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Creston Review Jul 24, 1931

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Array .^ .Y  '.,.';��������� ;;;���������;.-S^./^iY.-i'Y., /'���������..;^Y;>H '���������'���������  ��������������������������� A-M-V'.^^^^-V--'^^'������:W..?"^-.(* -V'.V'-. ;'t- ��������� ���������"���������������������������������������������  y:^'y.ypy^  Yt  '.     ������������������.,'... -���������';.- ..-;-'-.-��������� ,-��������� -  ^YYJ**������.   ;  . ������������������7'"';���������.'":���������-.������������������'.���������,:..-.1-  ������������������ ��������� -.      '  ���������  ���������-  ,.,.... ,,.r..v^Y^^ ������������������������������������  ��������� ". - ���������  ���������'^���������K  ���������������������������,,     ��������� ;     ....;���������t;!-J,' 1  ���������Ml "Amrmmmmm  ���������  illl "th      -Mill.  * -  _5^_Pfi  rvf  ���������    .'-'���������'  ,,,......:    . ���������    .  . j  >4  i  TT _7_Th.  ������������������   ��������� -____!-   W      JHL ______?  JY  greston; b c; ^fi^irr ^ctly 24, i&si  I-O,  Yn_*������_H_  '* -mm-miry-  Biisibels Wheat  Crop Should Average 25 Bushels  to Acre���������5000 Acres in Crop  ���������Fall Wheat   Cutting  Starts  es  worked longliours with "cats," tractors  graders and &ny.y: kind of scraper  ^yajjable to.putIni������beut; 200 yards^ of  dyke at Johnson's Point, and by pumping kept the waters of the Dry Slough  from evernowing the south end farms.  It was a splendid bit ol co-operative  effort, and a very workmanlike piece off  dyke.  _?a������.   a n_^_...������  'UIUU9  t_������-.2_.___-_  With a eoatJauaac-e ������������ the prevailing  hot, dry weather wheat cutting on the  old:,/_tSM!lft^||d.������!^-'::"3-2ss_E������  -fiBS    T_r_y\toT.gy  Flats should be under way at the end of  the month, or very early In August.  About 5000 acres are under crop this  year, some of which is estimated to yield  as high as 40 bushels^ to theatre. Judging ' by last ���������y^ar^^dh^_pn������.,fl*t ;^t������e  commencement fif Bahreet tise average  for the whole area ought to run not less  than 25 bushels to'jthe-were, and possibly  3������.'..bushels, /^^'"^ppeara. to. be an  ample moistssrpistt^gp^. to assure filling,'  and contsnued hot weather 3s all that is  asked to provide maximum yields. -  Cutting will start on some 200 acres of  wheat planted by JL. L. Rogers of  Pendeltoit, Oregon, on the Jared Rogers  holdings last fall to try out the land for  winter wheat. It has lall along been  contended that the land is too moist for  fall wheat hut this theory was disproved  the past season, as the area winter  killed is quite limited, and was promptly  sown to spring wheat which is looking  great. '"  In a drive along the west side of the  . dyked area one is struck with the improvement ~|n the crops following  continued, cultivation. On the Dudley  Rogers place, most of which ws3 in -crop  in _-_3j me iwji stanaw grain   appears  Afk*B mWSfflSSff  . Mr. and Mrs.. E. .Qstr^ssky'left at' -the  end of the week by auto on a visit with  his brother at Coleman. Alberta.  Mrs. -Tired Smit , wnohas been visits  ing her sister*, Mrs. Dick Smith, left on  Friday for her home in Porthill.  IT;   l_o__r  sa_j_cB--ftgrw-s;_-^-*-j  ������������������.,���������_:���������  vYa._\o:.v_. _,..&..!?/  WI.  ' - .   BBS*?  Sunday's Game  Finishes Strong to Take a  Decisidn^yi^tors   Hit  16-12  direction to a point south of the Frank  Lewis ranch on Goat River bottom,  where it swung up the liillside. jumped  the C.P.R. tracks and travelled onto the  Fotzgerald ranch where the tog house on  the place was destroyed, but this would  appear io be the only serious loss to  buildings.   With the dying down of   the  Field  ome Runs and  Well;  ^nd the blaze is now  confined   to  the  uoubie -f says rrominent.  Miss Mary Barraclough of Spokane is  a visitor here st present, a :gaest of her  brother, Jack Barraclough.  Mr.. and Mrs. Pool of Edmonton,  Alberta, are renewing acquaintances here  at present, guests of her sister, Mrs.  Gordon Smith.  : At the inaugural meeting of the school  board   Guy  Constable   was  chosen  as  Creston got off.it**' a flying  Sunday afterhoon*^^ame with  Igv ass<3 '" __ - 'til! ���������' ���������*____������  inning Was leading ll  spread  l  out  over  1 _vi^<  a  c_OJ*_>c_������������_ m*T~  juac a little Uetter than that of 1980,  'wMd^W-Cib^i-WPoa^      over 192_.  ______->_      ..:.-.._.-���������   _-     ._������������������_,.. -���������....   ..*..���������-..   ...it    *-r-^^v-   _���������       .....3   -  treasurer.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Calmi_, who have  been   visiting  with   her  mother.   Mrs  Stace Smith, have left for their home in  Washington.  Mr. *������d Mrs. W. A. Pease, who have  spent the past five months at Clover-  dale, and a couple of weeks with their  son, Clarence at Princeton, arrived home  on Wednesday. During his holidays W_  A. was busy with the erection of a house  on a farm property he ownes near the  former place.  All tlis.^(_Ml^b|e:men in t_e> __sa "sgewg  gatheredin; gn .Tuesday to help fight a  v^yodSsas������fpj^^  Winlaw .iroljer li^t ^about  n  start in  __imber-  sg������d "of the' sssth  a margin of five to  nine} but in the seventh tie Kimberley  battels be^iit^^lnd Fortin's range  successfully'-and wSfn that round was  concluded honors were even, with the  visitors' anhe_dng two in the eighth and  five in the ninth to win out by a margin  of 16 to 12.   '��������� ���������?> ������������������')?< ���������      "  Musser went iir tp hurl for the visitors  at: the close 6f thi sixth and blanked  them in the seventh and eighth, but in  the final frame Creston made a great bid  to save the day 4nd on some timely  hitting and untimeiy errors by Kimberley were able t������ ,.p4t three runs across  and had the bases full when the last  man went oflt. ',.;;>?:--  Features of the game were home runs  by Jahren and f jaiik -.Romano,   and   a  couple of fast double  plays,   each, team  getting    one    t^them.   In  the  fifth  Christie took Melior's grounder to. force  Griffith at second and got the ball over.  to McKeivey in tiiae to get a put out my  MellorY Kimb^rl^r executed its double  killing in the  same  fashion,   shortstop  Hall taking Bojtey's bounder  to  touch  second forcing ChriBtie^nd making the  I-lay to fi^^'i^ip to iretire Boffey.  ''- .DickenYjptt^^ps|~;;; a .great' game  for  .Kim^rl^y'an(S|i^ld;1teye,had. .,'a ��������� mufeh.:  'hete^ljhowls^Sri, ^^^upp^^-ltee^.  limit itself and has  wide area  of   these   legged   ������__   ian  Many stories are afloat as to houses and  buildings burned and fami ies forced to  move out, but as far as the Eteview car-  learn there is nothing to  the  stories   of  property losses up to Thursday noon.  ������/ynndeI Instiuite  Fall Fair Awards  Special Attractions to Feature  Children's Activities��������� Fair to  be Held After Haying���������Prize  List Donations Qenercus.  SItViltWJr  Sidney Rogers, who has been  attending college in Vancouver, is home for the  holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs  T. Rogers.  .T. R^ers got back on Thursday from  a week's vacation with friends in  Calgary* Alberta.  Mrs. Gille, who has been spending the  past week at Michel, returned home on  fiot������i������flow  going  1931   fall  steadily  fair at  i    . ������*-_���������������-������*������v___  of Ws_mdel  date has been  be held  until  -Hia - __.-.--5_3^w������e������K<_*-wa-S' ^SSFtZS&SggSSl   C52C,  the heads ^gcHMi jenjg^_. and i_e. grain  SBing tsic^y.: A:''''j^|a'- ;"ago- this tract  averaged-.5hushefe *o^theaereandit is  certain to dp b^tfer this jrear. ;"^';  On this west drive one also is impressed in like fashion with the crop oh about  500 acres handled by Lawrence -Bishop,  which had its first cultivation in 19S0  and this year shows a wonderful improvement, so striking that some crop  authorities estimate it as high as 40  bushels to the acre, although this looks  just a little too optimistic.  The south end of the farm, which was  flooded last year after seeding was completed, shows the  benefit   of   the. 1930  cultivation,    generally    speaking.     R.;  Piper, whose tract is about two miles  long and a half mile wide, has a stand of  wheat of such uniform growth  and  excellent   appearance as  to  justify  the  estimate some are making of 30 bushels  to the acre.   Mr.  Piper  used  packers  after  the  crop  was  in   and 'has  had  wonderful success in getting the necessary added moisture to give him a crop  that is outstanding in the whole farm.  Messrs. Kirk, Stark and. Garretson,  other south end operators have splendid  crops, though the latter has found some  of his acreage at the extreme south end  to have "soured" due to the-1980 flood  ing of the cultivated land, and the grain  short and rather scanty.  The trlto of Cnmp Lister Germans,  who hnve'several acres in vegetables on  the Kirk holdings, have hod no luck at  all with onions, which were the main  crop. Thejr experiment with Bugar  beets has also befen n failure, dur the inroads of some insect. The operators  have not been as diligent as one would  expect with hand cultivation, and even  the potatoes and fodder corn do not look  ns promising as might be expected. The  gardenem nro not dismayed over the  onion failure, and < express the opinion  that if onion plants, not onion seed, is  used the results will be quite satisfactory. . ���������,',���������'������������������,''   '���������"'  v1'-'  After a drive over tlio farms and placing the cpop average nt 25 bushels on  5000 acres, thc transportation of the  126,^)00 bushols to Creston 0.JP.R,.  Htu tion at on eft looms up as the next  and most serious situation confronting  the wlieat' growers, particularly at tho  south end. Even it tho present ferry  facilities can succcBaful.y cope with the  rush tho hnulin too far to make whont  growing profitable at present grain  prleiftw. ''  In  connection, with  1931 opcrotiona  hearty commendation is due  those who   Leon's  to;bu^r^.'V^"  'ftg^w^^_-_E-^-S^R_y^^_g__^^  .-"-;.   ;>���������������_..*-.  Miss Dorothy Payette and her guest,  Miss D. Btild of Kimberley, left last  week on a. trip t   Trail.  ' Mrs. Florentine and son of Cranbrook,  who have been visiting with the former _  parents, returned home last week.  Mr. Desireau, who has been visiting  his son, Leslie, in Nelson hospital,  returned home last week.  R. Eakin of Vancouver was a visitor  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C.  Eakin. '        "v  Louis and Steve Benedetti were auto  visitors to Nel_on and points west last  week.  . Paul Of ner who has been working at  F'ort Steel, arrived home last week.  Rev. T_ Scott of Creston took his first  Chnrch of England service at Wynndel  on Sunday afternoon.  Raspberries, cherries .and black  currents are sHH moving. A mixed car  of fruit was rolled on Sunday  Miss C. Wittman is a Sirdar visitor at  present, a guest of Miss McCabe.  ^worked  1 _.- -  he, lte&y$a&0k!&^^  ou__a;.ta^.i^te..^q������s.M_*^!j^^  Meve^:in{^^eigh^ipy JBrpg^^-'7v':  The weakaess Kimboriey displayed on  the defensive, having 11 errors on the  iday^ss play, was pretty well balanced by  theiijiitting, which totalled 21 safeties,  one of them a homer by Jahren which  accounted for three runs. Jahren is also  credited wth a two- baggeri while  Musser had two triples, and Mackie and  Dicken one each.  After considerable experimenting  Creston has located a likely third sacker  in Cletus Schade, who made his ffrst  appearance in 'league cpmpany on. Sunday and played a great game in the field,  and with a little more experience will  give a good account of himself as a  batter. Frank Romano continues to hit  welU getting three hits on five trips to  the pan, one of them a homer. Fred  Boffey had a triple and a double, and  Watson also hit for two bases. Mo-  was below par, and  hitless.   The   players  Mr. Gille, C.P.R. operator at Crbws-  nest, was a Monday visitor at his home  in Sirdar.  Mrs. Sid McCabe and daughter,  Nettie, spent a few days last week with  Mrs, Ike Lewis, Boswell.  Rev. T. Scott, Anglican rector at  Creston, took his initial service at Sirdar  .on Sunday evening.  Mr. Bohmar, who is employed at  Trail, spent last week with his family at  Sirdar.  'Y;A|tenby Cam of Nelson is  here  on   a  visit -.iih R. Dennes, wiib-is home  from  Tr.a31.YY. /"^Y-'Y'. yy'^  Mr.  - and   Mra.   Strong r**f Tacoma:.,  ^PKi^.a;i_W__������MShf^S-V^^ :.. > ��������� ���������  ';���������5o^i_tBt4';;^ ".iaitujrd^-  visitors-with B������r_;_a_3d: Mrs. R.  Preparations     ar.  forward!  for    the  TDnnVi _*������__     _n.t_-_.t-       nnll  .. ^..4&������������Awv,    TT������ _B_^.ft_ YVMI m.LCft_&Ji  under    the     direction  Women's Institute.   -No  selected but it   will not  __^������i>C_:_^.BM������w   v_r_    MM-MA W_l A������_^_. .-11__i     4VA������<SAIk  ___*jf cs*45  ���������** vu>ue|#ivvcu ������������&_������___.   ^������������������- wsm  at ite b������t.  ��������� .  "��������� Prizes are corning in satisfactorily both  : from local as well as Creston firms and  outside business houses. $2_ has just  bse^a granted by the school board to be  used for prizes. for the children, and  features cf particular interest to children  wOl receive prominent attention.  With donations already to hand it can  be stated that the 1931 awards will be  more generous than usual; and for the  benefit of those who will be showing in  the needlework and canned goods classes  below win be found the list of sections in  which prizes will be offered:  Gmny&n City  Creston hospital, on July  and Mrs. Ernest Langston,  Birth���������At  10th, to Mr.  a daughter.  Mr. and Mra, Grover Kifer of Canal  Flats were here for a weekend visit with  her father, A; G. Samuelson  ErEckson intermediate baseball team  was here on Monday night for a game  with Canyon City. Eric__non wuu  winner by a fi _t score' Geo, Niblow  made a very satisfactory umpire,  All the unomployerl In Canyon were  rodnded up on Tuesday to help battle  with ii bad fire ori tho eld Winlaw limits  on Goat River bottom, tho firr orlginat-  ing-in the vicinity of ��������� the old mil 1 at  CampLiater. ,,  Tho United Church Ladles' Aid enjoyed a cash intake of $24 at tholr  annual lawn nodal at the home of Mrs.  Knott on Saturday ovening.  .Canyon , orchnrdints contributed n  qnantlty of tho cooking apples shipped  in the Tflr.it mV-tod r-nr nf fn.lt ������n������t  y������getablo������ londod at Erickson on Tuesday by S o_t Fruit Company, Limited.  At the annual ineetsag oi the school  district ratepayers on July 11th, R.  Bleumenauer was re-elected trustee for a  three year term, and J. Pascuzzo was  elected tor two years, succeeding John  Cameron, who has removed from Sirdar.  The appropriation for this year is $500.  The meeting was presided over by  trustee R. Heap.  BijjEfet set, colored, embroidered.  Bedspread, colored, embroidered. ,  Bridge cloth, colored, embroidered.  Sofa pillow, colored, embroidered.  Piece fancy work, embroidered.  Piece cut work. .  Fancy work, embroidered, plain white.  Payjamas, Palm Beach, ladies.  Payjamas, Palm Beach,  child's 10 to  15 years.- - ".  ..    ... ... Y  ' Hooked nig." i ;''��������� *���������"/ Y' "' ''���������'���������"  .Braided 'rag -..'