, with nomination day likely set for August 18,  in case any chosen minister represents a constituency in which, under  the Dominion Election Act, two  weeks must intervene between nomination and polling day. The majority of constituencies only require the  intervention of seven days.  Probable cabinet selections are tlie  chief topic of "ciiscussloi* among political observers in the capital. In addition, speakers of both the House  of Commons and. the Senate wHl have  to be appointed. By reason, of his ill-  health, Hon. Hugh Guthrie -(South  Wellington), may be made speaker  of the Commons, or George Black  (Yukon), may be , chosen. If his  health, however, is considered to permit his undertaking more arduous  duties, Mr. Guthrie wiii probably be  appointed to the cabinet.  Hon. R. J. Manion (Fort William),  is another very probable selection.  Dr. Manion was postmaster-general  in 1926. Hon. J. D. Chaplin and  Hon. E. B. Ryckman are prominently mentioned for other cabinet posts.  For the province of Quebec, ��������� Sir  George Perley (Argenteuil), former  Canadian High Commissioner in London; Maurice Dupre, who defeated  Gerard Lacrolx, in Quebec West: Ar-  ..._: ifcuir. Duranleau, victorious Conservative candidate in Chambly Vereh-  eres, and Arthur Sauve, former Conservative leader, in the Quebec legislature, are mentioned.  Chliiese F31age Homes  Communists L6ot and Burn  Foreign  Holdings  Shanghai, China.���������In the most.serious devastation of foreign property  in China for many years, Communists looted and burned all or nearly  aii foreign holdings at Changsha,  capital of Hunan province.  Foreigners generally "' were safe"  board British,- TJnited 3tales and  Japanese gunboats, five miles down  the Siang River. Four mlssionairies  who elected to remain in the city  were unaccounted for,  Changsha was divided into 50 districts for pillaging. Directed by  leaders, the de spoilers carried foreign effects into the street a3 plunder before, firing th*> buildings. Coolies looking on were harangued by  the Red leaders, and many were persuaded to join the Communist army  to seize a share of property "wrongfully possessed by the upper classes."  j Despatches said foreign consulates, residences and large office  buildings on Shuiliu Island opposite  the city, probably would be destroyed.  Value of foreign property already  burned amounted to millions of dollars. The total could not be estimated-  !  SEES TROUBLE BREWING  J  Jas. W. Gerard, U.S.^ambassador  to Germany-under President Wilson,  who upon recent return to New York  from Europe, declares war is brewing between Fiance and Italy.  Emphasizes Independence  Change Permit System  New Systems Of Liquor "Permits To  Be Introduced In Ontario  Hamilton,  Ont.-���������Introduction of  a  new system of liquor permits under  Premier Ilerfc-og- Says Seu&h Africa ! to blacken potatoe;  Improved Crop Conditions  Betterment During the Past Week Is  Heported In Some Areas  Ottawa, Ont.���������Crop conditions  have, improved, particularly in central Saskatchewan, and Alberta, ac-  cording\ to the weekly crop report  issued'- by the Dominion! Bureau of  Statistics. In Manitoba- there has,been  art increaise m^ severity"of -stem-rust  itsfec'tios* some stands in the centra!  and southern sections of the province having infections ranging from  SO to 75 per cent.  The report continues: Western  weather since ^our report of July  2_, has been hot, with scattered  showers and some good rains. Precipitation was heaviest in  southern  ��������� ���������-������������������_-���������         :���������      .��������� _. i a-   c,__l._4-_1~_....~_.  'iV'J-U.IllUU'Utl,     111     CdUlllH     ���������_.<__*><__Ci_cvv a.aa,  and in central and northern Aiberta  over much the same territory  which received beneficial rains during the previous week. The first  low temperatures of the harvest  season were recorded from northern  and southern stations of Alberta and  from Vidora, Saskatchewan.  Crop conditions show a- further  ^ betterment during the -week, par-  | ticulariy in central areas o������ Saskatch-  ! ewan and Alberta  NATIONAL WORKS  GO ON UNDER NEW  GOVERNMENT  Frosts, sufficient  are reported by  the Beaver Lodge sub-station, in the  Grande Prairie district. Since from  one  to  seven degrees of frost were  recorded, some damage to grain will  result, although the extent cannot be  determined. With favorable weather conditions, stem rust infection  shows a serious increase on- the leafy,  Ha3 Right To Secede From  British Commomvealth  Pretoria, South Africa.���������Emphasizing the compiete independence of  South Africa and her right to secede  from the British Commonwealth of  Nations if she ever in the f uuter desired to do. so, Prime Minister James  Barry Kertzog delivered   an    irnpor- \ *ate bread wheat cf Manitoba,  with  eases  on the  lighter   __.w���������ww  .��������� askatchewan" wheat.  cents, was  announced  by Sir Henry j London, England" \     r*he full text of the wire from the  Draj^ton,  chairman    of >-.������b.e.   Liquor]      <<jg-0 30^a or tittle of our independ- I Dom'nion    rust   research   laboratory  ence will be sacrificed,"* he said.  "I | at Winnipeg is as follows:  aia convinced" we possess    complete!     "Weather ceadiBtsna were    favor-  independence. The    people of    South j ahl������ for   stenl   rusfc   development   in  Africa- will he prepared to an ever- ! P^st  week.  which the total amount of purchases [ taat spleen on the eve of his depar- ! only slight  increase  will be designated    in    dollars    and | fure for the Imperial Conference  in ! stands of Saskatch<  the  convention  Asso-  Control Board,    at  here  of the  Chief  elation of Canada.  This was ono of the measures  definitely decided upon to curb tlie  abuse of liquor purchasers by recognized permit holders in Ontario.  Queried by a delegate. Sir Henry  admitted^ there   were   faults   in   the | pendence.  In no circumstances may 1 'mS    ha    severity    from    thirty  the right to secede from the British '.seventy-five per cent.   Injury already  Commonwealth be taken from South japparent   in   certain   fields    of    this  Africa." 1 area-    Light stands much-less aifec.t-   . led.     Some   fields   of   early   variety  Dec'ded increase in  Increasing extent to heartily main- \ severity of infection on common  , tain co-operation with Great Britain j wheat throughout Manitoba. Some  | and the other Dominions. But cor-ou- i heavy stands in central and south-  [ eration will depend on national Hide- 1 ern Manitoha  have  infections  rang-  " " *       to  present Ontario system,  but, he  de  clared,  "I. do not think we ever will  have the free sale of beer in stores  or in parlors."  A dangerous criminal sought in  connection .with a major crime _isu-  ally is safe in jail while serving a  nominal vagrancy charge., - This was  the message brought by. Chief Mort.  S. Wigle, of Windsor, in a paper ad-  Premier E.. S.  Rhodes,     of    Nova j vocating for poliee departments the  ���������,������../-    ������,      _    _.���������.__)  --��������� prjv^ege  of  taking  fingerprints  and  of    persons    held    on  Scotia, and W. G. Ernst, elected in  Queens-Lunenburg, are possible appointees from Nova Scotia; in  Prince Edward Island, Hon. J. A.  MacDonald or J .H. Meyers continue  to be mentioned for the cabinet.  For the speakersliip of the senate,  Hon. C. P. Beauhien, Montreal, who  was joint chairman at the 1927 Winnipeg convention of Conservatives, is  a possible appointee.  photographs  charges of vagrancy.  Want Wider Markets  British   Columbia   Lumbermen   Look  Tt> Britain For Sale Of Products  Victoria, B.C.���������-Urging a greater  participation in the British markets  by B.C. lumber and asking that a  delegation be sent tb the Imperial  Economic Conference in 'the fait  to further this aim, a delegation  representing rtho lumbermen of the  province waited on Premier S. F.  Tolmie recently.  The lumbermen described coudi-  Itons in the province as being exceedingly unfavorable at the present  time. Prices; were falling and demand  was shrinking, The British market  whs the only one which showed possibilities of expansion.  Declined To Itoeelve Deputation  Londony Rngland.--A parliamentary committee appointed to deal  with grievances of Indians in- Canada, Jn.omiod'. a 'delegation''61 _5_ix  Nations Indians, from Brnntford,  Ont., that Rt. Hon. ,T, H. Thomas.  Minister oC Dominion Affaire, had declined to ��������� receive! tho deputation on  the ground , the .'jgrloynnqen clahrjod  wore /a matt or, for consideration by  the Canadian'cSowrnnicut,   '"'���������     '  Imperial Conference  Premier    Ramsay    MacBonald   Says  Problems Of Unprecedented  Difficulties T.o  Be  Foc-ed  London, J_ng.���������The Imperial Economic Conference must face constitutional prob!c3-is of unprecedented difficulty, Premier .1. Ramsay MacDonald told a meeting of tlie United  Kingdom Branch, Emplro Parliamentary Association, in Westminster  Hall, recently.  The year is going to be one of the  great, deeply marked years in history, thought,, the premier. Whoever  had the responsibilities connected  with the .Imperial conference' would  only succeed by skilfully practising  the art of blending lessons of the past  with the outlook on the future. While  believing in party government, ho  felt an attempt should be made to  get Imperial questions considered  first by nil parties.  After all, he declared, the commonwealth and tho nations which  compose It are very much greater  than any one party.  Body Of British Flyer Is Found  London, England. ~- The ESvening  News carried a despatch from Rangoon which said tbe body of the British flyer, Eric Hook, when found in  the jungles of Eurrsia, was little more  than a skeleton. It apparently had  been terribly mauled by a leopard or  a tiger. Hook was lost when his  ���������plane was forced down on an attempted flight to Australia recently.  His partner was saved.  Party Standing  Toronto, Ont.���������The Canadian Press  summary of the standing of the parties in the Dominion elections is as  follows: Conservatives, 138; Liberals,  86; "CJ.F.A., 10; Progressives, 2; Liberal-Progressives, 3; Independents, 2;  Labor, 3; dotibtful, 1; total, 245.  ready to cut in about a week. Only  traces rust on Durum wheat.. Stem  rust increasing on barley^ severity  now ranges five to twenty-five per  cent. -. No decided change reported  in rust situation of north-eastern  Saskatchewan on July 25. In southeastern Saskatchewan rust has increased with severity of infection  ranging from one to six per cent, on  wheat and barley and- pustules appearing on necks of plants. " Leaf  rust found on wheat in Alberta, but  no stem rust yet reported."  Pro Inst Against Use Of Liquor  Washington. ��������� A protest against  the use of liquor at the British embassy has been"received by Sir Ronald Lindsay, from Samuel B. Woods,  former Mayor of Charlottesville, Va.r  , and an ardent dry.  Ottawa, Oat*���������The tide of party  success ebha and flows hut the great  national undertakings of this Dominion go on. Several goveixunents a������v^  come and gene since the work wste  first started on the Welland ship  canal. It was to have been officially  opened on July 1, with a Liberal ministry directing. This formal ceremony  had to be put off and. now a Conserv- *  ative government will be in office for  this historic event. It is not expected  +l������_,   .3_4-._   4P__>   *���������_������ _   _.������___.������_.__ ������aa   t���������   _s-~,~ ^������  __._.    _.������_������. _   ___     __l_   wy_im^     va* &aa    MC   X_FVC_  for some time.  In the case of the Hudson Bay  Railway, the driving of the last spike  was planned for last fall but these  plans were changed. It was decided  to have the celebration on the occasion of the opening of the ocean  route rather than at the completion  of the railways, so it will likely be next  year. Therefore, the new government  will officiate at the completion of  these works started many governments ago.  The probability is that the new  ministry's greatest undertaking will  be the St. Lawrence River deep  waterways. This" prospect makes  the portfolio of Minister of Railways  nnd Canal3 one of the most important in the government, even more  because of the canals than the railways. That is why many people in  this city are expecting Premier Howard Ferguson to be the one selected  to fill that position.  It is interesting to trace the lives  of      governments      alongside      such  works as the WTelland ship canal or  the Hudson Bay Railway.   The first  contracts   for  the   railway  were  let  by Rt.  Hon.  George  P. Graham  as  Minister of Railways and Canals in-  the  Laurier Government,    in    1910.  This was for one  section. Then the  government of Sir    Robert    Borden  came into office and the contracts for  two  other sections were let by the  Conservatives. Nelson was then the  objective. *  Work proceeded through the Con-  ���������Bervative tenure of'office and into  the time of the Unionist regime. It  was discontinued in 1918 because of  the stress of the war. The government of Mr. Meighen came after  that, and in. 1921 the government of  Mr. King took office. In 1926 the  terminal was shifted from Nelson to  Churchill, and the railway to > that  point was completed last year. The  port construction and the aids to  navigation are in course of construction.  The work on the Welland Canal  was started under the Borden government, in 1913, a,nd continued until  the war stopped it in 1917. It was  started, again under the Unionist government late in 1918 and has been  continued ever since.  GOVERNOR-GENERAL VISITS FIRST CANABIAN HEALTH UNIT  ���������Huh NotS.Bug To ffliiy  ��������� ��������� Winnipeg, ��������� Marc^I-ori. ���������'^���������tA,' Cro-,  -rar, Minister of Wallwayivwho was  defeated in Brandon comitituency In  the federal, olootlona, befbro leaving  for Ottawa, anld ho "had nothing to  way" regarding ponulblo plana for hia  roturn to the IXonno hy a by-oloctlon  ln;������omo <303iritltil(3jacy.  w; n;  u.   x&4q  U.S. County ���������TTuage Sent To Prison .  Now York. ��������� w. -Bernard Vause,  who na county judge Jsv Brooklyn,  was noted for tho severity of. ldsHen-  tcnceB and who -onco recommended  the whipping poat for orimlnals, wna  sentenced to nix years In federal  prison. aTudge.yuviflo \vaa found guilty  of using tho mallH to defraud in tlie  conduct of;��������� .'thQi'defunct''' .Columbia.  Iflnnnce Corporation. '*  "' ^RepoKt; ���������Miws������.jr HiKa'lle'hilgHeiilv  Toronto, Ont.-���������Tho Mall and Empire In a ncwa'feature says: "Hon..  Vincent, Massoy Is understood to  have forwarded to Rt. Hon. W, L.  Mackenzie King iiis resignation oil  tho pout of Cn.naill.an High Commlw-  aipnar.-to'.Great Britain and to have  asked that Hon, R.B. Bennett' bo ao  advlucd."  Saskatchewan Egg Pool  Increase- In Prices Over Those Paid  In 1939  ���������, Regina, Sask. ���������An Increase in  prices over those paid for the same  period in 1D29 is noted In the final  payment of the Saskatchewan Co-  Operative Poultry Producers Ltd., or  3_gg Pool, cheques for which are now  being prepared at tlie head offlco  here. This payment covers tlio second  pool of the year, which closed Sat-  urday, July 19.  The prices being paid are: Extras, 22 cents; urni, 16) cents; seconds, 17 cents, and crnx, 15 conta.  They are not cash, f.o.b. shipping  point on frolght shipments.  This pleturo was taken whon Their Jaxcollencioa Lord and Lady Willing-  don visited the Comity Health Unlit in BeaucevSHe, Quebec, TUta Health Unit  waet the -l.j.t to bo formed, tn Canada nnd hnn "boon operating on. full time  for a number of years with groat hcsnellt to the surrounding communltiow,  A motion wiih j'mulw in llie i-IoiuiMij-of '<po.4aiii.onia Klui-hig1 tho Itlnt _w������jnJori n_l������lng  th<������ Canadian Government to contdder auhHidlar-lng thorre omnll fisll-thne  medical departmesntfj In rural c.ommunl.ti_M from count'to count*  Investigate Power ReHourceH  Prlnco Albert, Sask.���������Representing  H. G. Acres, Niagara Falls Hydro  electric export, retained by tho provincial government to examine into  ���������the- feasibility of power sitos in  Northern Saskatchewan, ,G. Krlbs and  H. S. Barnett, electrical . englneora,  Niagara Fails, Ont.; were In Uie city  en routo to Horso Shoo Bend, 3G  ���������milaa ������>a:.t oC hu.o, b_lo>w;tlie confluence:, of thd 'Sas-katehwyan rivers, .to  oonimonco a. choclc of the water power potentialJtla.n of that ������ldo.  ������A Oreat IrtcllveraHce"  at, John, N,B.���������Hon. JTiVB. M. Baxter, Premier of New Brtiniiwlck, dls*  cunning tlio Dominion ������lection rfiw.lt  flald: '"T think Canada ha������ mutalnail  , a great deliverance." THE   CltESI-O-C  REVIEW  Ocean flyer  "dates'*  telephone  For 55 minutes on the night  of June 27, Captain Charles  Kings.ord Smith, ocean flyer,  talked from his hotel room in  New Yorlirwith his fiancee, Miss  Mary Powell, 15,000 miles away  in Australia. The conversation  was carried on by radiotelephone.  put in shape and maintain than  the Canyon-Lister-Huscroft road,  but emphasis was laid on the fact  that the suggested new road while  giving autoists more miles to  travel to get to U.S. and Canadian customs offices, would also  enable travel from the south heading cast and east travel headed  south to pass up Creston entirely  and that in these times of slackened trade Greston. would, verv  much appreciate having 100 per  cent, of the traffic over the north  and south route pass through the  village.  In this commendable effort C. J    Speaking of unemployment it is  O. Rodgers, as acting president of _n order to point out  that W, K.  According to section foreman  Geo. Nichols the first important  bit of business the new government at Ottawa will transact will  be to place an order for a quarter  million alarm clocks and a like  quantity of dinner pails. Premier Bennet intends to be very  thorough in relieving unemploy-  nr_.___.nt' T>"_      o^rlifiA*.     4-*\     Vhr*iriT-_rv    o  -.-LAW- MS X** J-.JU1 C-VVIV* 1 Va-V/AH X.\J J.**-* V  lJ.tg       ���������������*  job for everyone he will also see  to it that men are on the job on  time both morning and noon.  He said that he was going  back home." as fast as train  and boat will carry me���������and  that date for September stands  good. Oh, Iii teach you to fly  oceans!"  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LIMITED  THt  _nto i  BlI f_Hfifii.ui  s* nc.vic.fY  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: S2.50 a year in advance:  $3.00 to U.S. points.  ^.   .   .   JT_^_ _ &-rw,   uuktVJ    _.-=*.-   v-iic.  CRESTON,   B.C.,  FRIDAY,   AUG.   8  Time for Action  There is a rumor around Bonners Ferry that the road   down  through Kingsgate will eventually be  abandoned  and  travel  routed through Porth.ll.    The  Americans have  completed  22  , miles of the connecting link and  are working on  the remaining  eight-mile   stretch.    The  Canadians are said to be planning  improvement  of   the  Creston-  Por thill    highway,    connecting  with the American road,   which  would give a fine highway  all  the   way.    This new  highway  would be about 25 miles further  than   the   present   road  down  through the Pend O'Reille forest  reserve,   whieh is how   almost  impassible, but the good  road  would more than make up the  difference in comfort in driving.  All cars entering this reserve  now   are    stopped,    cautioned  about   throwing     ou;     cigarettes���������in     fact���������drivers    must  agree not to light matches while  going    through   this     section.  Your signed pass is taken up at  the opposite end of the reserve.  Making a good road through  Porthill will divert travel away  from this much treasured iorest  reserve and decrease the probability of fire. ���������Kimberley Press.  The Review submits the above  for what it may be worth. We  are not of the opinion thatN the  Kingsgate-Eastport port of entry  will be abandoned, but the incident will serve to inform our readers of the possibilities of our much  talked-of North and South highway, just at a time when reports,  coming from a likely quarter, are  to the effect that the route via the  abandoned K.V. roadbed to Ry-  kerts and Porthill is to be abandoned, if not closed entirely.  As soon as it was definitely  ascertained that there might be  some-thing back of these reports  of the K.V. road being dlrcarded,  Creston Board of Trade immediately got huRy on the wire  with protests against such action,  and with carefully stated argu>  muitH effectively proving that the  K.V. route was in every way to  be preferred to a proposed new  route via Canyon, Lister and the  ThiHcroft area.  