���������������:.,  Quilt, homemade.  ���������'.-.,v.���������- ���������.  Baby's knitted set, cap, coat, boottees.  BBffify'S cro������tet set, cap, coat, boottees.  Cbllectii-sai^fam, 4, pints.  Collection jellies, 4, -pints.       "<:"��������� ' :���������.--���������'  .vegetable^4-.quS.rt rZ  iny ������s_Ee.  .RSbh-to  bakincr  Kelvey's batting  Brogan alpo went  and score:  CRESTON KIMBERLEY  Telford, rf 1 Griffith, lb.. 0  Watson, c. 8 Melior, cf 2  Christie, ss 3 Hall, sr ~  2  Boffey, If i .2 Musser, 3b....:...,.....l  Romano, cf 1 Michaley, rf.,. 3  McKeivey, lb 1 Thompson,  C 3  Brogan, 2b.. 1 Jahren, 2b��������� 2  Schade, 8b 0 Mackie, If 2  Fortin, pY... ...0 Dicken, p  1  12 io  CRESTON 8 0400200 8   12  KIMBERLEY ...0 0 1018425   16  Hits off Fortin. 18; oil Brogan, 3; off  Dicken, 7; off Musser, 5. Two base  hits, Watson 2, Boffey, Jahren Three  base hits, B' ffey, Mussdr 2, Mackie,  Dicken. Home runs, Romano, Jahren.  Struck out by Fortin A; Brogan 3,  Dicken 10, Musser 8. Double plays,  Christie to McKeivey; Hall to tirmitn  Thf double umpire syatcm prcvolled,  ������������������Copper" Bottorill calling the balls and  strokes, nnd Joyce handling the bases.  200 Men Fight Forest Fire  About 200 men are at, present in the  employ of tho forestry department  handling the Benson's most diatrous  blaze which broke out about noon Tuesday on what lo known as the Winlaw  limit pouth west of town. The firo  originated in thtf neighborhood of the  Land Settlement Board mllloitc about  >>f>r nfill^' t*nvth w^t ������>f ' C������M>������i������n .nnd In  the heavy wind prevailing at the time  travelled    rapidly   In   u  northeasterly  . Mrs. Ross, who hasspentthe past ten  months on a visit with relatives at points  in the Maritime provinces, has returned  and is again   with   her  daughter,   Mrs*  Frank Baker.  At the inaugural meeti g of the school  board John Bird was re-elected chairman, and Mrs. Fred Powers is again  secretary-treasurer.  Miss Jean Fisher of Nelson has been a  visitor here the past week, a gueBt of  Col. and Mrs.. Lister.  Frank Baker left at the end of the  week for Kuskanook, where he is working with the Bysouth road crew. Jock  Osborne is also on the same gang  Miss Curtis, with her father and  mother and sister, were visitors here  from Slocnn City at the first of the week,  on a motor trip to Cranbrook.  Fred Powers, who is working nt Bob-  well was home for the weekend, and waa  accompanied by Alex. Black, who resides near Nelson, also employed nt  Boswell. The latter Is rhuch taken with  this taction, and may become a resident.  Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Phillips with a  couple of friend s, nil of Kimberley,  spent the weekend at the Phillips ranch  here.  Frank Hollis and Miko Ricdlmayer aire  'at "WiC-rk ������is s cUtahling contract So. C. -O.  Rodgers, on ths former Lyon ranch.  E Blggnr, who Is with the Dominion  poultry department at Ottawa, was a  visitor at tho Powers poultry farm on  Wednesday last, and spoke In very  complimentary terms of the flock of  White Wynndottea tho farm Is handling.  All WeHsprlng, Goo, Jacks and R.  Stevens are making regular shipments of  raspberries from their Lister ranches, and  will be on the shipping list until possibly  the end of the month.  Mr. and Mrs, Q.   R.   Ingraham   and  .Colfsetioiiesane  Y C ofiscSjttn.- **!is__!s  ��������� -~t_.ii-._-_.;-.���������.' ���������___*_.;._-.' 'd   Tea biscuits, 6*=_B!ue;.r  powder.^.,..- . ...,..,.;'. _:,v,-       .���������.-,    Y  White bread, loaf, .Our Biest flour.  white bread buns; 6, Gur Best.  Iced cake, deeorati-di  y  leaver   cake,   seed.,.     Magie   baking  powder.  Doughnuts, 4. '"  Small cakes, 6.  Fruit cake.  Apple pie.  Lemon pie.  Raisin pie.  Fancy pastries, 0, small, Shamrock lard.  White bread, loaf, Royal Household  flour.  Roll Jelly Cake, Malkins Baking  Powder.  Outside attractions are receiving  special attention and for the juveniles it  is proposed to offer a good prize in the  boys' mouth organ contest, and for thc  girls9 the same consideration will be  shown particularly of dolls and their  buggies which are to he on parade. If  it can be arrnnded the old reliable  cocoanut "phies" will b3 available, and  the equally popular 5-cent bran tub���������  daughter Mary, of Calgary, along with  Mr. and Mrs. D. Ritchie of Arrowhead,  Alberta, were motor visitors here at the  weekend, guests of Mr. and MrB. Frank  Baker, Mr. Ingraham being a coup in of  the latter.  FRI.-SAT,, July 24^25  CHARLES PARRELL  ELISSA LANDI  HUMPHREY BOGART  MYRNALOY  in the Baring, Vibrant,  Love Drama  'Body and Soul'  What a Fipjhtor he was!   What  an Enchantress was she I  She taught him how to love.  He inspired her to fight ���������for  for their honor, their Jives,  their happinesa,  COLOkTGNE revue  Fox Neu>m THE   REVIEW*   CRESTON,   B.   SX  ner  ��������� :\%p' %^ gfeg g^  Almost   everybody  knows  bow  'A ������____���������_���������.     4_K1_������_c?    1.r_a_>_r     1jf_    o     /"rfl1/.__.  mmmft*.....     fcm__..%������������w     _.* "*������%���������������������     .*���������,*"    ���������    ^^._.-_.  ���������Hit why not prevent it ?   Take a  ___**____ _ ���������i .._   __ i.   -C_._.l  |W4W-        V*  the cold coming on. Spare yourself  she discomfort oi a summer cold.  Read the proven directions i_v every  package for headaches, pain, etc.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 26  CHRISTIANITY     SPREAD  -PERSECUTION  BY  Golden Text:    ' 'Be    thous    faithful  unto death, and I will give thee tbe  __<*.___~.   -^������  m.������      tp-^-.-i^jlj^.;���������,   r_ ___    .......  1/.W1TU   w.*.   *_._������;.   ���������_vcvciauvu   __.__v.  -Lesson:  Acts.7.54 to 8.4;  11.19-21;  26.S-11; I Peter 4.12-19. *  -Devotional Reading: 1 Peter 1.3-9.  Made in Canada  81 WlV-lKS      mltmE I MSU1W  BBJEFIY TOLD  ������_ight Rusian army officers were  killed  In   an  alrplajae   accident  near  .__*__������____ ***** ,!������____,   _--__-_������������-    g^m   i-f^Morim*  sn ijLtunn.    ���������*?1J    axll.s������?S.    wrsii.    O*.    jayouU w _  -E-dmonton land sales for the first  quarter this year amounted to $15,-  000 more than for the same period  la*t year.  In Parliament Prime Minister Bennett said he did not expect to hold  the poaitioa of Finance Minister mt  the rtext session.  Air mail contracts of which expiry  ������������������_ ..._ it -i .. -*~_ ^v___.������ . n. .^_.r-.~._. X.���������,..������_.a lu^* *V������ _.  uwucvi-   u__ ������/u_j>   j_������j   ncic   i;kjucm   uj   u*c  post office department several weeks  ago, have been extended until August  IS.  Charles A. Lindbergh has been  granted permission by the radio cono-  xnlssion to operate a transmitter  aboard his airplane on his projected  flight to Japan.  Jute factories in Dundee, Scotland,  axe at work making a million sugar  sacks. The sacks have been ordered  by the government and are to be  completed by December.  Organization   of   self-contained   la-  _.-_,_._,. . ____    M.^_,    _._._������_������_  Thy   balance  bor camps in the north of Canada:  was proposed in a resolution passed  at Hamilton "by the central branch  of the Canadian Legion.  Announcement is made of the appointment   of   Lieut.-Gen.   Arthur   G.  ���������VCTm.'  Explanation-, and Con_raaents  The First Christian Martyr, 7.54-60.  8.2.���������How challenging is the fortitude  and grace of Stephen! In the strength  of his vision of the heavens opened  and of the Son of Mon standing on  the fight hand of God. he could meet  hatred and even death with a serene  and courageous spirit. How his quiet  demeanour contrasts with the ruth-  lessness and hatred of the mob, who  grind their teeth in fury, scream,  rush upon him, drag him. without the  city walls, and stone him.  When the stoning: began, Stephen  knelt to pray for power faithfully to  endure to the end, or it may be as the  stones hurtled upon him he was  thrown to his knees and was in this  position as he prayed. As the stones  came thick and. fast, like his Master  he prayed for those who stoned him..  "Lord,    lay    not   this    sin    to    their  ___.__. t. -I. _.  vucugc, uc  place not this sin in  against them. At once, we think of  Christ's prayer from the cross,  "Father, forgive them, for they know  not what they do,"  *Tn cur . lives ws need Stephen's  steadfast couragre, and his clear-eyed  faith,  and his  heaven-piercing  hope,  And when he had said this, he died,  or. as it is beautifully expressed here,  "he fell asleep?* And devout men  buried him, and made great lamentation over him, beating their breasts  as a sign of their grief. It took  courage to perform this kindly act  for Stephen, even if most of the mad  mob had departed to wreak, their vengeance on the Church in Jerusalem.  Paul's Part In Stephen's Death,  Acts 8.1.���������When witnesses to the  stoning of Stephen laid aside their  flowing robes in order to have freer  liberty of action, they left them in  the care of a young man named Saul.  He is first called Paul ln Acts 13.9.  And Saul was consenting unto his  death, approving all that was done.  In Acts 22.20, Paul himself . says,  'And when the blood of Stephen, Thy  witness, -was shed; I also was staxtd-  Passing Of Trader Mob erley  Was    link    Wife   the    Very    Early  _ate_������ry Of the West  H., J. Mpberley,   better   known   as  "Trader  Moberley,"   is  dead.   Apparently in  good  health,  Mr.  Moberlsy  was walking about a few days ago.  nrrv.___._.__   _._.___._!���������._-_   ���������   ......  v.~4fi.    _1__.  -*������������������**> ��������� w*-^.   WCMUUiid    ������w.v_.i.    nx.     vca-j?     w*io_ -T  ness, death .being attributed to old  age. Mr, Moberley being1 96 years of  age at the time of his death.  Known internationally for his book,  "When Fur Was King," Mr; Moberley is believed to have been the only  remaining commissioned officer of the  old Hudson's Bay Company. He served  the company from 1854, when he  came west with Sir George Simpson,  then governor of the company, till  his retirement in 1894, when he was  factor at lie a ia Crosse Bost.  Born in Barrte, Ontario, Mr. Moberley was the son of a "noted captain In  the British navy. His father fought  tn the war of 1812. Prior to joining  the Hudson's Bay Company, Mr. Moberley was employed by the famous  Sritlsh __s___ *v4' Lloyds s__.d Sn t__.s?v  serylce he visited Havana, Cuba, and  St. Petersburg, Russia.  He commenced his service with the  Hudson's Bay Company as clerk at  Norway House under Chief Factor  Rowland. Edmonton was his first  post and afterwards he was moved  to Rocky Mountain Post, later opening* up Jasper House as a trading post  Cor his company.  He also at one time was in charge  -mm  ���������^<?iWl<*mm������*&%  . ������._   '       ���������-���������...   ---   -_!__-.-_._."    _____-*  Hiff  Film Actor: Look here, if he's going to throw me into the rapids, h<  am I going to get out?"  Director: "Oh, that's all right.   You don't appear again.!"t-The London  Opinion, England..  ������*._.- _.  v if-s- mat- ___  __<b������;_.������scS f������_    ������____������   57 CCS  <By Betty Barclay}  Y    LEMON __SG-N������_1  ���������  (Serves 1)  6 tablespoons n*s_k.  H.cup cold water.  1 egg.  2 tablespoons sugar.  ' 2 tablespoons lemon juice.  Grated nutmeg.  F-__-S__  For  Alberta  Settlement Of School Lands Case Is  Satisfactory To .Province ,  Close to ten million dollars in provincial assets, with nearly a half million a year in interest for three years,  Will be COjuui-ig' to Aluerta. aa a result  of the settlement of the school lands  funds case. Hon. R. G. Reid, provincial treasurer, has been advised from  Ottawa that the Dominion Government has issued a three-year debenture for $9,564,569, bearing inter-  ___._._.������-   _e   ..__..  __.._._. .,.������������_..������������. -_.._-.    __ -__-_������_.  wt   <*_   w   _jj*;_    vuiu    uuue   ������������l_xjr    Jl,    iooit,  Combine    milk,    water,    egg    and  sugar.      Beat    thoroughly,    pour    in   _  of the costs at Fort Vermillion andlemon Juice and mixvigorou-Oy. Serve! pa^bI������ ^f^'^JJ^.^ ������������������������,^ *���������  A,  Peace River.and e^i-hedU^ Fort J ������*������*!������P��������������� *������������ ^* ������ ^^1 J^Y^^r^t-^^u.a������S  McMurray poat in Oie mly 7^a   H6 ������- o_ m,un^. Ifrlniipal monei_   ftom   th.   sale   of  was in charge of transports at Port-]   e  age la Loche and carried despatches'  aJiead of the Earl of Soutbesk in  1859 when the earl engaged In a  hunting trip through Canada. Prior  to taking charge of the He a la  Crosse Post, the veteran trader was  stationed at Stanley Mission on the  Churchill in northern Saskatchewan.  HONGKONG CHICKEN'  _%���������_*_- _-������____ *__  vlr-a-V    f\. .^������lr_  _)__*__.._  ���������jre      __s^^L_  co__majS5iiOner  '/T'&uchope   to  in Palestine,     succeeding    Sir    John  Chancellor, who recently resigned.  Appointment of H. E. Beresford as  assistant director of surveys for  Manitoba and Alfred Bedford Howell  as chief game guardian have been  officially announced by . orders-in-  council of the provincial government  of Manitoba.  Strange   News   From   Holy   Land  89,000 Horse-Power Plant To Supply  Electrical Energy In Biblical  Towns  Here is strange news from the'  Holy Land. The first hydro-electric  plant on the River Jordan south df  the Sea of Galilee will soon be in  operation. It was built partly by  American capital and by next year  Its 32,000 horsepower plant will be  supplying current to such Biblicial  towns as Jaffa, Haifa, Na__areth and  Beersheba. Meanwhile the British  are building a generating plant that  will supply Jerusalem, Bethlehem and  the surrounding region. Before long  the mountain streams of Lebanon will  be producing 51,000 horsepower. ���������  World's Work.  A portable X-ray has been designed to enable a physician to learn at  once the extent of a patient's injuries  who has been hurt in un accident. The  machine is carried to tlie scene in  the ambulance.  ing by and consenting."  Persecution Begins and Hie Disciples Are -Driven Beyond. Jerusalem,  Acts 8.1, 2.���������Not content with Stephen's death, the mob began a city-  wide persecution of the church which  was in Jerusalem, and they were all  scattered abroad throughout the regions of Judea and Samaria.- Nearly  six years had elapsed since Jesus cona-  missioned His disciples to go and  teach "all nations, yet the church was  still in Jerusalem, and not a single  Gentile had been invited into the  church.  Paul's Share In the Persecution,  Acts 8.3.���������"Consenting" today, standing by while others stoned Stephen,  presently, when the attempt to destroy the church became a settled  policy to' be systematically carried  out, Paul enlisted in the task and  with fury and zeal entered into every  home and dragging from it men and  women committed them to prison.  The Scattered Christians Preach  Everywhere, Acts 8.4.���������The attempt  to extinguish a great fire by kicking  the embers apart resulted in a new  fire blazing up where each ember fell.  Hitherto the apostles had done the  preaching. At the time of the appointment of the seven deacons, the  apostles had declared "we will give  ourselves continually to the ministry  of the word." But all believers scattered by persecution went everywhere  preaching the word. They probably  did not declare the truth at first in  any set form. Simpson says, they  went "gossiping the gospel." As they  sought shelter in the villages and  towns, in explaining why they were  there, they would tell the story of the  gospel. This brought to the surface  latent talent and those gifted began  more formal preaching. In this way,  the preaching of the truth ceased to  be exclusively an apostolic function.  Houses Good Sized City  . .���������_-.'.-- _-��������� .... ������������������ "   .    ��������� j  Thousands Work Or Live In Empire  ' y .. State Building, New York....  _*--.. __       .���������*      __.      v_.e ��������� ___._--     '*__.- ._. !-_.      4.W. _.  V_.J_.CJ    IUJ.      LUC     UlggCI-l.     1)UUHC-      Ul      L.-l������  evergrowing .world is the Empire  State Building of New York. It. is a  huge structureyaf steel and bricks and  is 86 storeys high. About 25,000 people live or work in it. There are 58  passenger lifts for the 83 storeys and  three kinds of express lifts. Some of  these lifts run at a speed of 15 miles  an hour. The passenger goes up tp  the nearest stopping floor to his and  then transfers to a slow lift which  stops at every floor. Here again,  however, he can make the last part  of his journey on an escalator, of  which there are nearly a hundred. Six  lifts entirely for goods are always  in busy use.  % cup celery, diced.  2 onions,  sliced.  % cup crushed pineapple, drained.  1 teaspoon sugar.  Salt and pepper.  1 tablespoon butter.  Brown the celery and onions in the  butter. Add the other ingredients.  Heat -well.    Serve with fried noodles.  the province in 1905  this   source ��������� have    heretofore  _r������uiwviuil     ^*v_%_  Province Likely To Repl&ce Yukon As  Fourth Producer In Canada  ��������� .    ��������� -4__._^~ ;*_->��������� .   ft -._'- jjfC  Gold production in Manitoba for  the first four months of the year exceeded the total output for 1930 by  a substantial amount, and at the  present rate of production the province is likely to replace the Yukon as  the fourth producer in all Canada.  Manitoba's gold output for the .first  four months of 1931 amounted to 30,-  928 ounces valued at $739,540, or at a  rate well in excess of two million  dollars annully, as compared with an  output oi! 23,189 ounces valued at  |479,359 for the whole of 1930.  school lands since the organization of  All funds from  been  handled by the Dominion, which has  retained the principal and paid interest to the province. With the transfer of the Natural Resources from  Dominion to Provincial control the  school lands funds now pass to the  province as part of the public domain.  Negotiations leading up to this settlement have been under way fop a  considerable time past. The conclusion now reached is regarded as highly advantageous to the province, and  both Premier Brownlee end /Treasurer Reid express themselves as well  pleased with the outcome.  Worked In a- Circle  ^Teacher���������"Why are days longer In  summer than in winter?"  Tommy���������^"Because the   sun : shines  longer."  Teacher���������"Yes,  but why  does- the  sun shine longer?"  Tommy���������"Because the night Is so  'much shorter."  Baseball is  this year/  popular in   Argentina  imnn.iiimaiNW--ii--_i-m_ii!iiiim^  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  XME   ������-3_G__^_i____   G&aASS   SUBSTITUTE  MADE     IN     ENGLAND ,   SINCE   1011     ON     ORIGINAL     PATENTS-  "We Will be married on Saturday."  ���������"Impossible. I. am playing footba.l  thnt day,"���������Bu������n Humor, Madrid.  r.,."i:r" "" ""���������' ' ' ' "", ' ' '   W.    N.    V.    1B0D  Communicating   With  P9anets  M ii_imn__i__ii___������  Nicola   Tenia   Discovers    Means    Of  Transmitting Energy Frojm One  Planet To Another  Nicola Tesla, thc inventor, In nn interview on his 75th birthday, said  after years of research he had discovered a means of transmitting  LSiouaundH o������ ,.-0_.'ae|_<-V.<_i- of t������uu_.&y  from one planet to another, which ho  believes will open the way for interplanetary communication.  "I feel," he said, "that wc are wearing a period when tho human mind  will perform grenter wonders thtu.  ever before. This la due to tlie con-  tlnuouH rellneme-it of mean*, and  methods of observations and thc ever  Increasing delicacy of percoptkm."  This unbreakable glann substitute lo  light and flexible, catty to cut and fit,  will withstand extreme , changes in temperature,   keepa   but   cold   and   wet,   but  OUT DOWN  ' YOUR UOSSES  WINDOLITE  allows tho full sunlight to enter, Including tho health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays,   which   dq   not   penetrate   ordinary  glass.  ���������' ueni ������������������'  WINDOLITE  ���������:'  IN    ,  ftHOODK-ie .  __3 _>������.___;_  __AYINO. P10NS,  DAIItY HAI-N8  BUNIlOOMtt::';  "Keep hold of the cord of laughter's  bell,  And avoid the tones thnt jar;  Tho sound   of  a  sigh  doesn't   carry  well,  But the lilt of a laugh rlngn far."  Canadian breeders of poultry and livestock are finding Windolite a moat satisfactory  and profitable investment. Young chickens and turkeys are entirely free from leg weakness and disease and will thrive in confinement under Windolite. Windolite comes in rolls  any length, but 30 Inches wide only.  , vM������������m'y  m  TMriji     m m mt _l _S ^Hm^*mm*mm-     a     tmA. mm mmmm ^m*    ������ww������������j _^_^ gmm ji^ Mf^vw*     j|    ������^*W u^������|-������yN    ^^^.n*^      mum     _^, m^.   *m mmmmmmmm^4mm*m '\mW*\\m.  Distributors: CHANTLER & CHANTLEK L5MiTED  ' 51 Wellington ������t*; w.        - .      ������������������������,������������������_    ������������������������������������   TOEONTO, ONT. ������������������������������������: ���������������������������  lfl_!-S__lJ_-__.__! _-.8__f,__8_.: THE   REVIEW,   CKESTOlsr.   B.   <0.  /���������<?   n____Jt_r_M_e   _r=-_ m_r_������ pgijpg < ������ke������.fJg������S  .Malted Milk at lunch tire_e  ANV * ������rad btttiMtt man Ns footHS  a_.__L   _   _������������������___.   qC   BW-fcW 9  ������JM*Ml*fcg    .'���������������������������  Ma'.t������f"MHf auteMy"-Mtww dopt-tal  ������n������rgy and vitality.     ��������������������������� ��������� . f -v- y  It U hlih.v dlt*tt������bU and contaliu all .lb*  ���������Mftntial ala_aan������s of ��������� wall baleacad Meal.  :.       C.M.H  ______  ass  ������!!!!!_!.-!!!!:!_:!.::!-:i::-!::s::ns-S_::;.:::!  ______ i<  niTSTV  _.   _.-_  __';'__ _   Y   _'   .= ������������������::       ������������������'"-   -'      _.'���������_..,-'"  muo.. ouuuuercu, ������__u  tiien ������j_OOa  siiii.  In an Instant he was on decicf'hut tie  Myers and Colonel Nowell were there  before htm, gazing- In rapture at a  wooded island a half mile ..off."- The  "Sea Bird" had struck upon the bar,  wMchvh^ldSa It In a tenacious grip  from Vhich it was never to be dislodged; .out already, the naerT were  preparing to lower a boat.  V Nobody spoke. -No one seemed able  to. speak. The Colonel was plainly  too. jj__t>vsd for words. As__'- was  thinking with tho exaltation of one reprieved ; "Sly little Marjorie will live s  She is going- to live!"  Nick stood in a sort of trance.  After that first enraptured" moment  he did not see the island, nor the  palms, nor the dancing waves that  looked angry no longer in the morning-sunlight. He saw dimly, through  tears of which he was unashamed, a  lithe young figure clad in a. khaki  middy, 'a crimson tarn upon her head,  a crimson sweater on her arm, a bundle on a stick across her shoulder. . .  . It was Angela who broke in upon  this vision. She approached quietly,  the only member of the party who had  w~u_.._'_.<-  _.������ __..:.    _  *__-_> Ug-ti.    1S_     _Ct____0���������  5W������TI  , ��������� ���������.Br.���������  -������������������' ; ' ; a-  CHRISTINE!  WHTTTNO 3  PA_Rl_f_SNTl___& :    y;'  ���������   ������3.  Copyright 1930 ������  HlIBIfIiillill������i������l-!i!������BllfllII__UI_!-_IS!aisS  CHAPTER XXIH.���������Continued  He stopped abruptly, while Angela  -csied, her voice sounding unnatural,  like  some   piece ������of  machinery long  ���������unused: "What does that mean.?"  "That we go, with the drift/'   Y  Myer sank down beside  his  wife,  .._***_���������      4-a1������1m_������      _���������_���������_.__      j-."*A*tl*l       _**__.__-_      1*.������-      Awwia  ���������������_ULV_ %m%X,*m,X*J.m^ bJULX.        \*������������.&a.*A\        _U������A#    .   U*������9       ������*>*U___rj  rested his cheek tenderly against her  -hair.  Nick looked away, thinking: "I  shall never hold Gay in my arms."  His throat ached intolerably, and not  caring who might see, he buried his  face in his arms.  Yet, after what seemed an eternity  of misery, his heart lightened. He had  been right. The sea was calmer ���������  even there in the cabin it was evident.  Thank God the propeller had held out  through the worst violence. Perhaps  now . . . . if no fresh gale swept  them. .   .-���������.-������������������-.-������������������-���������--:��������� t ..-���������   -'-"������������������"���������-"   '��������� >���������*...r--.  He dared not hope; yet with the  coming of day the wind diedc as if  ������pent by its own fury, and the rain  became a steady downpour that fell  like oil upon the troubled Ywaters.  After a long, almost breathless interval Nick looked at the Colonel, his  ���������eyeB asking a question, and from the  -Colonel to "Myer, who had risen unsteadily to his feet. The boat lurched,  ������tnd he stumbled���������fell���������but sprang  up, and without a word went out, followed by Nick. When he returned he  said, his voice harsh with feeling:  ���������"The  captain thinks  the. worst is  over. If we're far enough out so that  W������ strike no land until the water is  tees  disturbed;   and -if we  biaye.....the.;  luck  to7 drift- into, some   safe   harbor. .; . . -."'.- Y V-    ���������������������������"���������' .'>;.'  *"'   He left    the    sentence    unfinished,  while across the cabin his wife's eyes  met his.  The Colonel said: "Thank .God.;* and  his voice shook.  Angela sank back weakly, putting  a  hand  oyer  her .trembling  mouth;  '   while from. Amy Meyer, clasping her  child closer, come a dry sob.  All day they drifted; yet, overcome  with exhaustion, they also slept in  snatches, and the hours passed, till,  ; toimost reluctantly, it seemed, the rain  lessened���������theu ceased to fall. Slowly  the clouds lifted, revealing a wild  waste of restless sen. The day brightened; tho waters grew more calm;  and despite the fact that they wero  derelicts, drifting perhaps toward  j_cxmo perilous, hidden reef, hope sang  In their hearts.  It was at dawn next day that Nlclc  awakened suddenly from a heavy  sleep.   It seemed to   him   that   the  ."He -stands it "because he's something^ of a hero; but lie has aged  shockingly. Is there anything more  that we can do for them?"  " He; answered with a hopeless gesture. '  "You. can drop ;in every day and appear cheerful. r iYwish Gay had a  mother: but there II guess you're not  a bad substitute, Mary. Maxwell."  Mary smiled, and said: "I've sent  for Janey. I think It'will do Gay good  xo see ner. _-neyrs sucn close _iicuus,  and Janey's always so optimistic.  She's like a breath of mountain air.  She wrote me the other day that she  'felt in her bones* that Nick was  coming back; and if she can instill  that feeling into Gay it may help."  "Good!" said the doctor heartily.  ���������"Janey's a tonic I always said she  grinned at me. when she was bora!"  It was about a week'after this conversation took place, that, thousands  of miles away on a coral-tipped island, Nick faced one of the blackest  moments of his life. He had gone for  a tramp. Angela-complained that he  was a. ways tramping.  "Why not?"  be  answered.  "Some-  W%e ApVBJSTUK&S cf  cr  &sz& fc/a Docf BGGTTIEr  "WHAT CAME'BEFORE:A������e_   mariv- ad-   Door-Ghirtese,looked so funny in.hts niffht  ventures    flying y^vtsr. China  _Captain j _iothe������- arid   bitink-u-.  .yc_   he :Juj_-   could  Jimmy is forced to land behind th6  enemy's jines. __e plans. u. raid pii the  military camp to secure gasoline and  Oil.  the blueness of the sea, and of her  own eyes.  "Well, that looks something: like!"  Her voice jarred on* the atmosphere  like a discordant note. "I suppose  we're in some horribly out of the way  spot. Why on earth couldn't we liave  struck a place where we'd he picked  up within a week ? I detest camping."  The spell that had held them all  wa3 broken. Everyone looked at her  ���������in .blank amazement, even the captain who was approaching to speak  to Myer. Their eyes were aliOCked���������  indignant, but Angela was unaware.  She said, addressing the captain,  in a manner that was a bit arrogant:  "Look here, Captain, -where are we  anyway? How long are we likely to  stay in this God-forsaken spot?"  The captain's eyes met hers; and at  something in .their depths her own  eyes dropped. He had followed ������he sea  one muat    patrol  i__j._0  tary   camp   into   an    uproar,    I   whistled  softly to Scottie  and prroped . my  ���������way through the  darkness toward  the bier, imposing  tent.'  Quietly  I  slipped  under   the   canvas,  not fprgei. his . rank of Geiseral. Eullingr  out r-ij'.pJstqls I made a-number ������s_ horrible faces, expressing the.dozens of doleful things that ���������would certainly happen  to him  if he continued to refuse our re-  _r_ii_at<x_  '" Being a  sensible   man,   and  a   General  he    decided    to    yield    handsomely    since  yield he must.  "He say *Yes.' he can do," translated  Fu Hsu;. "Velly glad to do such little  favor for fltne  gentlemen."  At   daybreak   I   rode   out   to   the   camp  with   the   General's  written   order  In   my  pocket,   and  his   gold   signet   ring  on   my  finger, as proof of my authority.  and    felt    my    way    .   The   camp  was   astir   and   immediately  Quietly   around   the   vve were sighted a group of mounted men  sides.    As my eyes' galloped    out   and    sim-ounded    us.    In    a  grew  more  used  to   loud and commanding tone I insisted that  the       darkness,      I   we be taken, at once to the commanding   could   see   the  out-   officer.     To  him   I   showed   the   ring   and  line ot a large cot on which someone lay   made the demands for gas. oil and food,  sleeping    soundly. -     Scarcely    daring    to       We. grot plenty of  immediate  action.  breathe  I   crept   slowly   forward.        Then J      Burros   were   loaded   with   gas.   oil   and  before   the  surprised  Chinese   could   offer   food   and  we  set  out   for  camp.   Leading  any   resistance,   l   grabbed   him   and   se  cured his arms behind his back.  Under  his  pillow   t   discovered   no  less  than  two  pistols  and  a knife.   The  knife  I   threw   away.      One   pistol   I   pocketed,   ,.  with   the   other   I   induced   him   to  follow   feast   and   even  me.    Wrapped in a blanket. I shoved my   *"e    General  captive under the tent wall,  and marched  him alone:  to  where  the  horses  were  oft .in a round about way. it was over  four hours before We shook off the last  spying soldier and finally reached the  'plane.  