Not only wan it in ado rftanifcHt.  that tho K.V. route was shorter,  on a better gruclc, and many  thounandH of dollars cheaper ro  the Associated Boards of Trade  of Eastern British Columbia, joined in his customary vigorous  fashion, and while some milk and  water assurances have been given  that the K.V. will not be abandoned, the pussyfooting the minister of public works is doing in  connection with announcing the  the route of the new north and  sout highway is not at all assuring,  and the business interests of the  town, as well as the bulk of the  residents in the outlying distrists,  who also favor the K.V., might as  well know the situation and act  accordingly.  Insofar as local organizations  are concerned they have done their  utmost to save the day, but what  would help most right now would  be equally vigorous action by the  village council. The Review recalls that about a year ago when  the local water situation was receiving consideration the council  of 1929 did not hesitate to spend  $100 to enable the present reeve  to journey to Victoria to make  protest.  As trustees for the village property owners it is urged that the  council take similar action at once  in this North and South Highway  matter. If the Canyon-Lister-  Huscroft route is adopted it will  mean a direct loss of thousands of  dollars annually to local business  firms,and indirectly a loss to most  every property owner.  The councillors need not hesi-  take in getting busy on this matter. The village is solidly behind  any move that may be made, and  some telegraphic advices to the  minister from the village couched  in si miliar terms to those used by  local organizations, certainly will  do no harm, and assuming cabinet  ministers have some regard for  public opinion,this combined effort  should bring about a disinterested  investigation of the local situation  ���������and that is all that is required  to get the highway consideration  in this instance that the village  and district are entitled to  Esling's"believe"that the Bennett  government would provide relief  appears to be well founded. Three  days after the turnover at Ottawa  the forest fir^s broke out aud there  are few, if any, idle men in this  section���������at present.  is in charge of the Sunday school on  wheels, gave a talk on the work of that  organisation.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips are here  from Kimberley for a few days' stay at  the ranch. Mr. Phillips is slowly recovering from quite a serious illness.  Rev. Carl Basse was here for Lutheran  Church service on Sunday afternoon, and  is here daily conducting a summer school  of religious instruction every day from  9 to 12 a.m., in the. little school, which  the trustees have given him permission  to use.  Miss Irene Huseroft has returned to  Vancouver after a two weeks1 visit with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Huseroft. She made the return trip by car  in company with her brother, Elmer, and  Harry Helme, who are holidaying at the  coast.  The sign post the B.C. Auto  Association has just put in at the  corner of Third and Main Streets,  with fists pointing south to indicate the route to Rykertts and  Porthill, should be made still more  effective by having a couple more  fists nailed on, said fists to point  in the same direction and to bear  the words Bonners Ferry and  Spokane with the mileage thereto.  This would help a whole lot in  reminding tourists that the North  and South highway is via Creston  ���������and Creston only.  This decision of the lawmakers  at Victoria doing away with terms  ���������'Village commissioners" and  Chairman of the board of village  commisioners," and substituting  therefor *' Councillors" and  "Reeve" or "Mayor," is both  appropriate and timely. In case  of telegraphic application to  Ottawa for instance, for unemployment refiefi it saves money to  sign it "Reeve," instead of the  long winded "Chairman of the  board of commissioners," to say  nothing of the added punch one  associates with the term "reeve,"  as compared with "chairman."  Full Gospel  Mission  OLD LEGION HALL  VICTORIA AVE.  CRESTON  Sunday, Aug. 10  11.00 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.  Constance Littley will speak  at both services.  Evening Subject:  ''The Last Promise and the  Last Prayer jn the Bible.9i  Tuesday and Thursday  7.46 p.m. ���������Evangelistic.  Friday  Young People,  Saturday  2.30 p.m. Young People.  I3V ERYBODY WEI .COME!  It might be well if the council  would broadcast the parking regulations that are now effective  within the village limits. As good  citizens residents in town may be  expected to visit the clerk's office  and get wised up, but it is not  quite fair to ask country residents  to knock off between two and  four o'clock these busy afternoons"  to come in and ascertain just  where and for how long they can  lawfully leave> their limousines  standing along' village thoroughfares. Unless full publicity is  given, and assuming the law is to  be enforced, there is sure to be  some unpleasantness that every  effort should be made to avoid.  __________________ *  Local and Personal  Now that the water supply is regular  from Arrow Creek the town is enjoying  the most abundant water supply in its  history, and town lawns as well as the  gardens certainly showv the benefit of  ample moisture.  FOR SALE���������Team, about 1500 lbs;  harness, bobsleighs, mower, two young  cows just fresh, cream separator, and  some household effects. Also 8 acres of  land near town, and 6 acres on Goat  River flats.    Mrs. O. D. Bliss.   Creston.  The old rivals, Cres on and Bonners  Perry, wiii play the first of two games to  decide the boundary baseball championship at Exhibition Park, at 3 o'clock, on  Sunday afternoon, 10th. This will likely  be the last game the fans will see this  year.  W. C. McFarland of Creston Motors  got back on Monday from a trip to Vulcan, Alberta, _ nd reports wheat in that  part of Aiberta wiii probably average at  least 20 bushels to the acre. He was  accompanied by Mrs. McFarland and  family.  Cash prizes of $2 and $1 are offered by  the fall fair executive, thanks to the generosity of Mr Hulme of Wynndel, to the  boy or girl of school age who sells the  most membership���������tickets for the 1930 fall  fair. Tickets may be had from the secre  tary, Chas. Murrell.N  Rev. R. E. and Mrs. Cribb and children  arrived home dn Friday "from a month's  holiday at New Westminster and other  coast centres. During August Pastor  Cribb is taking union Presbyterian-  United Church services at the former  church each Sabbath evening.  Quite a number from town were at  Erickson on Saturday afternoon for  the formal opening of East Creston Irrigation District, which went off splendidly  in every detail.   All the usual installation  adjustments arenow completed and there  is a big supply off water night and day. _  Delicious C-ystal ice cream, 3 cones for  10 cents, at Card's,  Due to ill health W. E. Card is obliged  to sell. out his ice cream business and  building and about 6 tons of see.  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  mWBssn*������  ���������  which have just arrived !  Newest Shapes.  Nice assortment of sizes.  Prices are right.  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  \ WAT BR    /VOT/0__=  DIVERSION AND USE  TAKE NOTICE that Creston Power,  Light & Telepho e Company, Limited,  whose address is Creston ,B.C, will apply  for a license to take and use two hundred  cubic feet per second of water out of Goat  River,which flows westerly and drains into  Kootenay itiver about one. and one-half  miles northwest of Creston, B.C.   The  water will be diverted from  the stream  at a point about 500 feet up stream from  Canadian PacificRail waybridge and about  550 feet southwest of the northeast corner  of Sublot 29 of Lot 812, Kootenay District, arid will be used for power purposes  upon the area described in the under  taking of the Company, within a radius  of twenty-five mil������>s of the power site (including   the   Village of Creston, B.C.),  which power site_is located^on said str am  on _������Uu>i���������>. _i9 Oi i_o_ 812,, __ooienay j_us-  trict,  about   200   feet   up  stream from  said  Canadian Pacific." Railway  bridge.  This    notice     was      posted    on     the  ground   on    the   17th    day    of    July,  1930.   A copy   of  this   notice  and   an  application pursuant thereto and to the  Water Act will he filed in the office cf the  Water Recorder, Nelson, B.C. Objections  to the application may be filed with the  said Water Recorder or with, the  Comptroller   of   Water   Rights,    Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty  days after  tbe first appearance  of this  notice in a local newspaper.   The petition  for the approval of the undertaking as  per Section 26 of the Act will be heard  .h the office off the Water Board at a date  to be fixed by the Comptroller of Water  Rights, and any interested persons may  file an  objection thereto in the office of  the Comptroller,   or of the Water Re-  ���������-__J__ _* *._.- -_-_-_:__  v _._._" Ul   -������_ a_j������jr.X'l_..  CRESTON POWER, LIGHT  & TELEPHONE COMPANY  LIMITED: Applicant.  By CHESTER R. PAULSON, Agent.  Date   of  the  first   publication   of   this  notice is July 18, 1930.  Quite a, number of local residents are  absent from the area on forest fire fighting work this month.  Harold Langston is now the owner of a  .928 model Ford touring car,  i  William and Hans Lindhorst aro homo  from road work at Sanca, and aro bu_y  cutting tho second crop of hay on the  Lotoille ranch.   Their own crop of wheat  will nlBo bo harvested before they return.  J. Thamm, who has boon" on road construction work at Groy Creek, is homo at  present and, we understand, will not bo  returning, an he plana to leave shortly  for Brazil.  -���������a���������  Miss Ruby Listor loft at tho ond of tho  week on a visit with friends at Cranbrook  nnd other East Kootonny points.  Bert Yerbury and B. R. Bohmor hnvo  just loft for Groy Crook, whoro thoy aro  Koing to work on Groy Crook section of  tho new road along ICootonay   Lake.  