For   us.    the   tinned.   f"_d   was   a' real  knows fr*>m what side a boat might  appear at any time?''  "V4), wsisrlit fit- I____st s__k for company," she pouted.  "I don't want company," he replied  bluntly. He was a little weary of the  ���������'injured innocence"; appeal. "Besides,  I can't take you because you'-d get  tired by half a mile of it, and _____ going farther. I think that point of land  off to the south would be a good place  to build a signal fire."  "But you've already built dozens!  When you're not fouiiding them you're  making plans for Starting out with  the captain in a. small boat. It's absurd. If any lives are to be risked  it should be the lives of those common machinists. Besides, if the captain were any good he'd know where  we are."  "Look here," said Nick a bit petulantly,  ''haven't I  explained a dozen  Once we had put some distance between  ourselves and the camp, we Questioned  our prisoner. To our amazement, -we  discovered  that  we  had   secured no  less  J"       'S';r*T"*_2";";"~*^A       _���������__���������__%      ������"_��������� />������ __������-_���������      T7*mn������w     <_ r_  . _n.       %_-___>_  *���������'     jf^-������������ k?*_r������*u,0Wj   4,1 ���������.<_.���������_     \4l_KViUi     *.   W������������^     ���������������.������    ������*.      __mw������*=1  tage. ..  "Tell him" I said, "that as soon as it  becomes light;' he'll ���������write me an order  for 150 gallons _of gasoline, twenty gallons of oil and a supply of food, and if  he doesn't write the order pronto. I'll  take him apart by hand to see what  makes him  tick."  The interpreter translated my message.  "General  say  he   no  can  do."   said  Fu  5-lSH.    "_U������s   aay   you   suiiender   now   and  he'll be velly easy with you."  , I scowled as fiercely as I could.   .  The  seemed to en-  Joy it. ��������� Breakfast over, l we  put him to work  emptying. cans  of gasoline into  the'-;, 'plane and.  he' t*roved 'to he ���������.  about average  Chinese labor at  that job.  Then we took  off on a level spot in back of the trees  and our last sight of General Feng was  seeing him walking wearily back to his  camp.  .   <To Be Continued.)  NOTE!:��������� Any. of our. ��������� young readers  wi-iing to !!<_-aptain -imcriy" 2010 ~Hntar  Bldg.. Toronto, will receive his signed  photo free;.... . "  r  Chocolate Malted Milk  The health'giving, delicious drink for children and grownups.     -     -     -     Pound and half pound tins at your grocers  for many years���������-encountered danger  times that a man might live on the  without flinching, many times; but  not often had he been called upon  to live through hours like those that  had just passed. He was a plain man,  blunt -f speech perhaps, but deeply  religious. at heart, as are most men  who have met death fact to face. His  eyes _.eft Angela?-, to drink of tl^e  scene before fr.hftrn>.Y_:h.������.wr>T_ifrw_y water  ���������the clear sky���������-the. fairy island set  like a jewel amid the blue.  "God-forsakfen?'Yhe said.  Hia eyes came back to hers and  hardened like steel, y Y  Y  "But fo_> His goodness, Madam," he  added grimly, "you would now be  food for the sharks. Y.ou should be  on your knees."     .  little Helps For This Week  CHAPTER XXIV.  BE  ���������n<l IPnlllna Wolr, ��������������������� M3n-  ���������rd'������ ojcactly. m* ypu would  any hair tonic.    Do this 4  lime* ��������� wank ancl thm ������������":������It  will U* *  Cloar. llttad and Olony Hair  W.   N.    U.    1800  Halliday had been gone three  weeks. "Remember," he said to Simeon in parting, "that bad news travels faster than good. If you hear  nothing, it will be because there is  taothing to hear. Should I get any  sort of. -clue I -^U. send a- message. I  shall stop" everywhere, inquire wherever there is anyone to Inquire of,  and explore every island. I haven't  thc dimmest idea. how long it will  take; but I shall leave nothing undone. I know, you will do your boat  to keep up. Mrs. Hastings' courage;  and I know, too, how much harder a  task you have before you than have  *".    ���������  Three weeks, and no word of any  kind.  ?'__t seems three years," said Gay;  then closed her lips as if ashamed to  have admitted even as much as that,  Thore was a fragility in her face thso  days that frightened Simeon; a look  of waiting that was sadder than any  tears. The doctor saw it, too. .  '  "Qay, dear child," ho said on leaving hor one day, "you aro going  through a terrible experience. Tears  won't hurt, you know. Sometimes  they heal.    Why don't you cry?"  3ho smiled at him wistfully.  ���������Tm afraid to. W^ota T cry, Dr.  Bennett, I cry. so dreadfully. After  thc baby comos, If���������If "thore'^i no news  of Nick I���������I'll lot mirsolf go. J don't  darb to now* It would make mo ill.  YouSo novor sooh mo cry, Dr. Bennett, or you'd understand."  "But I could cry myself whon I  look at hor," tho doctor, confessed to  Mary Maxwell that afternoon/ "She's  tho bravest woman. I oyer, ua.w, aud  Ty. soon many. To hear her talk so  calmly about tholr fatlior ;j������ those  littlo boys���������as if ha had:���������woll, Just  stepped out for a moment nnd would  bo right back���������God! Mary, it hurts.  1 don't soo how old Simoon Bartlett  stands it."  high seas all his life, and still know  very little about these islands ? They're  off the main line of ocean travel. He  knows our latitude and longitude, of  CCU~Se,   uu<.   ___o   ___*_.p   uucau i.  ouuvv   ou  the smaller islands, and we're not sure  how far off the next one may be.  Our food won't- laSSfe3 forever, Angela,  though waters* -:su---farYmbre serious  problem! Yoti sneer at th^ captain because.he's hot your sort������������������-"  "Is he your sort?"    she   broke   in  angrily.  (To Be Continued.)  Asthma Brings Misery, but Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy will replace the misery with welcome relief.  Inhaled as smoke or vapor it reaches  the.very innermost recesses of the  bronchial passages and soothes them.  Restriction passes and easy breathing  returns'. If you knew as well how  this remedy would help you as do  thousands of grateful users, there  would.be a package in your home tonight.     Try it.  "Seekest thou great things?   Seek  them not."���������Jeremiah xlv. 5.  THE RHYMING  0PTIMCST   By Aline Michaelia   YESTERDAY  Daily struggling, though unloved and  lonely,  Every day a rich reward -will give;  Thou   wilt Yfind   hy   hearty   sftriving  only, 1 What is yesterday, my Dear ?  And truly loving, thou cans't truly i     Just a shadow leaving;  live,     f   ^        _,'   , _.,w_^ _ _   I Worth no tribute of a tear,   xiarXjiei.. v������ri_a_3_ww.r i .���������   ������_.__i._".j_ -        ~r_ ������������������ ���������.��������� '���������'��������������������������� ,      , '"  Worth no moments grieving.  "We need hot go through-the days! r  of   our  life   seking   our   y/ork.    God  Brave hearts thrust aside the pas*  places it within our hands. And yet j     Gauds or gold it brought them:  Flinging all away at last  Save the truth it taught them.  What is yesterday, my Sweet ?  Just an echo going  Down a hare, untrodden,, street  Where no life is flowing.  D epth  Tester  For Aviators  Also Records Approach Of Hills In  Misty Weather  A depth-testing device which shows  how, much water is below a ship at  sea by a dial on the bridge has been  described in a London newspaper.  Now comes news <ot a similar device  for aeroplanes which not only shows  by the hand on a dial the height of  the aircraft in the air, but the approach of hills and mountains in misty weather. It Is called a sonic, or  sounding altimeter, and besides indicating the height on a dial it emits  a shrill whistle.  how often do we make the mistake of  asking for a life which shall, in its  form and outward course, be more  spiritual and divine than that which  we are obliged to live. Million occasions will come in the ordinary paths  of life, in your houses and by your  firesides,   wherein   you   may   act   as  Leave it as a hrave heart must \  nobly as if all your lives you visited'     With no thought of sorrow;  beds of sickness and pain,���������occasions  Putting all your faith and trust  varying every hour,    in    Which    youj     In a glpd tomorrow.  may  restrain your  passions,  subdue ���������  your hearts to gentleness and pa-] Oslo,. Norway, Is to have sky-  tience, resign your own interests for^ scrapers..,  another's advantage, speak words of  kindness and wisdom, raise ��������� the fallen,  cheer the fainting in spirit, and soften or assuage, the bitterness and  weariness of the mortal lot. These  acts are written in the secret book  of the great account.  Expects Stork in July  _A-C_hingf  COMMS  STOP HURTING  _F;^s>:w^;^.;:^o������C':*i_i_P^<:<: .*:_o:^x _^: ___E ���������__ '���������_..___��������� __________ ���������_ '  Jr  Miller's Worm Powders seldom fail.  They immediately attack the worms  and expel them from the system.  They ure complete in themselves, not  only as a worm destroyer, but as a  highly beneficial medicine for children, correcting weak digestion and  restoring tho debilitated system to  healthfulnoss, without which the  growth of the child will be retarded  and its constitution weakened.  Just a drop or two of 3-Utn.un'������  Corn Extractor, and the pain goes  away. Relief is almost Instantaneous.  Removing corns with "FutwiimV. is  so easy, so euro, woUpaiuleas-*-thousands use this wondorful remedy,  and say.it is tlio best. Don't suffer  any longer, uso Ihatnam's Oom Mx-  tractor, tho ono surd roliof fox* nor������  corns. Sold at ovory Anig store, 06c,  Plj     ^a mmm\^mmm\   fflj^_,  R        j|fflk        D^     JM *B^^  ^H      -_M __B ^^^BaKfl(    *jffly^fflt      H^HL^^^ffl      ^MMjj^  Coal Survey  Province   Of   Saskatchewan   Maldng  'Survey Of Coal and Clay    *  -Deposits  Under instructions from tho Provincial Department of Railways,  Labor and Industries, a survey of coal  and clay deposits lying north of the  Bawicatohewnn River is being conducted by Professor W. G. Worcester of  tho Coramtcs Department of tlio University of Saskatchewan and Walter  Hasting, developing onglnoor. For  sometime those deposits liavo been  known to exist but they havo novoi'  boon thoroughly investigated as tb  their extent, quality or commercial  value. Y  Suspicious Old Lady (on tho farm)  ���������What'a that stuff on tlioso sheep?  Farmer���������Wool.  Suspicious Old Lady���������I'd bet It's  half cotton.  SfaMJEm,   \J���������U44. *  ?'Tl ItxyvaXSL advised me to tako  JLVJL tho Vegetablo Compound  because I suffered such pain cacli  "It helped mc ao much that after  I married I still took it. I am expecting a littlo ono in July and I  depend upon Vegetable Compounds My ulster tnkea it too."  Mr*. Aubrey Si Smith, P. O.  Box I04p North Sydney,, Nova  Scotia Is only ono of thousands of  women who depend on Vegetublo  Compound to carry them over  difficult times.Won't you try It, too?  a&iffiiiiiiQ.Ki.iiEl1 THE   CRESTOW   REVIEW  This Kind of Buying  MONFY  -.IJ-VT-i   _JUI A  Local and Personal  fl_e Ion2-  the  "I like bu^-ii^ over  distance telephone," says  progressive * retailer. "My  wholesaler lets me know when  he is going to call me and I  have my order ready waiting  for him.  "The calls are made between  visits of salesmen so I am able  to get all the latest information  about special oifers and price  charges. I find I am able to  buy more profitably by taking  immediate advantage of these  offers and price changes.".  Ask the firms you deal with  about long-distance telephone  service.  Sfnnianau   Tfi_Sanh_i__Q   dfi  "vwiwiiuj   -   Ivivfiiiifiiv      VWl  LIMITED  _P__B B% ���������     ���������  ^^tlffcfl   Ofl������_.������_������!*___������_"  pii.jo noufliiiii^  For prompt and satisfactory  service leave your work with  us.    Here are our prices:  Men's Half Soles, nailed, $1.25  1.50  75  1.25  .50  .40  t-  sewn  Ladies' Half Soles, nailed,  " sewn  Men's Rubber Heels . . .  Ladies' " ...  All Work Guaranteed  Am ������l$M^g&h&5������B  Ol    ������  Harness  tx.enatring  Service at Christ Church on Sunday  will be at 7.30 p.m. The rector will be  at Yahk in the morning.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers with Allan  and Arthur, are Calgary, Aiberta,  visitors this week, leaving on Sunday,  by auto.  Tenders for remodellieg the Jbasempnt  of Creston school to make room for a  extra public school classroom close on  Saturday.  Birth���������At Creston Valley Public Hospital, on July 16th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Ernest Langston, Coaihnrst, Alberta, a  daughter.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshire pigs,  choice stock, 7 weeks old, ready July  22nd, $11 pair. J. C. Martin (Alice  Sidings Creston_  FOR SALE���������3 year old Jersey heifer,  fresh; 3 yeaT old Ayrshire heifer, fresh;  Ayrshire bull, one year old, registered.  A_ Comfort, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Argue were weekend visitors with Mr. and Mrs. C H.  Hare, who are spending the summer at  their cottage at Kuskanook  Mr. and Mrs. Axel Anderson left this  week for a couple of weeks holiday visit  with their daughter, Mrs. Kettle well and  Mrs. Oswhirst, si ICtmberiey.  A. E. Davies was a Cranbrook visitor  on Sunday with his daughter, Mrs. C. F.  Armstrong, who is a patient in St.  Eugene Hospital in that .own.  COCKERELS FOR SALE���������White  Leghorn cockerels, will average two  pounds live, 26 cents each. J. C.  Martin (Alice Siding), Creston.  1^������_.������V- -*x������a   /*?_._-_>a_**-_   _____������*.-*���������     *..vt____       _%������      1A^ _  & 4������m-__c;_.   xja������������ic_g.c.  x������c.������j\_a ba    cioki^a    Ol.     x^rox  Pord sedans to Geo. Johnson and M_ B������  Joyce, and a Ford truck to Creston  Transfer, during the past week.  FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE���������Jersey  heifer, IS months old, just hred. Airo  small ranch horse. Will exchange for  milch cow.   G. Nickel, Creston.  WARNING TO DOG OWNERS���������If  you value your dog keep him home.  Any dog caught worrying my sheep will  be shot.    H. N. Smith, Creston.  M. R. Joyce has just been admitted to  membership in the local auto fraturnity.  He has taken delivery of a 1931 Ford  sedan from the Premier garage-  Miss Goodwin of Toronto arrived  yesterday on a visit with her sister, Mrs.  J. W. Dow, coming from Summerlanu,  where^he has been holidaying for a few  weeks.  HORSE WANT ED ��������� Good ranch j  horse wBnted about 1400 lbs. H. A. >  Bathie, Wynndel.  Egg prices are on the upgrade again  local merchants paying the poultryman  25 cents a dozen for the strictly fresh.  They had been as low as 18 and 20 cpnts  earlier in the season.  Creston had things well in hand at  Sunday's baseball game with Kimberley  up till the   seventh   innings   when   the  JAS. COMPTO/V  '���������-AUpTIO*VE������K>--.;'���������''  Sales conducted in any part  of the District.  PHONE 55F. Cf-ESTOW  F. H. JACKSOW  ;:��������� r e _\ l :E_fAf|Y^ ;;  ���������":���������'".' \::'-LlsUbig88i-lIoIted.''";/-^ y';-'-Y'  '���������-'���������"��������� ���������'    CRESTON.'' . B_C.;::'U'������������������.  visitors began hitting   Fortin  out by a 15 to 12 score.  and won  Cutting of fall wheat on* the Reclamation farm is enpeeted to start by the  end off the month or very early in August.  The prevailing hot weather is just what  the wheat growers are asking for.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Spiers of Nelson  spent a couple of days here at the end of  the week, guest of his grandparents^ My,  and Mrs. G Hendren, and were  accompanied by Misa jkan Spiers.  Miss Josephine Pedersen left en  Thursday last for a two weeks' holiday  with friends at Bonners Ferry and Sand  point. In her absence Miss Josephine  Allan off Yahk is in charge of the beauty  shop.  _. II*- S"t?Ct?E������U   IIUlUSSl UBJ      CVVI      ICV.WUVU  at Creston was Monday, when the  mercury got up to 99 in the shads.  About four years ago the even 100 was  registered during a particularly warm  July.  NEW   POSI9  COUPE  C_ .  _>. __.     Ecu*  TPtnd������ot.O������Aarim. -  Bumpw*.    *parm  i  the  mm  wels  of a fin e watcli  Lutheran Church  REV. C. BAASE, Pastor.  I  ���������  _  Family partnership  in hanl^ng  A veTy real service is offered by joint account privileges. Two people may  cheque and deposit through  one account, and this  makes a very convenient  family banking arrangement.  Any Branch of the Ban\ will  he glad to open joint accounts  and explain details.  410  IMPERIAL BANK OF CANADA  NOBDOPPDCe TORONYO  | Capital and Reserve $15,000,000 |  CRESTON        -        -        - J. S. W- CLOWES, Manager  Branches at Nelson, Invermere, Cranbrook, Fernie  spend on  or stoletti.  Pocket  used as  a bank  has many  disadvantages.  Money  carried  in,   it  ia  easy to  Sritles or may be lost  Weekly deposit!, it* cwr Sayings! Bnnk  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or large accounts arc welcome*,  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20*000*000  Cri'iikiiii   Il_._i-k.I_ - U. J|, _.itl_ch, _v_iu__*W������=_'  7 30 p.m.���������Evening Service "  10.00 a.m.���������Sunday School-.  11.00 a.m.���������Service in German.  Everybody welcome.   Unchurched  specially invited.  FOUND  DISTRICT ACT  Evidence of the quality built  Into the new Ford is the tsse off  more than twenty ball and roller  i>������ari__gs_ In addition to  s___oo������!___5_, _pes!?it_oi_. they wave  gasoline, give more speed and  nower_j_lfi__t__nd_se-_-_������_| Rne^db,  decrease noise and increase lite  durability and efficiency off the  transmission gears*  From the engine to ������he roiu.  She entire drive of the new'Fora  on all forward speeds is wholly  on _a������i-friciion naii and jroiier  bearinas.  Come in and let ns C3cpl^i__i  *Si������? ss_*!_iy '*rth������i. s_niBt!_Pal &***&  mechanical features that xoalce  the new Ford a value far above*  the price you pay.  __S  L&%VV&::  PREMIER GARAGE  CRESTON  __8>K>_aa__Bfc______^__i *���������__ mmmmi/*m������4*.*m*HmAm%-m  ��������� _li������ _fl _______ ��������� ___��������� _____mmmdr.��������� _��������� * _m__i  >A,An   -WA.A.4.A._ti.4.  ______k__*___k___________  .__._-._-  Whereas notice has been duly given  of the intention to constitute the following district as a pound district, under the  provisions of Section 3 of the "Pound  District Act," namely: all that certain-  parcel or ��������� ract of land situated at Erickson, in the Creston Electoral District,  which may be more particularly described as follows:-  Commencing; at.the N.W. corner- of  Block 17, Lot 8g������^lan 698, Kootenay  District; ? theiwje^f' southerly to the  intersection of the west boundary of  Block 14, Lot 891. Plan 698, and the  northerly boundary of the Canadian  Pacific Right of Way; thence south-  : ���������pasterly, easterly and north-easterly  following the northerly roundary of  the said right of way to the east  boundary of Block 24. Lot 812, Plan  730-A; thence northerly to the N.E.  corner of said Block 24; ^ thence easterly to the S.E. corner of Block 23,  Lot 812; Plan 730-A; thence northerly to the N.E. corner of Block 3, Lot  6321, Plan 943; thence westerly to the  N.W. corner of Block 13, Lot 6321,  Plan 943; thence southerly to the  N.E. corner of Block 16, Lot 812, Plan  730-A: thence westerly to the N.W.  corner of Block 1, Lot 812, Plan  730-A; thence northerly to the N.E.  corner of Block 31, Lot 891, Plan 698;  thence westerly to point of commencement.  And whereas objection to the constitution of such proposed pound district  has been received from eleven proprietors  of land within such proposed district;  Therefore notice is hereby given that  the majority of the proprietors of land  within the above-mentioned district  mu_t, within thirty days from the posting and publishing of this notice, forward  to the Minister of Agriculture their  petition in the form required by Section  5 of the Pound District Act, or otherwise such pound district will not be  constituted.  Wm. ATKINSON  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B C.  July 6th, 1931.  4  4  4  <  4  4  4  4  I  4  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb &_> Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLEN DALE  CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  .  ,-y.    - ���������.:S.,YY^Y-:':       . ������������������ ; ���������     .  MORNS' IDEAL POULTR. r" FG^jD  ���������z  '/::  miotic j> pf_  ���������w wwmmwm,mmmwmmu">*"m,m  "VW"*1  ���������wmmJmww"W4*"W'm,m���������>������<m'-*i"*'myr'  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention Go Apply ta  Parchamm Land  In Land Recording District of Nolson  and situate in Lot 4592 and adjoining  the north boundary of Lot 812 on the  east bank of the Goat River, near  Creston, British Columbia.  TAKE NOTICE THAT THE WEST  KOOTENAY POWER AND LIGHT  COMPANY, LIMITED, of Rossland.  B.C., occupation, Producers of Electrical  Energy, intends to apply for pormisBion  to purchase tho following described landsi  Commencing at a post planted at a  point where the westerly lianit of the  British Columbia Southern Hallway  intersects th_ north boundary of Lot  81.2. thence northerly along the westerly 1__.j.I ������>. Railway to aoulli boimdairy  of Lot 10782, thence westerly along  south boundary of Lot 10782 to tho  Gout River, thence southerly along the  easterly bank of Goat; Rlvor to tho  northerly boundary of Lot 812, thence  easterly nlonpr north boundary of Lot  812 to point of beginning and containing eiffhtoen 08) acrPB more or loss.  WWST KOOTENAY POWER &  LIGHT COMPANY LIMITED.  June Iwt, 1031.  Light gi* Heavy?  H AIM L A BE  mm\mS        SSS m^Smt^^mmm\mm\ ^35__S"^ .fE^XEESSmf      |p5___r^______l ^^WM^p^f ffS^S^yS^y  Whatever    it   may  be,   we  are  equipped to  take care  of your  needs.  FLOUR,    MILL FEEDS  $xff&m%B$\Sm     ������Bm% Y  By the Sack, Ton or Carload.  Prices are right.  m  I  ���������  m  C|pi HP"  Mk  "p  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  a-  I  m\  m,  m  m  m  ,_3  ^*Am>mAm\mSmm A    A ______ _i_ , ^fc    -fc ' *��������� rr -A i *t ������������������ <^ 11A111 ft ui_i. t _li_������__fc i ���������!_��������� A wlfc a AibjJ. > tk\mtt*% ��������� __fi_iilftlii_ii,^l n 1^__n-l_. -^^r J^--Jtt-* ma^m.m*h.^mm\mmm^.mm%m^Amm,  The Consolidated Mining; &  Smelting* Company of Canada, Ltd*;  TRAIL, British Columbia  Ammonium Phosphate  Sulphate of Ammonia  Triple Superphosphate  SOP  ELEPHANT  ���������    BEAND ,,,  Chemical Fertilizers;  Sold by NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  or  TAD AN AC  Brand  Electrolytic  ^^f^^fc������^^^*^i^.(M^ym^M������*j^|i|f^*^^irt^-^-^n^-r^, iww'mWwm^mmmi''vmmyMmaTmm^~uAtirm-m^ ^^^^^^^^^^w  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  msmmmm ���������THE   CitE'STON  BE VIET?  ���������;_/_:  / .,>r ��������� -   -  fOVUD you like to equip  your car ^vith tires that  will ftn___fff.. trouble for bm_������_������>  ably. she rest of tune time you  drive this ear? Let us put on  Gcodyeor Heavy Duty Tires.  Goodyear Heavy Duty is a tire  built for the worst driving  conditions you'll encounter  anywhere.. It Is built with the  . lonffest-lfe cord yet developed  fnm   _!___   SO!!S!n!������UoS-_.!>n6_  twist* It has the most tractive  tread ever put on a tire!���������the  famous All-Weather. It is a  super, tire for super service.  Ifei our today*s price on Goodyear Heavy Duty is but a few  cents higher than last year's  price for standard tires. Drive  over now*   TORS  h. 'O. McPARLAND  Manager.  Phone IO  the schoolj district last week we erred  in stating the amount yotei wasj $8560.  This should have read $8850. Also in  the salaries. Divisions 4 and 5 should  have read $1100. and Division 6. $1000.  FOR SALE OR RENT���������Greenhouse,  100 feet long, and shack. Apply J. W.  Bell (F_ V. Staples ranch), Erickson.  Tom Mawson of.Kimbsrley arrived on  Monday on a h oliday visit with " his  grandparents, Mr, and Mrs. T. Mawson.  . . a89*.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hare and family  Ray Crisler has enlarged his" zoo. At  the end of the*week he got poss-ssion. of  a couple of bear cubs from a Kitchener  hunter.  ' Mrs. McKinley of Nova Scotia has  arrived on a visit "with her brother,  Frank Putnam, coming here from a  holiday stay at the coast.  ���������*AtfA   ������M__������fAil    '  "|C_ V<������?   XJBMVJI V<GU  ���������*���������___*_������__**  _���������_-__._������  VAA**J-  CMr.randfMrs. Murdock'SMcLeod  and  family of| Trail arrived at the first of the  week, on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. F,  Klingensrith. '"*  7&    . ���������       .'-Y/.'Y-   y;  ._   <__fl  3\%  Fla  I������i OS������| U 1tO@S  ��������� __������������������������_������   JUv������*w  * %mr     >4Ul>  ***+*&  _TT<������_nm_n  ���������*m*m..mfP  will occupy their cottage for the surataer  months.  Amongst those who had a .place in the  air fleet invasion of Grand Forks and  Vancouver on Monday were Mr. and  Mrs. J. F. Warren, who joined the  parade at Calgary, Aiberta, on   Sunday.  D. P. Kane of Kaslo, managing  director of Kaslo and District Fifteen  Hundred Club, in which many here are  members,-is spending a few days in the  valley in quest of new members. Since  its formation about eleven years ago the  club has paid over $160,000 irT claims  and still has a membership of the required 1500..  Ths first mised car of fruit and  vegetables to leave Erickson this season  was shipped on Tuesday by Scott Fruit  Company, Limited? It consisted of  cooking apples, potatoes and babbage.  TENDERS for PAINTING Siii. KALSSSSIKSNS  BZ,ff*8m*2mSS������$Bmr3  Sealgd tenders will be received by the  undersigned up to Monday, July 27,  1931. for: 1. Painting the outside; 2.  Painting and Kalsomining the interior of  Erickson School. Tenders may be submitted for the whoie work or for any  one of the jobs. Lowest or any tender  not necessarily accepted. Work to be  completed by August 20,1931 For all  information apply R. M. TELFORD.  Secretary School Board,'..Erickson, B.C.  FLY KIL  8 ox., 50e. 16 oz., 75c. 32 ox., $1.25  KATAL STICKS SPECIAL  Sc. Bundle. - 50c. Box  _Jfe_  A~m j____ __ _r_rr_c//r_  ������/>ix/__ri_  rr \jf jv .__*������_-_ _  7Sc. Ih.  ___.  _p_^__i_* __������������������**%  ICRllCltd  r������rv Mix ���������.________   o a   utniin  Tun  H-V   WWilUtf    tr.il    HVWiS  GOODYEAR gfiEAVY DUTY  ���������-.������ ��������� ��������� ~~_*.������._������.___.___.._ _������_._.__.  |������M������ v ..ms.v %!T%s^p^_j-^_aa    a cs.c#3?  in every new 4?asing.  Local and Personal  Birth���������On July 19th, to Mr. an    Mrs.  J. P. MacDonald, a son.  Mrs. Donneau of Fernie was a visitor  here this week, a guest of her sister, Misa  a    -__r  J_.   JUL.  _V-_..._..  Misses Edith and Winnie Palfreyman,  who have been holidaying at Fanny  Bay, Vancouver* Island, since the first of  the month, arrived home at the end of  the week.  Miss Clara Hunt of Kitchener spent  ths weekend at Erickson, a guest of Miss  M___eella Sanford.  Mrs. F. V. StapTes and children of  InverBaere, who have spent the past  couple of weeks here, left for home in  Invermere on Saturday.  Mts. R. Dodds is on a visit with  friends at Camp Lister this week.  Miss Wilson, and little Miss Norma  Cartwright of Regina, Sask., who have  be.n visiting with Mr. and Mrs. F.  Cartwright, left on Tuesday on a visit  at Nelsjm.  ^-_ _ffti_P^���������!���������������_'__��������� ffe���������������_<-_   11    ���������____%!_  ___f*_i_sr  w uiitdiui. mm (Sb buur b\mt  fly '            '     TBE  REXALL  STORE  >������ GEO. H. KELLY                                        ~"_i&  Seated ttiiaers addressed %,'��������� L������. un aer-  signed will be received up till Saturday,  July 2P, 1931, for 40 cords of 3-foot Fir  and Tamarac stove wood for Creston  Schools, wood to be delivered not later  than December 31,1931. Lowest or any  tender not necessarily accepted. For all  other information apply GEO- NICKEL,  Secretary School Board. Creston, B.C.  f-*-1  . __.. __ _���������__,. __ __-. __._  TENDERS FOB BUILDING SCHOOL EQOM  Sealed tenders will be received up tilf  Saturday, July 25, 1931, for all the  necessary Knaterigss and supplies and  labor in fitting up classroom in basement  of Central Public School, Creston, work  to be completed by August 22nd  Lowest or. any tender not necessarily  accepted. For full information apply  to Jas. Cook. Tenders should be  addressed to GEO. NICKEL, Secretary  School Board, Creston. B.C.CID.  TRUCK!  WHEN YOU HAVE ANYTHING TO MOVE PHONE 13  Hani anything, any where, any time  at a very reason..ble price.  Twenty-Four Hour Service if called for.  SAND -   GRAVEL -  WOOD - JEWELL COAL  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  *"W  ���������ww vnp* v*vy vyjT'*^*vyir*������_ *. *<g 'T'^f-'T'T "j"1-1  *"V"V W*VW"V w*  SHEEP FOR SALE���������Breeding ewes  going at $6 per head. F. K. Smith,  Creston. B.C.  Raymond Bevan returned orv Saturday  from a holiday visit with his sister, Mrs.  Le_t?h. at Trail.  Birth���������On July 10th, to Mr. and Mrs.  G. W. Hislop, a son, at Creston Valley  Public Hospital.  Birth���������At Creston Valley Public Hospital, July *19th, to Mr. and Mrs. Carl  Andersen, a son.  Miss Bryant 6f Kimberley.'. was -a  weekend visitor at Creston, a guest of  Mis   Lyda Christie.  Miss Jean Fisher of Nelson is a  Creston visitor this week, a guest of Mr.  and Mr������. H. Christie.  Mrs Geo. Hendren is visiting with  friends in Nelson, a guest or her  daughter, Mrs. J. D. Spiers.  Father.���������_#;"Choinel, O.M.I., will say  ma3s> at Holy Cress Church, Creston, on  Sunday morning at 10.30 o'clock.  In our report of the annual meeting of  L6j_T6 ������  no paint bargain like  wQ& quality  ,_______**..  ������������__-_sV_Mrf___i  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  GO TO  GRESTON  MOTORS  where you get a  Square Deal   the  year round.  SERVICE as you want  it, when you want it, at  prices that swe fair to all.  NEW  GpEVSiOL'ET'  Models how oil  '������������������.,-.,.-MayY'.. ������������������  jl OtMf  MvGG���������St  fewer gallons  ofSWP-  to paint your house  Fine old SWP House Paint has  Buch wonderful "body** that each  gallon thormigjlily covers more  square feet pftoaU.  That Is ono reason why SWP  Houbo Paint costs no more than  eheapor paint on your house. The  saving on jmllonage does it���������  regardless of tho price per gallon.  