Church of England wornlilp was resumed here on Sunday after a mtrnth't) vacation, with Rev. A, Onrlielc In charge.  After the sermon   MJhh Townsflnd, who  If 1 Owfid You  Two   Dollars  For a year or more and made no effort to "settle  up,"-you would make every effort to collect the  two-spot whether it made me "mad" or not,  wouldn't you. And you would not be anxious  to sell me anything more until I had arranged  payment. Then suppose that in addition to  me, Smith and Jones, and Bellamy and Whosis  owed yon each $2.00. Including my debt that  makes $10.00 coming to you, and no one paying, each one of your debtors saying: "Why it's  only $2.00, what's the hurry?"-���������but when the  $2.00 is multiplied 5 times it's $10, and when  it's multiplied by hundreds it's, a lot of money."  Subscribers to The Review number into the  hundreds. Each receives The Review every  week. The paper, ink and workmanship which  enter into it are paid for every week. The  subscriptions come due but once a year���������just  $2.00���������multiplied by hundreds!  Will vou remember that, please, when   your  "subscriptions" DUE?    Thank you.  C|y^W  __gr���������-j   Amgmm^ mmmmmmt J^tm^k  H%E__j^_#   1   \ff\  COM Ml .ROIAL   PRINTING THE  CBESTOW REVIEW  4  <  4-  4  i  4  4  :  <  I  i  I  ���������4  4  4  4  ������  *  4  4  4  4  ' 4  i  4  4  -���������������������������-������������������.-������������������-���������    ���������.���������.���������.    A. A    __.,<..���������____-���������___,___,.__,___���������___,__-,__.._>������������������_*���������__. ,__ .__,    __���������_.___���������___,__-���������_,___ A-A. __    A    _>    A  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb &, Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  .   For a few days Ilwill do your picture  framing very reasonable.  W. E. Card.  W0OB_PIP-- FOR SAL  ONLY  TRY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  URNS & COMP  0    ������  ��������� ^,������yy_H, i^.y ^ iffiyifi >'f'<'l>������^'y't'f' f't't'T'T'T'T'T'f1 WW ���������<4P"W'WW'VW"W4t ���������  S������< B S-JS.BJS,=J5_8_Bj_ a\jiS 8J.*  iiaaiBBisBiii  E3  _Fw af&& &E&T In  MILL FEED  Give us a call.    We are handling the MAPLE LEAF  Bran, Shorts, Middlings, Corn, Cracked  Corn, Wheat, Oats, Crushed Oats, Oat Chop  Barley Chop, and everyIhing else in this tine*  Maple Leaf9 Robin Hood and  Royal Household Flour  Prices are right.     "Try us once and be convinced.  -Uelonging  JoCSsst Creston Water Us*������rs system, 6,  4 and-2 iiich, in ground, price reasonable.  Apply..W/i J. Truscott, Creston.  y Alt are welcome to Creston Valley Cooperative Agso-iatien annual picnic at  the second bend of Goat River on Wednesday. August 13th. The fun starts in  the morning and continues throughout  the day and evening.  YQ;WY Humphrey of Nelson, district  manager for the.New York Life Assurance Company, spent * a few days here at  the'flrst of the week. As a business  getter Mr, Humphrey ranks first of all  agents in Canada for writing new business  for the first six months of   1930.  vAbout 76 permits to cut hay on Creston flats have already been issued by the  Stockbreeders'Associat < n, with another  60 given out aft Wynndel. Where haymaking was possible cutting commenced  at the Creston end on Monday. Applications for about; 1600 tons have been received. ���������;. ^  H. B. Scalter of New Westminster was  a visitor with Bis sister, Mrs. Geo. H.  Kelly, a c "������p!e of days last week, en  route to Calgary, Alberta, where he  attended the annual convention of the  Elks Ldge of Canada, and was favored  with election to the office of Exalted  Sbriner.  Up to the present there have been no  further resignations from Creston school  teaching staffs, and it is expected Mr.  McNeil and MLsw Bumstead will be back  to take charge of the high school, and  Misses Meldrum, Wade and Holmes will  be resuming their former rooms at ths  wublic school.  3������SF ^>  _-i_   _ii  ���������"���������any jkirid . ��������� . in any cjonditSon���������  Have you got an old pen or pencil you would like  to exchange toward a brand new Parker Duofold  Guaranteed-for-Lrife Pen or Duofold Pencil? The  kind or condition of your old one does not mattes.  Bring it in to us to-day.  We wi!! allow you.** ' "*- oa the purchase  price of any Parker D t.  Here is your  chance to buy gift? ������������������-- bridge parties-  even for next Christ-  Bring your old per.  delay. This offer is  Only I pen or pencil creu_  o-day.   Do not  f-d as to time.  .u unit purchased.  FENS CUARANT-_.oI> FOR UffB  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  m S  ������  jgtSl      j__t"V      Ea-SaaV     ������k   &t ���������*"*  , ������B  YiUEiV     G&  AVfcrt-*-* -I/./- -TV***-*-.   ****** ������*  H.   S.   ������������_cCff IATH I  a  Sole agent for GALT COAL. i  a. '���������_ '   ''   "' ' _S.  ES������a������._ntB _���������-���������'- m*mn* ********** *mmm ***************** *************** **************������^  Put the savings deposit  first on the budget instead  of last and all will be well.  A savings balance is a reli-*  able friend in need. No one  ever regretted the saving  ������of money.  One dollar opens a savings  account at any branch of  this bank. .too  GMPEEHIL BMW DP CMI1DA  head ornce - Toronto  | Capital and Re.ervo $15,000,000 I  CRESTON        -       -        - J. S.W.CLOWES, Manager  Bronchos al Nolsan, Invermoro, Cranbrook, Furnl*  forest fires in the Creston area today, the  electrical storm on Tuesday afternoon  starting up fires at points on Duck  Creek, Corn Greek, as well as Cannon  Creek, opposite Kuskanook. The biggest  crew is at the latter poiut where 55 men  are holding the blaze in check. So far  losses on merchantable timber have been  quite light.  W. _M; Archibald arrived on Saturday  morning from Toronto, Ontario, making  the trip in a new DeHaviiand 3-cabin  Moth plane wlifch he is now. using  fromthe airport on the flats at Creston.  The water had sufficiently receded to  move the hangar out on the meadows at  the end of last week. He was accompanied by Pilot McPhhee and made the  trip from Winnipeg, Man., to Creston in  about six hours.  Fans were disappointed in the showing  Troy made against Sandpoint in the international league playoff championship  game at Exhibition Park. The score was  24 to 8, Sandpoint getting a 12 run lead  in the first three frames and had things  all their own way throughout. Fortin  pitched the opening frames for the losers.  McKeivey was at first and Watson behind the bat for Troy and gave a good  account of themselves throughout,  Softball has been introduced at Creston  with the first exhibitions of this popular  sport on Monday and Wednesday nights  when nines known as the Blacksmiths  and Butchers, in charge of Sam Steen-  Btrup and Jack Vanhorn respectively,  played full nine-inning contests. A third  team, known as the druggists, and headed by Geo, H. Kelly, is now in the running and the public will see the now  aggregation in action on Monday night  at 1 o'clock, at Exhibition park. The  admission is free.  Thnrt  ���������  consists   in.   spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have token, a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on' Savings balances and shall welcome your  account /  ������io  THE CANADIAN BANK  Ctpitnl JPofeg Up J2O,OOaOO0  Reaerve Fund $20*000,000  Creaton Branch - R. J. Vorbem, Manager  **m  SPECIAL  for  SATURDAY  MEN'S COTTON  BATHING SUITS  Sizes 36, 38 and  40,   while   they  jost-j 9Qc* eacls*  Steel FISHING RODS  Only 25 at this special  price, 9Sc* each  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  i.iir i.i-....i������������������__������IWll������Ui*__i������������������  s  m  M  tfis U)  tLM0m.il Mai'M H ��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������� * ������������������������������ m * m*wi������ n r * n n u������,  assist in the preservation of the  forests of British Columbia from  the ravages of fire, but not everybody 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 fQUEST fIJiESJ���������YQO MM HELP I  *  BRITISH COLUMBIA. FOREST SERVICES  a_.A,<ftlla.|__lAllll 0m *m\mtm\  I  __���������.-,-_-.._.___(-_���������     *   -���������������- ���������   -a--__h..__-k_-__1_-___fc.____k_-_____-.____-   aL^A _.___L_1__k_____._._>t>^a^|-|a-.1-[L,A.^_^[        flfr fl   ,fc n |*   - ���������*fV  NEWCASTLE COAL  We have been appointed the sole  agents for the famous  NEWCASTLE HARD COAL.    One car of Egg to  arrive immediately.    Buy now and save money.   All  orders promptly attended to.    PRICE, $9.50 ton  delivered in town.   Delivery charge extra  outside  town limits.  CRESTON  reg:watson  ALBERT DAVIES  MMMfi  MaJMmMMWHMMaMMMraplIMp  mm^*m*imr*rmM*ryMWFmm*mH*^mm)Mm4*y^^  I  THE 1930 FORD OFFERS  Bigger Value for the Money  = -_-_-=== ii      i ��������� -_  The new models with larger, roomier bodies and new body  lines cannot be equalled for comfort, power, beauty or stamina  and the new low prices make them them the biggest value for  the money on the motor car market today.  If you cannot afford a new car bring in your old one and  let us put new life in it. The latest piece of equipment we  haye added to our shop is a Lisle Valve Machine, and it  eeitainiy does turn out a real valve job.  Oujr Shop Equipment is the Best and  our Mechanics know how to handle it I  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  I  PIP1-   m***   mm*   mmm  mm** jf*4u    jm.    *****.    j*     ****.   ������****  REMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  -CHVICC ON ANYTHING OPtHATED BY 0A8OLINE  ijh i _ff> r _nff_h ii if n til i i-hn ill ii rfh iiilfhtilffi i Aw lift i ilhiwiiti n A i iHm-fl i Ih- Oi i iffinniiiiffh - ft-*-A"*irA- _k .. A ,lM__fc .. -^ .. .m^ ..^ .h|fc -^T ^m^r|__^���������-^ riff*irTn^h  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd  ������ OIfice,iSmcltinsr and Refining Department  TRAIL, Briiish Columbia  Smellers and" Refiners ���������  Pur-choscrs of Gold, Silver, Copper, Load and Zinc Ore&a  Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Load ancl Zinc.  "   TADANAC BRAMB THE    TVEVTEW.    CREBTO^T,   B*   C.  ****  Quick relief from rheumatic  pains without harm.  IV  ������  FOR NOURISHING FOOD  To relieve the worst rheumatic pain ia  a very simple matter. Aspirin wiLL do it  every time I It's something that you  can always take. Genuine Aspirin tabltts  are harmless. Look for the Bayer Cross  on each tablet.  ASPIRIN  TRADE MARK REO.  British Columbia's recent lumber  mission to Australia will seek co-operation of the provincial government  in securing a lumber tariff preference in that dominion.  The Italian council of ministers  voted an appropriation of 100,000,000  lire, or about $5,230,000, to rebuild  the stricken earthquake area of Middle South Italy.  Mrs. Sarolini Naidu  By ASSY SMITH  Well  Known   Domestic   Science   Authority  OjG! for a day or a month���������in the  car or hiking, boating-, fishing���������after  a few hours you will find FOOD  looms up as the biggest thing1 in the  world. Scenery, yes���������but such appetites!  Of course milk, and plenty of it. is  essential for nourishing, appetizing  food���������and for campers or -picnickers  Borden's St. Charles Brand Evaporated Milk is by far the best choice, providing plenty of pure, rich milk, regardless of weather conditions, rough  journeys, out-of-the-way camping  places���������and lack of ice.  Because Evaporated Milk has had  half the water removed, you can rely on its extra richness, which can be  utilized to take the place of eggs or  butter in many kinds of cooking.  For instance, an old guide, famous  for his fish, fries, told ane that in  camp he always dipped the fish in  undiluted Evaporated Milk before  the final coating with corn meal.  When Evaporated5 is to be used instead of milk in any recipe it should  be diluted with an equal part of  water. Rem ember this simple rule  and you will find it successful in  your own recipes. To "cream" your  coffee, use it undiluted.  Speaking of Fii.li���������  a "fry pot" is used by Canadian  guides for cooking large chunks.  After dipping the pieces of fish in  Kvaporated Milk and then in corn-  meal   drop   into   the   deep   fat   (very  And, by  from sea-  r    *_������d������ In % minute  "Boded burn, Itch sad ���������*& 61 *������lle*  ->. T. Seurg. "Ble-dlae ���������tonjied. PilM  epoa TOa_sh.edU A.T<stdfld. o^tttttoa."  Q������tiiat������-iti*tulti U4������y. IH dru������l*__  iuw.nrfnpfiffl.iryirif*,-v      ������   i .    '   " "'" "i���������i���������rT|  } Winnipeg Newspaper Onion!  IV SC300L LESSON  AUGUST 10  HAMAH "A GOIMLI*' MOTHER  (By Annebclle  Worthington)  roman ie*������'*er ^ hot's and frv until brown.  of the Indian Nationalists, is saufby \ Zl^^f^X^^ little fire  the Daily Herald to be willing to j of {������_ right kind in the right place  compromise with the government : i if possible sheltered .from the wind)  somewhat  cshort   of  Mahatma    Gart-   will do  the job  better than  a face-  dhi-a demand for Wv_������_ | "TS^rT^S^ to ahvays ,  The London    naval treaty    passed i welcome <:\i.sh in camp, and it's easily  through ail   its  stages in  the   House j tuude  of Lords   and  oniv needed   the  roval i  asseat "before becoming: effective. The  bill   gives  legal  support   to  the pact  entered   into   at   the   recent   London \  naval conference. '  The visible supply of American  grain at the end of July shows the ;  following changes in bushels; Wheat  increased 14,503,000; corn decreased ;  278.000; oats decreased 995,000: rye  increased 39>,000; barley increased  276,000.  Premier Ramsay MacDonald announced in the House of Commons  that the government proposed to invite the leaders of the two opposition parties to nominate a representative from both Houses to participate in tlie round table conference on  India which will be held this fall.  Great Britain's unemployment  total is hearing the 2,000,000 mark,  ii was announced by the Ministry of  Labor. The . official .statement said  that on July 21 the number of persons out of work was 1,072,700, an  increase of   32,8.34   in   a   week   and  ,vith Evaporated Milk.  Fish Chowder-  Cut the fish in chunks and remove j  as many bones as possible.       Cover j  The bottom of an iron pot with slices !  of fat salt pork and fry out part of  the fat.    Remove part   of   the   pork  slices,    then    add  a   layer   of   sliced.  raw potatoes, some sliced onions and  a layer of fish.    Cover with pieces of  hard tack biscuit    and season    each  layer, scanting the salt, for the pork  is very  salty.       Repeat the process  until the pot is two-thirds full, Add  iust enough water to  cover  to level   ������____���������_���������_.  of the fish. Cover the pot and sim- j ap������������^rJJf������,  mer for  one  and  one-half hours,  or  until the potatoes  and fish  are tender.   Add  one   tall , can   of  Borden's  Golden Text: "My &on, hear the instruction of thoy father, and forsake  not the law of thy mother."~^Prov-  erbs 1.8.  Lesson: 1 Samuel 1.1-28; 2.1rll, 18,  19; 3.1-18.  Devotional Reading:  Luke 1.46-55,  ,; Explanations and Comments -  Hannah's Prayer For a Son, Chapter 1.9-11.���������Hannah and her husband  Elkanah went regularly every year to  the Sanctuary at Shiloh. there to  worship and offer sacrifice at one of  the great religious feasts, probably  The Feast of Ingathering," or  Feast of  Tabernacles."  whieh was  TAKE NO CHAHCiS  i  nem  vest  a_-el'  the grape and olive  har-  _257������  Your little girl will look just as  cute in this frock of sprigged dimity  in lovely soft pink  colouring.        *  It opens at the front beneath the  perky bows that are made of white  organdie to match the cape collar.  The kilted plaited arrangement of  the   skirt   creates   a   spic   and- span  850,057 in a year. , fat may b������ruscd)  Brandon police arc looking for the I  person who passed an American one  dollar bill off on a local hotel for ������20, j  The bill was raised, from 51 to $20 in  such masterful style that tlie authorities are of the opinion -that the  country might bo flooded with the  bills. The work is thoroughly done  and it was only when the bill had received close .scrutiny at the. bank  that the deception was caught.  The full-cut bloomers peep smartly  beneath. They have elastic inserted  at the knees.  Style No. 2572 i3 designed for tiny  tots of 2, 4 and 6 years.  For playtime, it is fetching in red  and white gingham check -with collar  and bows of white pique.  Orchid linen with white dots with  white sheer linen is unusually smart,  'faie blue pique, dotted Swiss,  French blue pique with white collar,  printed tub Kilk in ptale pink tones  and yellow linen are attractive combinations. I  Pattern price 25 cents. Ec sure to  fill in size of pattern. Address Pattern Department.  As was customary, after a portion  of the sacrificial victim was burnt  at the altar, and another portion had  been given the priests, the family  partook of the rest within the sanctuary precincts. But Hannah could  not eat, for sad and bitter thoughts  filled her mind as she contrasted her  childless lot with that of Peninnah,  Elkanah's other wife, who was  blessed with many children. After the  meal was over she presented herself  in the temple to pray to Jehovah.  Her prayer was accompanied by  many tears as. standing with her  face towards the ark, she made her  vow that if Jehovah would bless her  with a boy, she would consecrate  him all the days of his life to  Jehovah, 'and he should be a Naza-  rite, one set apart to the Lord, of  which his unshaven head would be a  token. The characteristic marks of  the Nazarite were the refraining  from wine' and all intoxicating  drinks, the letting the hair grow, and  the avoidance of defilement by  corpses.  The Answer To Prayer, 1.19, 20.���������  Hannah returned to her home in.  Ramah, When she was made happy  by the coming of a son, she named j  him Samuel, "Because I have asked I  him of the Lord." Hebrew scholars  tell us that the word "Samuel" has  no connection with the Hebrew word  for "asked," and they connect the  first part of the name with the  Semitic root for "name," taking  Samuel to mean "Name of God."  Hannah Gives Her Only Son To the  Service Of. Jehovah, verses 24-28.���������  When Hannah weaned her boy, he-  was probably three years old, she  brought him to tlie house of the Lord  I in Shiloh. She brought also an offer-  I ing, as the law required for the first-  i born���������three bullocks.-    a    bushel    of  Cook Her Food in the  "Health Ware'*  Doctors, recommend. Enameled  Ware tor cook-rig baby's ������so _L  It is so simple to clean ��������� ��������� ������ so  easy to keep sanitary and free  from germs. It cannot stain*  There is no metal surface exposed io the food. Nothing t������  absorb _sa������Istures flavors i_or  odors*  Make sure you get McClary  Basra ������led Ware _ ��������� . tbe  Modem "Health Ware", Watch  for the familiar McCiary label.  A Health Produdof  GENERAL   STEEL.   WARES  WWTiw  Branches Across Canada  Prises ������  from  30c to  $2.4Q  Humane Association Awards  St. Charles Milk.    Bring just to boiling. Serve.  Easy Hot Breads  Hot  corn breads   to   eat  with the  bacon, fish,  or pork  and  gravy, are  a huge  success  after   a  day   in the  open���������or to begin the day.  Cornmeal Flapjacks  1 cup cornmeal.  1 cup flour.  <1 teaspoons baking powder.  to  teaspoon salt.  1 cup Borden's St. Charles Milk.  *._  cup water.  2 tablespoons melted   fat   (bacon  i has a good roads campaign.  Mis  a.nd  sift  the  dry  ingredients, i _  Add the milk, diluted with water, and "" " "  beat -well. Add the fat." Bake on a  hot, greased griddle or frying pan.  They need a little longer cooking  than wheat griddle cakes.  Camp Corn Dodgers  Put one quart cornmeal into a  bowl. Make a hollow in center of  meal and into this put one tablespoon, lard and one teaspoon salt.  Pour ovor this equal parts Borden's  Hannah made herself known to Eli  the prie3t by recalling- the time when  he had seen her praying in the sanctuary, and then she presented the boy  for whom she had prayed.  Chefoo   consular  district   in   China  Shortage Of Small Coins  French business men recently complained to the Ministry. of Finance  that there was an insufficiency of 50  centimes (approximately 2 cents)  pieces in circulation and demanded  a new stamp. The ministry estimates  that there are 446,000,000 50 centime-pieces in circulation.  