Inaddltionypu got tho superior  Siiality of BWP���������the more beau-  ������ul, weatherproof colors���������the  long service tfint aavea 50% to  60% in repainting cost. All be*  cause fine old SWP is made of  the ftneat matteriala, by the lavg-  e������t paint and vamioh makera m  tlie world.  _;������v������������������������> in nnd 3������-t*������ dn a Battle  almple arithmetic . before you  aquander money on dwapcr point.  Auu the thsse to paint la now. Your  house, your garage, your fences>  your shutters, screens, flower boxes   they all need the weather-resisting protection of SWP.  Youcanbuy cheaper palnt>of course.  Jrat, remember, there's no paint  bargain like good quality. We know  SWP to be the bee. paint bargain  of all. That's why we recommend  it aa a leader on our Friday and  Saturday   Suggestions. '  S-W Paine ProductA tsr*  moid thm mtorUMawnt unamr  thUfanumB trada mark.  Quality Groceries  at  E_-^_ _f__.-_^_ _f"^i_T_f-_   _C T      h~������^ _wOta __-__tr_wtf_  ; Creston Motors;  J   Canyon St. at Barton Ave   \  '. <  i������ ULUniij m %m*m*M''* igf.um ��������� mm'*im Tmm'i(~tffi������*m ������mfi\*Jig-fm0Tmf ������ryT ^y _my i *m J  ran ������ *_    ��������� _T  Tomatoes, 3 tor   Peas, 2 for   Soups, Aylmer, 2 for  Plums, 2-sr?������f"3 for ��������� -  Peaches, 2-^9sf 3 for -  $ .so  .25  ���������_c_0  1.00  1.00  1.00  CnE"C^T__ni_l ftJUrOf^ll M"T"BI IT  l%@^3^3 I ^JP|^| BW8S_-__r%wF^1^3 1 LbaLn  gmmjjgjfjgkf (SfrW  (S/ttS Of_0SUt|t9  COMPANY,   LTD,  fitness.  ___s_ TMM   REVIEW,   CEIBTO^   B.   ���������1  tvera mllitosai pae&  'Fffesfa irons the saf.<fe8&s*  rnr Tt  Where iHLre  We Astray T  Will Erect Seadromes  Out of the present world depression good will eventually come. This  P-^ediction can be made -with absolute confidence and certainty of fulfillment because lessons ar_ being: learned and tlie need for reforms being  demonstrated which will force action resulting- In the application of remedies.  But at the present moment if the question is asked: What reform. !a  most imperative, what action ahould be flrst taken, there axe almost aa  many answers as there are people. There Is no agreement as to what has  caused world conditions; there is even less agreement as to the course of  action necessary to reach solutions and to prevent a, recurrence of such depressions. Mankind in Its world relationships must have violated some of  the fundamental laws of Nature to have brought down upon, itself such a  world calamity, but, if so, no one appears to be s.bls to put their finger oa  the spot and declare authoritatively: "There lies the trouble."  All of -which leads to the thought and the question whether our much  vaunted systems of education are not -very much at fault in the very foundations upon which, they are erected. Much thought is expended upon the  devising of a, curriculum, in the preparation of text books, in tho academic  training of teachers, and hundreds of mil-ions of dollars are expended in  sdhool buildings and equipment of -aii ki-tds. This has been going on for  generations, yet when, a world condition d-svsdops such, as we are now experiencing, and from, which v. e all suKer, ths thinking of the world is confused and muddied. Statesmen, economists, financiers, world leaders _ra aii  branches of industry, all are at sea; all running around in circles; one  advancing this th.eory as a solution only to be met by another absolutely  contrary tiieory. No one seems to stand on solid ground., able to advance a  clear case or an incontrovertible argument.  What is th.e basic cause of all this confusion? Is it not to be found in  the fact that in our. educational methods we have failed to ground our people In a tru3 knowledge and acceptance of the immutable laws of Nature,  failed to teach people to think, and to think straight, with the result that  the world has been devising and trying out all kinds of artificial man-made  de-vice^ and experiments, many of them in open defiance of Nature's laws,  instead of remaining true to those laws.  Kave we not in our educational systems devoted time and energy on  many frills; have we not emphasized a narrow, even boastful nationalism;  have we not placed a premium on the so-called higher education and the  securing of degrees too numerous to mention, but failed. to educate men and  women to really think, to accurately weigh and rightly gauge the verities of  the world in which we live in the full light and knowledge of those laws of  Nature, ignorance and violation of which mean suffering, loss and disaster?  To Illustrate: Let any two men meet and begin a discussion of present  day conditions, and where does the conversation lead them within a few minutes? They begin by discussing wheat, its price, the marketing of it,  wJtether there is over-production or under-oonsuraption, the effect of Russia's  "Five-Year-Plan" on Canada and the world, and at once they are attempting  a discussion in political economy. Possibly they start by talking ordinary  partisan politics, and at once they are into a discussion of tariffs. Protection  versus Free Trade,   currency and  banking,   trade   treaties,   markets,���������in  a  Trans-Atlantic Air Lines Soon To Be  In Operation  The first of eight seadromes, proposed man-made islands to dot the  Atlantic" at intervals of 380 cailea be^  tw6en the United States and Great  Britain, will be constructed off the  coast of United States next spring,  Captain Hugh Duncan Grant, meteorological consultant to the promoters  of the project, announced recently.  Grant, visiting in Akron. Ohio, predicted that within a year from the  placing of the first seadrome the  other seven ocean landing fields will  be completed and a trans-Atlantic air  line in operation.  The seadromes. Captain Grant ex-  which will be 70 feet above the water  surface, or 30 feet higher than storm  waves. The seadromes will be buoyed  by air tanks extending 40 feet below  the surface. Ballistic tanks, filled with  pig iron and giving the seadromes  their stability, will extend 177 feet  downward.  Australia's New Sis-sss  Unlquo -Design Commemorates World  Fugufe. Of Kingsfoird-Smlth  .. After some delay Australia has issued the Kingsford-Smith stamps to  commemorate his world flights. The  set consists of a two pence red, and a  three pence blue. There is also a six  pence deep mauve. Issued for air mall  service. Each of the three stamps  have t3_e same design, an aeroplane  flying between the two hemispheres,  with thc iuSCF-ptiOu "Australia* at  the top of the stamp, and "Kingsford-  Smith's World Flights" at the bottom. The values are in small oval  tablets in the lower corner, and the  word "postage" at each side. The  only difference in the air mail stamp  is that instead of the words "postage"  on each, side, the words "Air Mail  Service" are inscribed. When these  Commemorative stamps were placed  on sale in Melbourne the six penny  air mail was bought so heavily, that  the supply was exhausted within fifteen minutes.  renaity For Nude  P&raders  Three Years' Imprisonment May Be  Imposed Under Proposed  Amendment  Three years' imprisonment for parading while nude    may    be    imposed  under an amendment to the criminal  _..>..__     ...kt.k     ...lit     -._     1_ <._____-__-_.__     l_     i_._.  wwu<b   nmvu    w-j.1   Mc   wuvuuvcu   iu   uic  House of Commons shortly by Hon.  Hugh Guthrie, Minister of Justice. ,  Th& amendment is proposed with a  view to putting a stop to nude parades by Doukhobors .of western Canada. It is comprehensive in its character. In the first place it provides  a penalty of three years on summary  conviction for nude paraders. The  same penaltv z__sw bs imposed- on any���������  one 'found nude in any public place,  found nude on private property not  their own, or found nude on their own  *_���������������/%������_ nw������f-^T     ff-fW-Sietrf**-     4-m-rn    rti������l_1i__     *������t_^������_.  Jf** VJt"* WJ'      ^'<1*J/Vi_"Ki������Jl .    _.*-������.  ������/\AmfMM*m*     TMJW.  The term "nude" is defined in the  amendment as being so scantily clad  as to be indecent.  British   i rade  With Russia  An  Unusual Convention  Four   Hundred   Blviners   Of   Water,  A _+_ttw__l___l  TtA____f-___-_. In  "������_i!v  Four hundred diviners, including  professors, physicians,, priests, workmen and several women attended the  flrst congress of rhabdomancy���������_ivin-  Willing To Oblige  A Philadelphia man called    up  ing of witter, precious metals' etc.���������at  birdstore the other day and said:  Verona, Italy,  recently.    In order to  test the delegates' capacities, a com-  Utilize Muskeg Vegetation  __fc_-__H.__.-___ _Fi_T_ IV__ariu������ac������u-es Building Insulator Material From  ���������mw __W^_.       _   ..AX   Commercial utilization of muskeg  vegetation, plentiful enough in Northern Alberta, is seen as an immediate  probability following the development  of a new building insulator called  "Mosstex" by two Edmonton men. An  Edmonton lumberman, J. Victor  Carlson, and his son Arthur V. Carlson, are stated by the Edmonton Journal to have perfected a process by  which ordinary muskeg litter is transformed into fine quality of insulation  material. Experimental work is stated  to have advanced sufficiently for the  new product to be offered to the  building trade.  Export Credit To Be Extended For a  Period Of 30 Months  In a move to increase British exports tb Soviet Russia, the British  Government announced Thursday,  July 9, 1931, through William Graham, president of the Board of Trade,  that exports credit will be extended  for a period of 30 months instead of  24 months as at present.  This arrangement will be limited to  heavy engineering products.  The British move has resulted from  other European countries; notably  Italy, having extended their export  credit    schemes    for YEtussia    to    30  ������t_* <*-��������������������� _��������� l_ __  Ul _**��������� *������MJLtBm  The announcement, made in tha  House of Commons, disposes of reports in the British press in the last  few days that the Labor Government  planned to exterjd a. new credit of approximately $30,000,000 to Russia. It  was learned authoritatively that British exports credit arrangements for  Russia remain unchanged except in  relation to the extension of time limit. The 30-montax limit includes the  period of manufacture.  ,A pleasant medicine for children is  Mother Graves' Worm EJxterminator.  and-it is excellent for driving worms  from the system.  Remove, all callouses and  enlargements from your stock "with Douglas'  Egyptian     Liniment,      a      wonderful  remedy. "   ' _  A Live Stock Safeguard  Restrictions Placed  On Importations  Of Stock From Countries Infected  With Foot and Mouth Disease  With official confirmation of outbreaks of the dread foot and mouth  disease in England, Scotland and Ireland, it has become necessary for the  Dominion Department of Agriculture  to exercise the powers conferred upon  it under and by virtue of the Animal  Contagious Diseases Act, and cancel  all permits issued for the importation  of cattle, sheep, goats, and other  ruminants, and swine from i_h.e countries infected with foot and mouth  disease.    While    shipments    actually  word, political economy.    Or taxation is the subject.   They are agreed it is| mission of engineers dug nine holes]  excessive, "but there agreement ends.   One man favors this method of raising  ten feet deep in the municipal stadium' want with 30,000 cockroaches?" |  "Well," replied the householder, "i;  1 cia! order, June 20, 1931, will be al-  Send  me   30,000   cockroaches    at  lowed to proCeed to Canadian points.  once." I the issue of permits has been held up  "What  in  fceayen's name  do  you  for an indefinite period.  necessary lovenues; the other Jhas-directiy opposite views. Again.it is politic- -j*apd^buried in them metals and pipes  al economy.    Or possibly they begin a discussion of religious creeds or the containing running water.' Armed with  racial origins, characteristics, and emigration of people,���������and they land in  political economy.  But how many understand political economy which is affecting every  nation, every home, every life today? What have our schools really taught  us about it? Practically, speaking, nothing. Xt is left as a'study for the  limited few who reach ihe higher grades, the colleges and universities, and  even then it is the odd one who obtains more than a hazy idea of it.  Notwithstanding this universal ignorance of even the primary principles  of the subject, wc arc today all talking, or attempting to discuss, political  economy. The present depression has made it the current topic oi conversation, the language of the street, the office and the home. And -what do we  know about it? How profoundly ignorant we are. And because of this universal ignorance, every quack proposal, every quixotic idea, g-ts a hearing,  and in various quarters acceptance as a cure-all for our troubles.  The question presents itself: Should the study of political economy not  bo made tho most fundamental of all studies for the youth of today, commencing early In the lower grades and continuing through our educational  system? Let us study the verities of life; above all l,et us teach and train  the coming generation along more practical lines, and, instead of striving to  cram a vast amount of information on certain given subjects into their  young minds, ground them in the truth and beauty of Nature and Nature-  laws and then train them to think for themselves and apply those laws in  every activity of life, individually, .nationally, internationally.  rods, willow, or metal, the diviners  discovered all the spots. Professor  Merca-ti, of the Rome University, declared that he was so sensitive that  he was obliged to wear rubber-soled  shoes to avoid disturbing sensations  whon he was walking about.. ,   ;     ,, .  am moving today and my lease says'     "^"&B1__I ____!__% i^^^S*  i must leave the premises here In ex-   3-lbs.   PRINTS,    SSB.K   OR  d������| HA  actly the same condition in which I VELVET    .        .       .       .  ^l.UU  found them." ! a. McCREERY CO, Chatham, Ontario  Famous Estate For Salo Vancouver Wheat Shipments  Glencpe, Lord Strathcona's famous] Wheat exported from Vancouver  estate in Scotland, ls for sale. It cov- j for thc current crop year will exceed  era moro than 75 miles,'its boundaries ,70,000,000 bushels, according to  otretchlng 22 miles from Loch Leven estimates of the Vancouver Mer-  to Rannock. Glencoe was the scene chants' Exchange. For the present  of tho 1002 massacre of tho Mac- crop year to Juno 11, a total of 65,-  Donalds. The sentinol rock, from 872, _25 bushols were moved, cora-  whleh the signal for tho massacre was pared with 43,017,181 bushels for the  given, is on thc property. j corresponding period a yenr njyo,  Persian Balm is Irresistible. Fragrant as summer flowers. Cool as* a  mountain spring. Wonderfully Invigorating. Softens and whitens the  hands. Makes skin soft-textured and  youthful. Used toy women as a powder base and aa a peerless aid to lovely complexions. Used by men as an  effective hair fixative or shaving lotion. And for children, nothing  soothes and protects their tender skin  like tho delicat-ly cool Persian Balm.  