Two   Westerners   Are  Honored   For  Life Saving Heeds  At a meeting of the board of investigating governors of the Royal  Canadian. ;. Humane Association,,  awards made included:  Alexander Branch Quayle, Lady-  smith, Nanaimo, B.C., for the rescue  of Thomas Atkinson from drowning,  April 13, 1930.  Samuel Rutherford, 1533 Retal-  lack Street, Regina, Sask., for the  rescue of Harry Hine from drowning,.  July 11, 1929.  The Russian government has begun work on a scheme to dam thfl  Dneiper River to obtain 350,000  horse-power.  i..!!iii iii ; iiiiiii .mim.i iii i tumuim^^  a*"* *���������������  I Make   Your  Windows   Pay |  Makes First Official Test  Premier  Bracken  Talks  Over Kuillo  Phone Frtxvx FUn Flon To  Winnipeg '  From  the stn.ff hou.su of the Hudson Bay Mining and Smelting Company at Flin Flon, Mr. Bracken find i  Bruce Bracket., hia son held a com-r  blned radio and long  cltotanco  telephone talk with Mrs, Bracken, Win-.  ...pee..  The  premier's  conversation mark-  " ed the first official te������t -of the now  radio phone,   system    between    Flin  Flon  and  Tho  Fas  and  the  roflult.fi  were entirely successful.  "Winnipeg Hydro I-eveHopmentH  J. W. Range*, of tho City of Winnipeg Hydro, slates that, duo to new  developments and technical improvement:, that mc-ko it po������������Lhle to'trail h<  mil heavier voltuff-a than. In tho past,.  It ������& now pofttilblc for Winnipeg to  bring powvr fYmu tho Nul.-ion Rlvnr.  B A C KAC HE vd n ikw i p"  "Mfc- luiclo,"  nay. Mr. A.  CbalTcn  ThoutMidi wriN kldn������y ������nd .tljuTdorl  lilt, con.tlp.tlan,. Iwlltontlnn, i*w, b.ric-J  ������el.������*n4 *w*������j)������kit ���������wRl. -Trull*. tive������'',|  St, Ohwi.es Milk and water heated  to scalding point, stirring all the  time until a dough ia formed which  can be molded with handa. Cool  Hlightly, form into eakes and cook  slowly on a well greased griddle.  (.The quantity of diluted mill: needed depends on the Kind of cornmeal used.)  3  S  a  i  Man  HJMM  _a  3  E  Invest  in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  T*"������'KMb"������"w  Iwand bleep nt ���������nwcu. Gel*  www rirHf-lat <������H������y,  tfESSSSSSF.  Ttr  W.   W.   V.   a������40  Lost Purse 1$ Found  T"i>e.L.'(|)ook I^ost Wight Warn Ago Ih  Uncovered In Corn Field  A pocket book containing $_[;< lost  eight years ago, waa recently recovered by the loser. Back An W22  Jacob Blagb, a -tfjclugon favnior, waa  asal sting his brother-ln-Jaw, Koone  Vflndcm Bosch, harvest hay and lost  hia pocltot-book, Vantlon Bosch while  'mltlyatlng corn in the name field  flplad tho jwirHO, ho worn it foil apart  when handled, lb wast carefully kopt  together and brought lo Its .owner  who turned it ovor to tho United  HtntOH treasury department for .redemption of tho currency it contained,  'Com moro I al ,'nlai.QH oJ3,,tho I'uturo  will have to be ooiiHidenibly faster  to null IJou't. A.1 Foul .1. WllIlumH,  Arnoricuu Hpood ace. "If 1..0 or .150  iviilosi am hour were to hto tho top  jipeod wo could hope for in commercial nld t.i'onmportatlan, I would mig-  gent 'that the 'public ooaito to wanto  H.H time on uvlutjow and that thoy  herent'iei' look upon It an a Hobby,"  he Huyo.  ORIGINAL   GLASS    SUBSTITUTE  IDNai_AlVD     SINCE   1017     ON     ORIGIN AL     1������ ATI-NTS  This iinbreakable glass substitute Is  light and flexible, easy to cut and fit,  will withetand extreme changes in temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  CJIDT DOWN - .  -TOIJK LOSSES  BY INST ALU NO  WINDOLITE  allows the full sunlight to enter, Including the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, which do' not penetrate ordinary  glass,  -'  , US-B.  WINDOLITE  I-N  BlioOBJQIt  IIOUSI-3  ���������LAYING I-a-NB  bAlilY" BAITCNS,  BIW-IOOMS  ''ISTa   Y   Y  _2  3  S  zs  a_3  13  a  Canadian breeders of pdultry and livestock axe finding Windolite a moot satisfactory'  *tid pt'ofitftble investment.    Young chiclcents ai.d'turkeys, aro (.entirely, free from leg weak-'  ���������  ness and disease and will thrive in confinement under Windolite.    Windolite cornea in rolls  any length, but 36 inches wide only.  .-Diatrtbators: JOHN  A-  CMAOTLER;& CO., .LTD;-.  I 51 WeBiiig:ton St* W.        - - -    ,   - TORONTO, ONT.  . Swi.m.ii'ii.Miiiiiiiifi^^ -TTTIj]    REVIEW.    CRESTON.    B.    O.  /<7 '  'Cheap, ,-tars-i    laxatives, inay  -prove.Very' costly;:'Raiaful _e'_.al  troubles are often aggravated by  the  unnatural   griping   condition  such cathartics cause.  END is pleasant., gentle, safe  and/ sure.  A daily dash of El NO'S  ���������'Fruit Salt" in a glass of water,  morning or night, tones up and  sweetens the entire system. Acid  stomach, fatigue, biliousness,  quickly disappear.  glllllHIUEIUlilllllllllllEUIIlimilllllillllS  1    SILVER    1  1  RIBBONS 1  -BT-  _S rrvrn taTTKrtn   xKrvrrn^-r-Km _-  ^_ .___.__������_-_._..-���������__      ..___._������_. ^r ^2  SS PARMENTEH 35  s s  ������ Copyright 1929 e  SlIlflllHIIlllllllIIIJtIIIIIHIilllllUlllillllli  CHAPTER XXIH.  If there had been any doubt that  Wickfield would accept Doctor  Howe's assistant, it was dispelled  when he successfully removed Dian-  -*-_._,    "������.y_ ___a_    _. i.......>_.^ j.tp  uia   _iuui��������� s>   _.������������������������__.__.-..  "And no wonder," the old doctor  said to Grandma, a week after the  operation. "There wasn't time to  take the child to the hospital. There  wasn't eyen time to get a nurse. It's  no easy thing to perform an. operation under such circumstances. I felt  like cursing the deacon for his parsimony in not having hau his house  wired for electric lights; but I'll say  for Luella that her lamp chimneys  shone like nothin before seen in  heaven or ass -earth!. And .somehow,  we did the job. Tho first week's  past and no complications i_av_  a.risen���������except Edgar I He asked me  tonight if they couldn't get along  without the nurse we got from Portland the next morning."  "I presume that poor Luella will  never hear the last of the expense,"  sighed Grandma, "but I shan't waste  too much pity on her because sho  put her head into the noose with her  eyes open. Well, Edward, it's a long  time since I've seen you to have a  talk. With a doctor right in the bouse  I haven't bothered yott when I had  an ache or pain���������not that I'll ever  feel the same to any doctor that I  , do to you," she added loyally.  The old man 'smiled.  ���������4rjn only a iiabit, Polly,'' he reminded her. ( "You' ��������� can.,' trust John  Carter, take my word for it. It's going to be easier leaving you all when  my time comes, knowing you're in  good hands. It was a fortunate day  for me when I brought him here/'  care of her. I had a method in my  madness when I sent John. Carter to  board here; but as far as I know my  hopes have borne no fruit!"  "I don't mind admitting���������to you,"  responded Grandma, "that some such  notion has occurred to me. They're  congenial,, and though he doesn't look  over and above husky, I guess Charmian's strong enough to make up  for anything he lacks. He's got a  good disposition, and he's not fussy  about his food. He's good to look at,  ' too: but between you and me. Edward, I don't know what's keeping  'em apart unless it's Jimmy Bennett."  j _. ^_j   . _   ___e MGC__t  gj_u-_u up in surprise.  "t had sn idea that all t*_s.t *vas  settled before Jim went to California."  "Then you guessed wrong," replied  Grandma with decision. "What  made you think so?"  "Something Jim. said to me before  he went. I thought that was what  reconciled him to leaving Wickfield.  Well, it's possible that I misunderstood;-and I'm not rooting for my  young doctor if it's going to hurt  Jim. Bennett, Polly; you can bank on  that. I never knew a finer, cleaner  chap than Jim."  these young folks will have to settle  it themselves, Edward. The best  meaning friends and relatives are not  much use at such a time. But It  looks to me as if Jim was destined  to spend his life picking peaches for  his mother."  "I'd rather he picked one for himself, PolLy!" said the old man whimsically. "As Edgar Purdie ts fond of  quoting: Tt" is not good for man to  live alone,* and no one realizes that  truth better than I; I've had a happy life, Rnd, I hope, a useful one; but  I never come in after the day's work  that I clon't wonder how it would  seem, if Kate were there to greet me.  No, I don't want cither of those boys  to live, as I have."  *   "You'll  come again soon?"  asked  Grandma wistfully, as her old friend  picked up his shabby bag,  and pro-  pared to leave.  ."Yes, I'll drop in often., From now  Doctor John and I. I've simply got  to do something to celebrate the re-  turn of-spring. I feel as if I could  hardly wait for the first May flowers!"  ���������'Til stay." said the doctor. "Only  don't make company of me, my  dear.".  "I want -to...make company of you,"  laughed Charmian. "I feel exactly  like company. I shall get out the  gold-banded china and use the Davis  teapot thought it's far too large.  Here's John. If he's not too busy I'll  make him help."  To judge from the voices and  laughter issuing from the kitchen a  bit later, the young man was not too  busy to whip cream. Charmian mixed  up some biscuits. She arranged her  pussy willows as a centerpiece, and  got out the very last of Grandma's  precious damask to grace the board.  It was a gay little supper. The old  ��������� folks recalled the past to their heart's  content, while the young folks listened and laughed and sympathized.  The young people did their share of  the talking, too; and their audience  was fully as sympathetic. Even a  telephone call to South Wickfield for  Doctor Howe, did not mar the party.  "At least," said Charmian, "they  let you finish supper!"  "And I'll go* with you as chauffeur," declared John Carter, as the  old man arose.  The doctor smiled happily at them  all, and said: "I've had a beautiful  time. Good-night, Folly..''  He stooped, and with old-time gallantry .kissed Grandma's hand; then  turned to Charmlan and kissed her  cheek.  "There are compensations for being over seventy," sighed John Carter, and they all laughed.  "Good-night," said the old doctor  again as he reached the door, "Sweet  dreams to both of ycu."  Afterwards they remembered that  he had stood for an appreciable moment looking back into the-room, as  if to impress the scene upon his  memory. And that night, his day's  work done and his house in order,  the old man crossed the River, so  gently, so peacefully, that he did not  even know he had embarked.  Doubtfully, sorrowfully, they had  turned away, to be reassured by the  young doctor, who, even more than  Charmian, understood the old lady's  mood.  . "Don't you see/* he explained at  sight of their troubled faces, "it'll be  easier for her with no one by? She's  not even as sad about it as we are.  She knows that her old friend-is not  dead���������he is   'just away.'. Leave  her  _���������������_ , _ ,.  tt-iu>i__. S  So Grandma sat at the window,  waiting. ....  "It's the sort of day that' Edward  always loved," she mused. "Spring's  in the air, and summer's on the. way.  And he went just as he hoped he'd  go. I remember he said only the other  day, 'And may there be no sadness of  farewell, when I embark.' He got  what he deserved, a peaceful ending  to a useful life.  .   .   : '. What more  could a body ask ? He's "with  his Kate, whom he loved and mourned for fifty years Maybe he's  seen Father already, and told him  how I sit by the window all day long  watching the passing . Y^ . . and  -about Charmian, and the neighbors.  ....  For a moment she closed her eyes.  Then the song of a bird in the elm  tree broke the stillness, and she said  softly: "The services must be 'most  over now. .... He told Mr. Merry  once to make 'em short���������for him.  Just the Lord's prayer (he wanted  every one to join hrlt, He said), and  for jxLv. Merry to read 'Crossing the  Bar' . . . ��������� not much more. ....  It must be over now Yes���������  *****-jr x*s   CUx__.Li.ag.    ���������.     -     -     .  4     -Pi "IRC.  The tingling taste <������������  fresh mint leaves is a real treat  for ������������������__��������� sweet tooth.  ' ' a���������a���������aaaaa?  IS���������anar 68 P_[ ������������������������ _S      fflfflya���������    ^BSr     ^*_ia-.  . aa_ *a������wa_B* PBa__l a_BS3_B   aaa.     _���������M���������aw  ]___��������� Tarr fciSB-U S . "������ju_srr  Affords people everywhere great  comfort and long-lasting enjoyment.  Nothing else gives so much, benefit ac SO _-_l<s-i a CO--.  .It is a ^wonderful help in work  and play'-��������� ke eps you  cool., calm and  contented.  ADDS A  ZEST  *~**^^jr^+**+���������    J*w<-_������<?__^^__  .;'A���������-t:Ei\:���������::������V���������Ry^::���������^r^e'Air;  CHAPTER XXIV.  Grandma sat at the window, looking out at a strangely deserted Main  ������_i",r,_-._-i_" .���������s_r_s_������-__-ac_*  ? All Wickfield, she thought, must be  at the church, paying the last tribute  of respect and love to its old physician. The bank was closed; and the  schools, also. Charmian had begged  to stay at home so that her grandmother need not be alone at this sad  time; and Lizzie Baker had done likewise, the tears straggling unnoticed  down her cheeks as she implored:  "Please let me. You mustn't stay  here by yourself."  Salina Knowles had said: "I'll stay  with you, Grandma. - The doctor  wouldn't want you to be alone."  But Grandma, refusing all these  kindly offers, had replied gently: "I'd  rather be alone, .if you don't mind.  It's what I want." .  In Memory Of Canadian Poet  Memorial Erected To  Bliss  Carman  In Frcdericton. N,B,  The house in Fredericton,. N.B.,  where Bliss Carman, noted Canadian  poet, was bom, has been memorialized. A bronse tablets? on the front of  the house was recently unveiled. The  inscription on the tablet reads:  "In this house Bliss Carman, Canadian bard and internationally loved  poet, 1861-1929. This tablet is erected  by-the Imperial Order, Daughters of  the Empire in New Brunswick. Earth  of my mother earth, spirit to Thee."  This is the first memorial erected  to Bliss Carman, who died    in    Con-  ?_-->r-_-_s-_i������-      T__������*_.   Q     "_ C*)Q     Avt-3   qtrU/.������A   ������_������_���������__  MWW4.VW.W)       l/MM<_       <_������p      AUiVUj       WfeUA*       VVJULVr������7\>  '  Jt *3~  mains were brought to Ids native  home by the Government of New  Brunswick and buried at Forest Hill  Cemetery, Fredericton, where a suitable monument will mark his grave.  It is proposed to erect a statue of  this-famous son of New Brunswick in  the capital of his native province and  the city where he spent his boyhood  days.  "Therefore, my beloved brethren.  be ye steadfast, unmovable, always  abounding in the work of the Lord,  forasmuch as ye~ know that your  labor is not in vain in the Lord."���������1  Corinthians xv. 58.  Though  scoffers  ask  where   is  your  ������*ain5  And mocking say your work is vain,  Such scoffers die and are forgot.  Work done for God, It dleth not.  Press  on!  press  on!  nor  doubt   nor  fear,  From   age   to   age   this   voice   shall  -What e'er may die and be forgot,  ���������^7~-__-    _-,,-.���������    -���������,-_    ��������������� ~ _.    .*_    -a, ,-*..-,    ^. ^ #.  St \Jiii   UUilv   X_i"    Vn>U,    iv.   uieui   LiKfi..  ���������Thomas Kqok.  When men do anything for God,  the very least thing, they never know  where it will end, nor what amount  of work it will do for Him. Love's  secret therefore is to be always doing things for God, and not to mind  because they are very little ones.  vn__.a__a_l.    ixr:n*.  - *rri_ _. __  ���������_���������-_Q_i.ui-    TV iiaiajmi   i* extJVM.;  'And fortunate for, us,   too,.   Ed-   -������ I'���������- going to take things easier  ward. I don't know how we'd man-  ago without him to.tend the furnace  now Charmian's away all day. But  you mustn't talk about leaving us.  Whether wo aend for you or not, it's  a comfort to know you're hero. Maybe I'll go flrst, Edward, and bo on  hand to greet you in the heavenly  kingdom!"  "Perhaps you will," tho doctor admitted, smiling, "but I hope not,  Polly. I'd rather know that you "wero  down hero kocping watch ovor Wlclc-  lleld from thi������ window, ancl making  n homo for that dear girl of ours.  I'd hoped to h<w hor Ftnttlerl boforo 1  go,  with  soma  good  fellow to take  Athletic.' People  v , are Subject to straino and ligament dlsplaoomcn ta. Rub i a  a   little   Mlnarri'H   for   prompt  relief,  WV   N.   U.    -.841)1  and see  more of tho folks I really  care for. Good-night, Polly. Give my  love to Charmlan.''  He was as good as his word. As  tho relentless New England winter,  gave way to waiwor days, Charmian  became accustomed to finding tho old  doctor sitting with Grandma when  she returned from school. Yet ho  had not given up his work by any  means. There wore still some who  would have none of tho younger man  while thoy could got tho o!d; thoro  wero olhe.H to whom his very presence mount ao much that ho could  not fornalco thorn; nnd'thoro wero tho  poor and lonely who needed no mecll-  cino ������avo his cheery greeting.  Spring waa coming.; Its,-, breath  waa in tho air dopite patches of  snow that lingered tcnaclouHly in  .shiady p'l^ceH.' .��������� ; ,,   ,���������   ', ; ,-.;  ���������'I'm filled with n longing to clean  houae," nnlrt Cliarminn, coming in on  the two old folUn ono a'ftqrn'oon.  /'Pussy wiliowp are, out, , though, i  thought they'd neyor coma; and tlio  frogs nro pooping,".  flho Htoopotl to .IcIflB ' her, grnntl-  mothor, atii. whon the dqoLor said,  '"Haven'f you'.anoht������u\' of those to  HpaVo, child?" nh~ Ichlned htm, too.  f*You're to huvo uuppor with uh,  Doctor," uho commanded. "We'll  havo a parly���������you and Grandma, and  :.:';tMeAd^'C'ra^It'  "Your Vegetable Com-  | pound is a good medicine.  Anyone who is in poor health  should not hesitate to try it.  When I was taking the vegetable Compound I trlpd Ithe  sample Liver Pills I found in  the package. 1 have taken  them every niaht _incc and I  can feel myself improving. I  am so thankful for the good  they do me that I have told|  several women about it."~  Mr_. G. WV Posllff, 363 Huron |  St.. Stratford, Ontario:  ' hiR^nqiirpniiJiirl'  l������il������l.lll(S������l1t]|  Sores Flee Boforo It.���������^There are  many who have been afflicted with  sores and have driven them away  with Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. All  similarly troubled should lose no time  in applying this splendid remedy, as  there is nothing like it to be had. It  is cheap, but. ita power is in no way  expressed by ita low price.  Mysterious Fossil Bones  Many Queer Catches Mode ISy North  Sea Fitthemteti  The barnacled tusk of a mammoth  found in tho nest of a Grimsby  trawler, is but the latest of many  queer catches mads- by North Sea  fishermen. Not a,few of the fishermen's gardens along ithe Norfolk  coast aro ornamented with fossil  bones of tlie cave boar, oik, bison,  rhinoceros, ancl mammoth, brought  up at various times by the  trawls, chiefly in certain regions  about fifteen miles off Grimsby,  Bometimes called "tho gravoyardf?" or  "tho silver pits." Geologists suggest  that the l'omalns come from what  was In prehistoric times the valley of  the Rhine.  Heal your horse while it works.  ���������A-PPly I>ouglas" Egyptian Liniment  to sore necks . and galls. A sure,  speedy treatment.  Tlie Bfitfeh jejmnire  The British Empire occupies about  onerquarter of the habitable surface  of the earth and its population exceeds one-quarter of the estimated  number of the human race.  Minard's Unixnent for Lumbago and  Neuralgia..  New Buildings For Saskatoon  During June, contracts were  awarded for the construction of a  Technical School and Deaf and Dumb  Institute, at Saskatoon, each, of them  when equipped to cost in the neighborhood of $500,000.  Work ^ _r Unemployed  Preliminary survey of tlio northern  part of Saskatchewan, In connection  with the provincial government  schomo toward solution of unemployment, has been completed, said Hon.  J. A. Morkely, Mints tor of Labor and  Induatrioa. Tho proposed camp  scheme can now bo Inaugurated, he  said, in c._-ope.ation with offlcials of  tho PiducQ Albert. National Park, it  has boon docldod 50 men may. now bo  employod thoro cutting away dead  and burned wood.  Plant 1 If0 can only oxlwt to n depth  of 000 foot bo low riea level, Animal  Hfo 01.11 ojcIhI. four mllflH down.  Have   MlataaraVeii   I.lnla&.cnt   on  -iliHf.  your  When  BABHES  are Upset  BABY illfi and ailments sccra twLco  ns ucrious at night, A sudden cry  may mecm colic. Or a midden attack  of diarrhea, How would you mcot  tills emergency���������tonight? Havo yon a  bottle of Cnstoria ready?  