Plan Visit To Russia  Visas havo been granted by the  Soviet Government to Ge.orge Bernard  Shaw, Lady Nancy ABtor, and a party  of distinguished Britons wh<?. have announced their Intention to visit Russia this summer.  A Powor Of Ita Own.���������Dr. Thomas'  Ecloctrlc OU has a subtle power of its  own. All who have used ft know this  and keep It by tham as the most valuable liniment, available. Its uses are  Innumerable and for many years It  has been prized as the leading liniment for man and beast.  The Mother of Seven Children  ^IfjjeCl   @"Si  jjO!*   gj?g^������*|j|*^Ofiticl_.  JVtrf). Bay DHnltwator, R.R. JTo, 2, Hagoravilld,  Ont., writes:���������"I am tho mofclior of no von childron,  and la.it siimmor one of thorn, 17 monthi. old, wan  takoa very ������ick with diarrhoea, and I thought uh������  waa ffolir-K to di<_.  "My hmitbai-d went 7 mile* to oeo what my nlntor  had given hm baby, ami ho .atuo homo with a bottlo  of D_. Fowloir-t Extract of Wild Strawberry, .r gav������  tlio oli 1 Id 4% few doM������������ and hIja was noon well again.  "My  other (.hlldron *.jio  had diarrhoea  at that  time and I a*v������ thaw <l>r. FowlorV with tha  **������U-fca.i"'  ! '.   __*'_'___ __3.  Credit For UnoiMployed  Ponding the commencement of uH-l  employment relief works on a large  scale In British Columbia, tho provincial government has instructed government agents and provincial police  In all outlying districts to give all  persons who need food, credit of dO  cents a day at local stores. The. allowance will apply to women aa well  ns men.  A Spaniard Introduced tobacco Into  ftpaln from tho West Indies In 1650.  W.   IN,   V.   1800  Keep Foods  BeUcioustv WrmOt  Keep your foods���������cakes, bread, pies, cut meats, etc.  ���������under a covering of Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.    You'll be amazed at thc length of  time they'll stay fresh...delicious! Para-  Sani   keeps   them   from   staling.  Get Para-Sani in the handy,  sanitary knife-edged carton.  For less exacting uses ask for  Appleford's "Centre Pull"'  Packs in sheet form.  iU.IMITK'D  "BA-foitT.G.-N",  JQNiP..  Wtslem Rtprttentative*:  HUNTER-MARTIN -AlCO., REGINA* SASKo /..  iHSi kehtiew* cmmTom a*. <*  <Y  OFQUKflONOE  An*  Recomm endatlons  Government   Buying  Wheal  _*__ TO*_ '__!���������.-...___���������  'V..4-_N 1___*.,������.~. "in^. t>_._..__vb.4  __w .���������������������/ ufouuttjuiiO _'i������uv������ui   UiuugBi  ������ V;:" ���������.'���������. ''���������': * Areas In West .��������� Y  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Dominion Gov-  ernment has decided to direct th������  purchase of 2, _ 00,4)00 bushels . oi  wheat: to be. ground into 450,Q00rbarrels .of flour which will be available  1 Vl*w>naif  ,. -*^A+.m������  for appointment of >t.i6sainiBsion. to  consider the> whole question -of���������;^general',' transportation ;';��������� .present i'ciwtail-  ment of projects entailing capital expenditure; "salaries of Sir Henry  ���������Thornton to be treated aa a. Vpnblic  document" and nori-publicatlon of the  list of other salaries paid officials are  recommended in an unanimous; report:  of the special committee ... of the  House of Commons considering-' the  Canadian National Rai_w������y'sYreport.  The document further recoinmends  r������vision of the resolution of former  G.3M.R.    directors    for     $30,000     life  annuity" to   Sir   Henry  Thornton  on  termination, of service*; eonsideratidn  by directors of the whote question of  salaries,    allowances,    dlsbursementa,  pensions   and   retirement'. provisions*  . for executive officers.     The abandon  -ment of Canadian Government Mer_.  chant Marine ahd the making of arr  rangements with other shipping com*  panies so that external trade of Gan:  ada will not be jeopardized are also  proposed.  VEhe report condemns ; a 'practice  that It declares ' has grown up  usder which, ffie NationalYEteilways  are <iha_rgeable with large amounts  < for payment for social enterta___me__t  and other activities of officials ������U  "other than official business.-    v  Further   recommendations   Include:  ^Continuation of payments under the  Maritime Freight Rates act; thorough  audit by independent auditor of system accounts from time to time; action     for     elimination     of    loss    on  ; Vancouver-Seattle-Victoria steamship  triangular service; approval of bill to  authorize expenditures made and indebtedness incurred during 1931,- and  approval of measure to authorize the  guarantee of securities to be issued  under   the   Canadian   National   Rail  ��������� ways Financial Act,  1931.  FOB 1JN:__MP-LOYIM__EjNT remef  at low. price, with bran -arid shorts, ii  drouth    areas    In    western \ Canada.  Premier Bennett   announced   in ' the  H^^e;������������������of;'Con^pns^i��������� \Y;"-'y 'YY''.' <.  ��������� "It _s not-improbable/' the prime  minister stated, ,ktbat ;���������. members,  especially .those who -reside in. western Canada; may bei interested in  knowing that the government has  concluded in view of the situation  that obtains, to direct the purchase  of 2,000,000 bushels of Wheat, which  vylll be ground Into SoUr by the thills  of the west; thereby enabling the  municipalities and those requiring assistance' to obtain flour at a very reasonable price and where distribution  has to be made we will be 1_ "a- position to' do so without <Ielay.  Riding Freight Ti-rins  > ..  Railway 0_SciaJs Take Action To  Put a Stop To Free Trips  Vancouver, B.C.���������Frequent deaths  among transients getting free trips on  freight trains, has? been responsible  for a drive to end. this form of. travel, according to railway officials. It  isv unofficially stated that' there have  been scores of such deaths in the .past  few Y^on'ths. Sudden shifting^ of  lumber ._oad������' and' many o'tlsfereveatu-  alities contribute Ytq 'the toll among  tlio brake rod riders.  This week'Canadian Pacific Railway  police, co-operating with other forces,  started a campaign and there have  been -20. arrests -in various parts of  British Columbia for this kind'of trespassing. ���������  ���������YAnottier object   is    to    stop    indiscriminate   movement   of   unemployed  from one part of the country to the  MANITOBA  PSTB.  TO RELIEVE THE  FEED SITUATfON  ^Winnipeg.; Man.-r-Reduction of per-.;;  mit dues oxr hay cut on crown lands������������������'  frorn $1: to" 2^ cents per ton and _neas*v\  uiesYo^. co-operation"y -with Saskatch- -.  ewan iwllJ ���������.. form ._ part of: Manitoba'.;.  government's policy regarding they.  feed situation. In making this an- 'y  nouncement Premier John Bracken  stated the feed situation has shown  i    11.3 _._._.__ .3  uctiucu  UUXIXlg LUG  desired."* Y I mention this at once in  order that.members, who may -be-re-*  _ eivihg cb_nn_imicatf&hs from' the  west- may' be able to reassure those  who are directly affected by tbe  drouth conditions in their provinces.".  mi      _n  to tommeiiiorate  Treaty Witi Australia  along  ihe  Hon   J. A     Merkley,    M������_������is*er    of other.   Railway   officials    state,    too,  Railways; Liabor and Industries in the that manyvof the travellers are able  Saskatchewan    Cabinet,  -who;:::^eekSYtb<.pay^^_arcjY-'     "Y"^'YY~y:_"   '���������; y^'.p^.y  $18,000,000 frbitti tise Dominion" Gov-      Trainmen have been    used    to    an  "That will produce- 490,000"harrels f ernment to  take, care  of  the   relief average^: number   of*  casual   tramps:  "of flour and the brsm and shorts that i&n&Yui-etapI^^ Saskatchewan r-j^ekft-g^yy-firee'^.YfesOTs^rtatitHi,     bt_������  will remain will also be Yavailable  if 1 this year. j the   new   tide of   traffic   has   swelled  ������������������ ��������� ... ..      ��������� i - . ���������.    ���������    _     ���������   ^��������� .-''. Y." ��������� .���������: ������������������: "[to'   great    proportions    and   has   be-  Rill   Pnr   Psmcinnc piled   on   top. of   freight   cars   that  Pm   ���������������    re������5IOOS'brak������meii have -difficulty,   it   is said,  ������������������:'.���������_ '-.'���������"  ���������������������������^i- ' ~'<^:.   1,' ���������    .'"'     ' ''"��������� j S?r'    making, -their' way  Resolution   Provides- For   Increased ^t^M.c.l _a  Contribution YBy Fedetei  ���������'���������' ' Government '��������� ��������� - ���������    >  . OttewiEL.VOnt.-^A .resolution provide  ing- for   the- increase  from 50^ to   f5  per cent; in the. federal contribution Alisftraa^ s^^A^m. Terms Of  to old age pensions has been placed Recent Trade Pact  Commons bv Rt. Hon. R. B. Bennett,' Melbourne, Australia.--General sat-  Prime MinisterY The. resolution calls isfaction is being expressed here at  for an amendment to the Old Age the terms of the new Australia-Cana-  Pensions Act.    It reads as follows:     ������dian trade treaty.  "Resolved,  that  it  is expedient  to'     u  i& stated  th8  Canadian  conces-  amend the Old Age Pensions Act by sion lor. Australian wines and citrus  Bi.C.   Win   Send   Giant   Douglas   Fir  Flag Pole To  Canberra ion the order paper of the House of  Victoria, B.C.���������Jubilant at the eom-  pletion of the new" Canadian-Australian preferential trade treaty, Premier  Tolmie has ordered that this province's gift to Australia of a "giant  Douglas fir flag-pole be sent to Canberra immediately.  .Government foresters will search  in the woods -of this province for. a  tree of-perfect shape and great height  increasing   the   amount   of   the   payment ivy the provinces for old age pen-  , fruits will stimulate exports to Can-  : ada from this   country,   and  provide  stans. from one-half to 75 per cent, of a  va*������f*l���������   market   which   will   give  the net sum paictout during the pre- ^^^������a  PracUcalijr.a. monopoly  in  Waal Potato Eroba  and will supervise its cutting^-and sea-[ceding quarter by such proviime  for  soning.   Standing   in   the grounds   of. pensi6ns.Yand to provide for th.e ������x-'  the Australian:capital, with a suitable' amination and audit of expenditures  Inquiry Into venditions Unaer wmen  t* ������*      TO__*������.*___-������.     IE7___._>     n_ra%.I_-_.4-_i_rI  On Prairies  Victoria, B.C.���������^Federal inquiry into  conditions under whicl. - Briti^lr Cot-  umlbia early potatoes were marketed  at prairie points, at widely divergent  prices far above the return received  by the interior and coast producers  was asked by Hon. William Atkinson,  acting on the complaint" of the Ver--  non Fruit Union and other B.C. growers.  '  The provincial minister of agriculture wired fco Mr. Gornair, chief of  markets extension branch of the federal department, citing the "apparent  unwarranted spread" between what  producers of the province received for  their early potatoes, and. the wholesale prices as recorded in the bureau's  report No. 3, dated* July 3j for quotations at many prairie points.  bronze tablet at its. base, the pole  will commemorate the successful ne-  'g.otia&ont**of ^the^new treaty^ -whieh  Premier To_mi& described as the. best  business this province has received in  years. "    .'.-   '   :   .. '    '  Newspaper Ife Honored  J". F. Burdi Of Vancouver  Province,  .Presented With Oil Painting  Vancouver,    B.C.���������^Presentation    of  an oil painting of himself was recent-  currants and raisins  "Butter exporters have every reason I  to be satisfied," said the chairman of  the Victorian section of the Australian dairy produce jesport boardY  _^������      . .   .     ������,.,      . _.      The    S.S.     Canadian. ~  Constructor  The increase    in,federal    payment  ,   *"��������� :��������� J3-     ,i^Y^ ,     v  ^"a^"'-1*."  _''--"_,'������������������������������������ __-' ._yY -*rf_L^_:'_���������_.-*S~2-'__���������-'__ji  leaves   for, Montreal   at   the. end   of  i;.kOiuvag������ ^BuSiOiis>��������� ������vi������������^ &__i_oi___Ccu; ������<��������� -     ~->~-r- '������������������--���������_';"'������������������ *"        _���������'';_'"_.' ���������'_   ,;" ���������' ' '^"y  August and is expected _to take more  than 200,000 cases of dried fruits.  Every effort is being made to load  this ship -with a representative Australian cargo.  .  in the province and~ the accounts re^  Latihg thereto."   " ~      -  yI  fOV~ :>0_-������j-"ag^ -IpcS-SidliS-  some time &g<*.,. This legislation imple-  _-]_���������������_'_���������:-.-_���������'_  Ujupx M VCIULCilL  past three weeks. ~  The      premier      said      there   was  -  "much  greater  promise"'   at  present:  for fail pasture and winters feed, "but _  there is still a shortage in some districts."    On crown    lands,"   he    said,, -���������  there were 25,000 tons over and above  the. amountalready rpern__itt_sd; to resi- -  dent settlers.    As a result of a con.-  ference-, w?ith heads of railway cosa-  i^tnies, hay will    be.  transp^feete*-   to  needy areas at two-thirds oJE thie; or-  dinary freight rate.  The - 10*9?^?   l-Q^.^��������� t*"3M=} ' ca___������������9i-.--HI   r\l_    +1%������  understanding thw=- government would  become responsible  Cor  the payment  of reduced charges.    "It is now proposed,"   Premier ^Bracken  continued,  "that  the provincial  government,   in  conjunction .with the Dominion Government and    municipalities,    absorb  the two-thirds rate, making hay available- in:, drouth 'areas freei- of. transportation, costs except    as . may    be  charged farmers by municipalities."  YPreraler"; Bracken   explained   that  this ___ove;; v?as purely ��������� a relief jn.ea_s-  ure to maintain the livestock industry and he thought it may occur that  municipalities ln parts of the southwest   of  Manitoba  will  not have  to  bear any  expense.       As a measure  of relief to unemployed in the Carrot  River Valley of Manitoba, the government had decided to put up 1,000-tons.  of hay at o____*_r and invite both Saskatchewan    and    E>o������mii-ion    governments to contract for their requirements for droutt. area������ of ^ia_katcSi-  ewan. ��������� . ��������� '  : . Y'   .  i s ans-Canada i1 Sight  British Boys Entering  Canadian Universities  Post Office Deficit  First Tfon-Stop Flight From Halifax  To Vancouver To Be-Attempted  In August '���������  Vancouver, B.C.���������The first non-stop  ly made to F.: J. Burd,. managing di-. flight ateroSs Canada, from Halifax^ to  rector of the Vancouver Daily Prov- Vancouver, will be atempted August A* -l^mmt   'Ewenty-One  Are   Coming  ince, by executives of the newspaper] 14 by j. Williams, of Ottawa, in the! This Year  course of a triangle flighty Vancouver, | Montreal, Que.���������Practical results of  Mexlcb Glty������ and back to, Halifax, -ac- _ the visit to this country last spring  cording to a telegram received by of a group of British public school  Airport Manager William Temple ton. headmasters .3 seen in the aiinounce-  Willlams will fly a Lockheed yega'ment that at least 21 British public  monoplane, capable of a speed of 170 school boys will come to Canada this  miles per hour. He will leave Hall-.' year to enter. Canadian universities,  fax at dawn and expects to reach McGill University will have 12 of the  Vancouver about 7 or 8 o'clock in the boys, Queen's University, four, Uni-  evening.   