For tho protection oC your wc������  one���������for your own pence ot mind���������*  hoop thin old, reliable preparation  nlwny;. on lt������nd. Hut don't keep it  just for emergencies} let it ho an  ovcrydny aid. Itw gentle inHucnco  will wiRcand soollie the infant who>  cannot k1cim>. Hk mild .ovulation will  help on older child whoso tongue ...  coaitcd bcctuiHO of ulugei.sh bov/cla.  All ah'uggiatH Sia.vti CuHtorlu,  't&k3SSJMJC^i>������-i.  ^C___^-I-������_JB_l'':  v. THJS   UKl-STUN   Ki-Yll-W  Local and Personal  DeliciouB Crystal ice cream, 3 cones for  10 cents, at Card's,  Mrs. Beninger and son, ^Hubert, ar  visitors with Spokane friends this   week.  FOR SALE���������Business and residential  ots on Creston Avenue, will be pleased  to show you this property.   R. Watmsley,  Creston.  FOR RENT  housekeeping.  Creston.  ���������Rooms suitable for light  Mrs. John   Arrowsmith,  Mrs. Burnett and daughter, Margaret  of Nelson are renewing acquaintances In  Creston this week.  LOST���������1 new 32 x 6 Firestone truck  tire on dual disk wheel, on or about July  80th, between Erickson and Koootenay  ferry. Finder please notify Creston  Transfer and receive reward.  r  ������  r  ^.W.W.W.W.^:W.V.W.^.^.  ,^.w.w.  .^.y^.y^l^.^.^.y^.y ^.  THIS IS YOUR INVITATION to attend the Annual  c of Greston Valley Cooperative Association to  be held at  r>*   ��������� ������v._xia_  Second Bend oi? Goaf River  FOR SALE���������Purebred Jersey heifer  calf six months old, from registered stock.  T. Sixsmith, Wynndel.  FOR SALE���������Rowboatin Al condition.  Also baby wicker sulky good as new.  Geo. Mawson, Creston.  Mrs. Denzil Maxwell and children of  Cranbrook are here for a two weeks' visit  guests of Mrs. Jas. Maxwell.  FOR SALE���������Extension dining room  table will seii reasonable for cash. Apply  Vic Mawson's store, Creston.  FOR SALE���������45 Leghorn hens, 55 cents  if taken at once. Also quantity of alfalfa  hay.   Mrs. R. Hurl, Canyon.  4-foot  J. W.  Miss Minnie Downes is spending the  week on a visft with friends in������Nels6i\  a guest of her sister, Nancj*, who is on  the hospital nursing staff.  The village council  aessiun on Monday -night.  meets  a"_  k--L       _���������-���������   A--.--.-.-.-..   -,_������������������-,       ---.���������-.-. ���������  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  FOR SALE���������Mowing machine,  cut. in good   order, price right.  Parkin (Alice Siding), Creston.  Due to ill health W. E. Card is obliged  to sell  out his ice  cream business and \ about half  Odvnski. C  on  COMMENCING at 11.00 a.m., and something doing  all day, including Foot Races, Comic Races,  Horse  Races, Tug of War, and other amusements.  Free ice Cream andlLemonade  Bring well filled baskets. Free transportation from Store.  building and about 6 tons of i������  FOR SALE���������White Leghorn hens  from H.tJ.F. stock, good layers, 75 cents  each.   Mrs. A. Camoron,   Erickson.  Oreston VaSEay Go-  CRESTQH Tho Stores  ASSIL  ERI0KSOM  Miss J.Gooderham cf Stavolcy.Alberte,  who is holidaying with her sister, Mrr.  R. J. Forbes, is spending the week in  Spokane.  FOR SALE���������Light wagon, can be  seen at Steenstrup's blacksmith shop,  Cresten, price $25. Fred Powers, Camp  Lister, B.C.  Dr. and Mrs. Roy K. Lillie of Blair-  moore, Alberta, spent the weekend "here,  a guest of theformor's parents, Dr,  and  in August  :.. -_.-.~_<~_.4  ao CApcuvcu  a new by-law governing electric installations will be up for consideration.  Creston board of trade meets in August'  session on Tuesday night when highway  matters are sure to have a, prominent  place in the evening's deliberations.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers with Arthur  and their nephew, Adam Robertson,' are  Spokane visitors this -week, making the  trip by auto and leaving Wednesday.  FOR   SALE���������Household   effects,   including  furniture,  stove, etc., going at  rice for quick sale.   Andy  R section house,   Creston.  ������1  t^������*-  r_  A_*J.O_    <W_  ��������� A    A ��������� *TiT ii ~^i i rift ii f-i-i-Ti ��������� ���������l-.jiAia  ^���������*���������*���������-  *-'   A      +���������*-   A-A-  ��������� *1    A-^-A-^-|A--J*J_ilflii_a..i.l-r-A|-A-A--,A-AlA  'ffyryvyy-vyv ��������� v  ���������rf't  Greston Blacksmith, Plumbing ������fc  Company  Can supply you with anything you  in   the   General   Blacksmith,  Plumbing and Heating line.  need  Mr??, W. J. Truscott and two sons got  away   on Saturday for a holiday visit  with relatives in  Vancouver  and  coast centres.  Mrs. W. K. Brown left on Friday for  Coeur d'Aiene. Idaho, where she will  spend a couple of weeks visiting her  sister, Mrs. Davis.  Mr. and Mrs. Gilchrist and three  children of Maple Creek, Sask., are holidaying here at present, guests *  and Mrs. M. R. Joyce.  Canyon street was given a coat of tar  on Tuesday which is expected tc lengthen  out the life of the hard surface road  repair work done about the middle of  July."  Another section of safety deposit boxes  is being installed at the Bank of Commerce���������the second enlargement of this  department of the bank's business within  two years,.  E. W.Ryckman of Kellogg, Idaho, formerly in the plumbing business at Creston, is renewing acquaintances here this  week, and is a guest of his brother, John,  at th������ ferry,  WANTED���������Housekeeper wanted  im-  sit j mediately    for   new   Creston   Hospital.  ���������-   Must be good  cook.   Good wages   to,  satisfactory person.   Apply at Hospital,  Barton Avenue.  Fully equipped to  seroe you on any maize  of Car or Truck.  A trial will convince  you that we ore here  for business.  <  4  4  4  d  4  4  Greston Motors  Main St. at Barton Ave.  **vpwm  ftiuNr. IS  CRESTON  PKONE52L  WYNNDEL  x/r-  UXl.  At a meeting of the fall fair directors  early this week the prize list for the 1930  exhibition was finally approved and  ordered printed. Copies should be available in about ten days.  The C. O. Rodgers sawmill closed for  the season on Friday last, but the layoff  of men 5s light as most of them have cone  We carry  LraiiM  a complete  TVs.iets.  I?3������?i"!fi-  and  line o_ Bathroom Fixtures 5n stock-  Sinks, Range Boilers, Pipes  any kind  of  Fitting,  EaveSrougfa, SoiS   Pipes,    j  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.  STEENSTRUP  Apricots, field   tomatoes   and   peach j to work in the box factory, that will be  plums are now on the shipping  list, the  operating for another month.  former commencing to move on August!     Geo>   N!ebo]  has   the   earpenters   at  1st, and the two latter going^out for the ' work on a new bungaiow that he is erect-  first time on Sunday���������at Erickson.  Rev. A. Garlick returned on Thursday  last from a month's vacation spent at  coast points, coming back by way of  Seattle and Spokane. Regular services  have been resumed at Christ   Church.  bill  f^S-SSS"-.!. -^ a. *������������_&*%������-,  bllllWlh    UI63!1J!I  ���������faaflaaaaa-a-k  Pm^ggzmmmmmimmm  g������Jaeyr-_  a-ilU-IS  rmmm^mmmmmmmmmm  SUNDAY. AUG. JO  CRESTON���������11.00 a,!!.., Matins.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  ing on his lots  on   Little   Avenue, near  ! Fifth Street.   The structure will be 20 x  32 feet, and modern throughout.  i     Wheat cutting on the north end of the  I Reclamation frrm is expected to be under  way in about two weeks. On the land  that was under cultivation last year the  ; yield will average at least 40 bushels to  the acre. ������������������  Creston hospital, in charge of Dr.  Olivier, opened on Thursday and is now  ready to receive medical, surgical and  maternity cases, with Nurse McGowan  in charge. The hospital is in the former  residence of Matt. York, which has been  reconstructed to adapt it to hospital work  and the equipment, which includes an  X-ray is from the private hospital Dr.  Olivier conducted at Blairmore, Alberta,  prior to moving to Creston.  x reservin  and  iea:!YS������  ::Y?������tSi:as^*^is9<  Requirements  We are  carrying all  sizes in the  most-wanted   Glass   Top Sealers,  which  include   Pints, Quarts, and  Half-(.alio us:  IMPROVED GEM  is, 1.40      Quarts, 1.90.       ^-Gallons, 2.25  PFRFEGT SEAL  Pints, 1.75,      Quarts, 2.00.   '  ^-Gallons, 2,50  Sealer Tops for Economy, Schram, Regular  and Wide  Mouth Kerr-Mason,  Rubber Rings,  Etc.  Malt and White Wines Vinegar in  Bottle and Bulk  SPICES OF ALL KINDS  Pints  RESTON MERCANTILE  Work  Stitrts that stand the wear  and tear.  They   last   longer   because   they  are made better.  Wear this  Shirt for any kind of  work; for comfort and  service.  COMPANY,   LTD.  CH.  A.  CT  L_> lJ Ch  0>   CL  JL JL-rtf      JL-_4f      -_Ly^    aafcW-^  Dry Goods, Grocer ies.    PHOp 3    Furniture, Hardware  SPECIALS  at  CASH  STORE  CRESTON and WYNNDEL  MAWSON BROS. Old Premises.  Near Review Office.  Y TEAS, 2 lbs   $  .95  EE  COrr  Y COFFEE, 2 lbs... 95  *      Fresh Ground  BLUE RIBBON, -per lb......; .55  Alix CREAMERY BUTTER  3 lbs., $l.lt>  CAN NED GOODS  PEAS, 6 tins     CORN, 6 tins   TOMATOES, 6 tins..   PORK & BEANS, 13 tins..  SALMON, tall tins; 6 for...  r;:^**^:-^*^ , fc^:������  Wl������������WUo*-,,'.*..*i������������W������ .'.��������� l__..'.l .p...  CSw^SSC-^^  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  2.15  1.10  .64  .69  .75  .80  .80  1.00  2.35  1*00  daily  .40  .45  .27  .45  .50  .25  .25  Al.resh supply of GRAPE  FRUIT on hand.  CANDIES  CREAMS, per lb 25  BUTTER SCOTCH, lb 25  SPECIAL, lb  .20  "CHOCOLATE BARS, G for .2S  GUM, 6 for .  .25  COOKIES  SODAS, 2Bc. bIko 20  SODAS, 15c. Bl_o,,2for  .25  SPECIAL MIXED, 2 lbH 55  SUGAM, Saturday mo ruin K only. 100 Ids. . . .     6.39  SEND IN YOUR MAIL ORDERS  to P.O. BOX 81.  LARD  10-lb. tin _.  .   5-lb. tin     o**iD. tin ���������..*......_. ���������������������������..���������....���������.....���������..._.������.���������  CHEESE  COLONIAL, 2 lbs   CANADIAN, 2 lbs   ROQUEFORT, 1 lb..".   ROMAN, 1 lb    MACARONI, 9 lbB   "      Italian. 20-lb.box  CREAMETTES, 9 pkts   BREAD, 3 for 25c, fresh  BACON  SIDE, per lb   PEA MEAL BACK, per lb..  HAMS, lb   ���������or.to IK  FRUITS  ORANGES, per doz   LEMONS, per doz,. ,   BANANAS, 2 lbs '..  PEANUTS, 2 lbs...   ���������41  it  i _  1  Vi  J't

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