He will refuel here and take versity; of Toronto, three,    and    one  Due To tlie General Depression Says  Postmaster-General  Ottawa, Ont.���������The post office deficit  WfU3 due tb the general conditions in  the country, Hon. Arthur Sauve, pest.'  master-general, told .h* House of  Commons when, ln committee of supply they considered the estimates  of his department, The vote of $11,-  492,809 for salaries, etc., was passed.  For the fiscal year just, closed the deficit of the department would approximate $0,203,000, being the difference between expenditures of $36,-  208,080, and revenues totalling in the  neighborhood of $31,000,000.  who had been .associated with the  Province for 20 years: or, longer..   .  Lured to a dinner party on the pretext that the if unction was to welcome  John Russell,, business manager, to  the 20-year.circle, Mr. Biird was surprised to learn that he was the guest  of honor.    :    .  Presentation of the painting was  made by . Roy W. Brown, .-. editor.  Others present were Ronald Kenvyn;  managing editor; W. C. Russell, advertising, manager;. F. E. Henderson,  circulation manager; D. A. McGregor,  editorial writer, and John W. Wright,  production manager..  F_  or.  .R_r___-I    Fu      =   Jurvccxu    so   -_&v������ii _���������������_*���������  e    K__F*a������__o__  - -*i������   off immediately for Mexico City, hopping on again from that point for  Halifax. He hopes to inake the 9,000  mile round trip in three days.  each will go to Guelph and the University of British Columbia.  F. R. W. Crump, Taunton, will study  chemistry at British,Columbia.  Prairie Premiers Advised Of Decision  Reached By Government  Winnipeg, Man. ��������� The Domisakxm  Government has turned down, the request of the prairie premiers for a  wheat board. Premier John Bracken of Manitoba, disclosed that tha  premiers had received a letter from  Premier R. B. Bennett advising that  the Canadian Government does not  see its way clear to set up the proposed prairie-wide board. -  The letter from Mr. Bennett, Mr-  Bracken admitted qn questioning,  made the suggestion of an Inter-provincial body "somewhat similar" - to  that fforcast In reports published here.  It had been reported that the Ottawa  suggestion was for a commission-,  headed by John I. McFarland, head of  the Pools' Central Selling Agency, to  control the Pools* elevator systems  and to market their grain.  Advocate  Group Insurance Y  ��������� Victoria, B.C.���������Group Insurance  for all civil-BervantB of Canada to be  embraced In a national policy, will be  placed before the annual all Canada  Civil Bervlc e; Convcntl.oia %t 'iiegl^' in  Soptbmber, *$��������� tl.eV,yic^ori?ll,lapd^':Vatt-  couver branches, it .Wa^ made clear at  'n''!mdettng here' of the Victoria local  oi. the Amalgamated ClV-il Servants  'of Canada.  Government Grain Elevator  Th������ Dominion Government grain  elevator, under conatruction at t������0th-  brldge, lo expected to be ready tor  hmtnem by iaeptember 1st, Uda year.  W.    N.    XJ,    1800  Hospital. Commission  Proposed Network  Of Cottage  Hospitals and OHnicH For Manitoba  Winnipeg, Man.���������Establishment of  a provincial hospital commission with  wide powers and division of the province, Into hospital zbnos was held to  be essential by a select committee of  tlie Manitoba legislature which met  here. The committee was appointed  at the last session of the House to  work out a moans of "more equitably  distributing tlie cost of Illness."  Hospitals are unevenly distribuLed  in the..province,.' the committee .decided, y JWtejrabera, ;agrccA?;t'b,at; :a' "netwprlc  of cotto-f?,*.- hoiipltaln and clinics was  ,rieccHBary*'''tdrsuppIeWeiftt:;,:tH  Ify&l, hoepltills;'"'^'.''The. ,comnid|tte^! Ywlll  . meet here ' again ;.ln "AiiguBt.'.:"' ���������  '���������   ,', .   ���������'<     ���������,          '         :,'i '''   ���������     '    . v"     ...        .     '','.i  .   ������������������,  -.'���������    ;,'"* ...,.,..i.,i..im.;,i i ' ).���������",",. v;   , ,n ', ,, i   ���������'-  Ore Oo������_<������l������ii������ f. liver  IDdmonton, Alberta,���������The mystery  ore body dlBcoverod by T. G. Donovan, Detroit gcophysclat, at Great  Bear Lake-, contains silver, It has  been announced. The sample tested  by University ol? Alborta experta was  declared to be of almont unbelievable  Tlchnew, ��������� awwiwyinfir   $1.t03t5.ee   to   the  MonntJes9 Monument  Pioneer days in the Canadian  West will be re-called on Aufrust  1, when notables from nil partt.  Qt , British Columbia and ,tlie  Ptalrlca gatlier at" Fort: Steele,  B.C.; on the Columbia! vklloy  line, of the Canadian Paclfld  ,'ft'p.ilway," to attend;vtlie,''\fb^__-a?i  unveiling of;' ai'xalrw^ore'cttfcNtt^jby'  tbe Historic Sltea J*nd Moriii-  montf5 Board, to commemorate  tho first Royal North Wont  Mounted Police Fort In British Columbia. It was built In 1887 by Superintendent "Sam" Steele, (afterwards Major-General Sir Samuel Bonflold (Steele,  K.C.M.G., C.B., M.V.O.), with InspectorH 55. T. Wood and C. F. A, Huot, Burgeon F. H. Powell and the man of "D" Dlvlnlon, and was an Important factor In securing and maintaining; the peace of the ttewljr developed territory.  The history of the Mounticu is nx\ epic and their Work in connection with  the construction of the line of Hie Cam&di&M Pacific Railway to the Coasts is  [one of its most utining pugim.  Deportation Figures  8,000     Britishers     Deported     From  Canadia In Ten Months  Ottawa,   Ont.���������Deportations    from  Canada from August 1, 1930, to May  31, 1031, totalled 4,137.  Hon. Wesley  A. Gordon, Minister of Immigration,  told the  House of Commons.       The  House was in committee    of   supply  considering an item of $1,905,000 for  salaries and contingencies of the department.   From April 1, 1930, to tho  present, deportations had amounted to  4,076, thc minister said, of which 3,-  099 were  British,  270 United Staten  nnd   the   remainder   foreigners   frmr-  countrics-   other,   than,    the    United  Start**..  , The department w*������ .not now mate-  -h^; .iljffanfcj^ societies.'  iii*. ������f������lni������ter/ n&M* ������������������ .The 'vote wft������'���������;������.H--  vlded betweenYJ1,005,000 for salaries  for th*^ owtalAo aervlce, and $850;00O'  contingencies.  961  Bill Waa ������efeatod  Ottawa, Ont.���������A bill to amend the  immigration Act no that no deportation could he carried out of a person  who had lived in Canada for 10 years,  was declared lo������t on second rendimfir  In the House of Commons when tn*  erne mo lo cuSdrc.3-3 t&o JSoase. ���������<������'.j^^'tir������#^**^������v*^w������^  I'HJS   i;jKJl.������Ttlia   mjsvijsw  ,A_ A.  oM*_Mta_tefluA������ai������lhaAb  _t__ti__^-________-_������-__)_������������_fc__^BB  You can depend on a full line of FRESH GROCERIES  here at all times.  II  ti  OtSfl  __  Ga  Ln_t  ���������H__. 8__ __������__  -IC3>        |  xnun  wa  You buy 3 bars at the regular price of 25 cents, and  we throw in an extra bar for good measure.   ___JL -_������_=.  ������  In the way of hot weather table requisites we are particularly  proud of our stock of Canned Chicken, Canned Tongue,  Corn Beef, Potted Meats, Exeter Cheese, Pickles, Olives,  etc.    And in Canned  Fruits we can supply your  every  need equally satisfactory.  Greston Valley Oo-Operatiys ten  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Johnson, who  returned oh Saturday from a two weeks'  motor trip to coast points, left on  Wednesday for a few days" visit with  their daughter, "Mrs. W. Belanger, at  JafFray.  Mr. and Mra John Rogers of Kitscoty,  Aiberta, were weekend visitors at Ores*  ton, guests bt Mr. and Mrs. R. J.  Forbes They are motoring through  for a sis weeks' vacation. on Vancouver  Island.  _  Permits to cut bay on Creston nats  will be issued at the Commercial Hotel  on Tuesday, and on some of the  locations cutting can get under way at  once.   The crop of rushes is heavier than  llOltOI   t-hia    _n_n__i_M__-_������M*-  f1._a  U_r_#_nl'.  immjKvmzm  mmSiucSS.  !?������������_!  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  -^-^���������-A-A-A-  A___k_a_.A..__L._A.  A.   A.  A. _*___.__��������� ._*_���������____  iA_ii_kiAg/l_a_fc<J������<AiA-__-K*4>i.iA<^  mVUfftymmWfmmWt������4Vmn^tm^^  1  s  A*  f  mm  ������  ml  **  *  S  _������f_La i un  Bs S    Ba   H   ^a_  rLitia  WILL BE ISSUED AT  UKtS 1U!  .  Cotmunerciml Motel  July 23th  by the undersigned.  Manager H. Harrison of the Scott  Fruit Company, Limited, left on Tuea  day on a business visit to prairie points  as far east aa Winnipeg, Manitoba,  sizing up fruit marketing possibilities at  all the important centres.  Mrs. G. Sinclair and two children |  arrived from Cranbrook at the end of the \  week to join Mr. Sinclair, who haa just  opened out in the hardware line at  Creston. and are occupying the  apartments over the store.  John. Bishop of Pullman. Wash.,  accompanied by his three daughters,  arrived on Sunday on a visit with his  son, Lawrence, who is handling about  500 acres of wheat land on the  Reclamation Farm this season.  At the ir.auguaral meeting of Creston  public school trustees on Wednesday  last. Jas. Cook was named chairman for  the year, and Geo. Nickel re-elected  secretary-treasurer. Up to the present  none of the teachers have resigned.  All previous records for early ship  ments of mixed cars of C eston Valley  fruit and vegetablies has been broken this  year. On Tuesday Seott Fruit  Company, Limited, rolled a car'--of  potatoes, cabbage, cooking apples, etc.  A big turnout is looked for at the  Frothblowers' baseball club dance aft  Exhibition Park pavilion on Saturday  Saturday night, 25th. Popular prices of  admission, 75 arid 25 cents will prevail,  and the music is by Creston dance band.  In connection with the hospital dance  in the pavilion on /Angust 14th prizes  wiii be given iorYthe spot dance and  elimination waitz, and there will also be  special prizes given. The admission  wBF be $1 to   gents,   and   50   cents   to  locate here in  Orton, who has the well known Adefphi  Hotel-at Lacombe, Alberta, was here on  Thursday and went away quite favorably impressed with the proposition.  Mrs. C. F. Armstrong is a patient in  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, a_  present, having heen taken there on  Thursday last and undergoing an  operation for appendicitis shortly after!  arrival. She is makings very satisfactory recovery. She was accompanied on  the trip by Dr. Henderson and rwr.  Aessstror.g. Y  ' ���������  Those who were abroad (and possessed  a real good eyesight) about 6.80 a.m.  Monday had,opportunity to witness the  flight over Creston of the fleet of some  twenty airplanes en route from eastern  v������������������ua iui  tiuti OittCicti     _tfT _>iit*}'i' Ol     V5___-  couver airport on the' 21st. The fleet  left Lethbridge, Alberta, at daybreak,  and were making a few hours stop at  the Grand Forks airport. At Creston  they were joined by W. M. Archibald in  his DeHaviland Puss Moth, who met the  advance guard of ten planes at  Kitchener The planes were flying at  great height.  i  iii  T  is mere  i  .  Some of the haymakers will be  busy on the Flats next  week. Have you all the  equipment needed, ahd is  it in shape to do good  In   our   frne   new  ii  H  .<  work?  stock we have everything  to  TENDERS FOR mSSUi!.U_S  Sealed tenders will be received up  tHi Monday, August 10, 1931, f r  kalsomining Wynndel two-room publ c  school. Lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted. For full particulars apply J. G. ABBOTT,  Secretary, Wynndel, B.C.  speed   up   operations.  FORKS  SCYTHES  SCYTHE  STONES  OIL  CANS  MACHINE   OILERS  Have    your   Mower    Knives  right.   Do the job right���������  yourself���������with a  CARBORUNDUM  ���������it sharpens any farm  tool.  IresiQii Haruware  . panyon St. East  ff  3&  Creston, July 2. 1931.  W. H.J5ROWNE,  Grazing Assistant.  British Columbia Forest Ssrvice.  |gff__������-_!--������Jj__*._Pft-_tt^  #~  jfedU0ku_____A_������jAM_h_k__ft_������________4h*_________-____^^  B__lL_____t_____^Kb_______������  MOTOR  CAR  OWNERS!  Give Your Car. a Treat to a  PROPER. GREASING  We have now installed an   air operated  BALCRANK CAR  GREASER, which develops up to 6000 pounds pressure.  and is capable of forcing grease into the hardest bearings. u  ������������������  Romano Bros. Service Station  Dealers in Shell Products.    Car Washing a Specialty  We aim to Satisfy.   Please Give us a Trial.  aammm*mmm*mm*mmmr'9''mmV'lfmt^  ���������f^M^wrvWMVMMrV  m*Qrmnmm*w*mpm4mBmii*mAnmmm������m*m^  - Rev. R. E. Pew, a former Presbyterian  pastor here, but now in charge of Red-  cliff, Alberta. United Church, who v- as  holidaying at Kuskanook, took Sunday  evening service at the Presbyterian  Church, and had quite ! a large  congregation.  FARM FOR SALE���������20 acres, 7 acres  alfalfa, good house and outbuildings,  irrigation, belonging to estate of late P.  D. Thomas, Huseroft. Also Jersey  cows, registered Jersey bull, tight work  horse, tools, household effects. All stock  can be seen at farm. Apply John Bird,  Camp Lister.  Raspberry shipping for this season wil  pretty well be ended by the first of next  week. Where water was available,  particularly in the fore part of the  season, the crop of "rasps" has heen one  of the best ever. Some real -.early  cucumbers and tomatoes will be available  early next week.  With the burning of the Creston Hotel  a couple of weeks ago, Creston is being  looked over by several who would like to  13  We Never Sacrafice  Quality  for  Price  We offer the finest on the market at  prices that will enable everyone to buy  tbe best at  the   lowest possible cost.  beef, mutton; pork  and VEAL ARE DOWN  We. builds our reputation on Quality Meats at  J&easonabie ** "'  VA  w  ������f  V  v_������_  O. RINGWALD, Prop.  liU-tg  T^SB>^r-9:?*tH*'Y-i Yv,,^(IH^~.Y^WIwfc  mm0my*mt���������Mmmrmmmwm*mWfmi'mmm^^  Cockshutt  Implement Owners  t  IE  Bear in mind that we have  A full line of Repair Parts for .  MOWERS. RAKES* PLOWS  un stock.  BRING YOUR MOWER IN TO HAVE IT  OVERHAULED before baying season starts.  exFFlMSIXT?! IP   JCv   RFFD  mm!      A       _____/J-L_/l *mmf      A       JLmLXmSjm, \mHZjf A   M. JL-/ SmmJ A~^  - PORTABLE  VICTOR  ORTHOPHONIC  with 38 Records  specially   priced  THIRTY DOLLARS  Midget Portable  Phonograph  with Nine Record*?  going nt  TEN DOLLARS  Your Summer requirements  are here for your selection  and all departments of this  store contribute to give you  BETTER   SELECTIONS  BETTER   VALUES  BETTER SERVICE  V. MAWSON  ���������5 CRllSTON I  a L  ��������� ta  ��������� NM������*MHUH������������-HHHMH*WMM������N_M_-MI_-_'MMI_lM*W������t������:������  COMPLETE STOCK of SEALERS  PINTS - QUAKtS - HALF-GALLONS  mmm    mmmmum _^ g^. _^^^^   ������M____1_. ^^-- ^^.  t^^^^. ______ ^__ |hh^       ^_HI ___l   ^u___.     ^mt^rn^^     -^^^^^    ^^^^        _^^^b  SEALER LIDS and RUBBERS  Granite PRESERVING KETTLES  10, 12 and 14 QUART  Sa _r^ Y"T__ r^ _r^ l^ii'   t*  j$k **i r9 r* Ir* l_^   *���������%  ��������� JTrnXm. msJ?   JL       JL-_-4f   MLmmmi W^^ m%*������7  DryG������<ods>GmcQ2*sc&.    .HOME 3 ' Fmmm&mme,*fM&*,dM���������iii,'*t  l^llCMItt^lQllMlli^

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