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Creston Review Aug 14, 1931

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 tf!\-  / fr  Voi,. XXIII  CRESTON. B. C. FRIDAY.   AUGUST 14, 1931  Coiuicil to Fight  Damage Claim  Send   Lawyer Copy of   Letter  Sent Mr. 'Connatty���������Lighting  Cost Village $77 July���������Arranging for Ds-gnping Ground-  purchase ten feet of frontage on east  Canyon street, from Dr. McKenzie'e  dental parlor to Sinclair's. hardware  store, or to be exact, sub-lot fl^ailA Lota  1 to 7 in Sub-Lots 6 and 7....; Thejprice is  $1 per foot frontage, with thd village to  bear tlie cost of drawing up the legal  documents in connection, with the  nurefease.  'Angg tws.  Grade 11  Fine SWwtog  All members������f the village council were  on hand for the August meeting Monday  evealsgiY^?Ith Reeve F. H. Jackson  presfuisrig, and the feature business having to do with, a possible plebiscite in  connection with the electric light  franchise--lingl m iatkor from the solicitor  for W^p. H. Connatty asking for pay-  meqat^Hf $300 to settle a damage claim  th^thks been hanging fire for some time  T^ July accounts were less than $200,  l^_1ch^$7. was tor streetlights.  In the correspondence was a letter  from the lands department offering to  give the village a site for a nuisance  ground provided very definite information and a plan of the precise location is  f urnished, and this will be done.  The latter a&P_ offered to issue the  village a temporary lease of the black  loam on the flats under proper safeguards provided a definite location 'was  stipulated and plan provided, but the  council decided to have nothing   to  do  witbtbfe. ���������;;'';'  A letter is to be sent the department  of lands enquiring for reasons for delay  in commencing work on the Goat River  canyon. The waterworks company will  also bewritten to in very definite terms  in connection with patting a three-inch  main to supply the area in the vicissty  of the public school.  ��������� e_. ������j.    mavncw -  had a letter to say  v aut^M^Bed-vby^-E-tif^  ���������. ���������'"SSCfe :tp^'0^i0sanef;^,,.-gsg^ro ;>to> t  .' cei-J^TB:.-Ysidfewaj!-'' - oh ���������'���������'���������' which.;.'"'Mfs.  Conaatty  was. severely iiijured."   J_r.  Mathews will be  sent  a  copy  oi "���������'tise  __!_-__*.; ������������������  V!2������M_^'a  had   been  Miss Nissie and Jock McRobb, jr.,  were visitors at Nelson a couple of days  the latter part of the week.  At the inaugural meeting of the school  board at the end of the month W. ������.  Searle was elected chairman, and J. E.  VanAckeran is the new secretary-  treasurer.  The second crop, of alfalfa has just  been harvested. It is light, but of  excellent quality.  Duchess apples are cleaned up for  this seasott, and it is expected Wealthy  apples will be moving next week. A  good rain ia badly deeded to provide  j_E������ued color. .'������������������'  A. A. Bond-was a patient in Creston  hospital a couple of days at the first of  .the weekY .._:^        -..���������'-;    Mr. and Mrs. J. Reyuolds and famiFy  from Michigan, are motor visitors to  Canyon this week, guests 6f Bud  Browell  Mr. and Mrs. R y Jackson of Calgary  Alberta, spent a few days here the past  week, guests of the r uncle, Geo. Hewitt.  Mrs. J. Kenny .and children of  Edmonton, Alberta are bere on a visit  with Mrs* G. A. Robinson.  ;'I%_.ye';'-'i_Ivin of Trail is a holiday  vi Hot at Canyon, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. R; Lowerison.  On Twelve Subjects Written  Local Class Snowing is Above  ProvincialA^rage in Nine-  Splendid Showing in Algebra.  ��������� ��������� ���������-."���������"' 'Y. -*���������'���������     -   '  In connection with this year's  midsummer high school  depart-  Vlctoria, to find out if they approve of  the project. A. Joy was chairman of the  meeting, with AY Spencer as secretary.  An advisory board was elected as  follows:   E. Uri,   T.   Momford,   R.   C.  Sta_r__>. XT    A    ���������������_>--j-i-j-   ms'   r_L������_������     -zr..~~-~:i-  _S_?_~__=s -Uf.4 ss... -SNabSSSSS, ������r.< U������u.     ___.vu_v..������-iv,  Abbott and C Wigen.  . ���������������%_ ___���������������+<������ t  -    JLJ__.WUM������i  rf_Wr ������_, ������__ ���������_ *_ ** 4r* *.������. c������  ������t^_.������**M ������-aic������������������������v������*_r>  *l__-  _1IC  jtvcvlew  Richmond    _  looking  oyer  r>.^Kt    ?-.  ranch  J.G  O^ J_ Wigea of  here on ��������� a; visit,  operations.  Mr. and Mrs.E. Uri, Mrs. Ogilvie,  Mrs. M.,' Hagen, Oscar Hagen, Fred  Hagen and Mr. and Mrs. M. Wigen  and- family were Boswell visitors for the  regatta last week.  Misses Phillips and Walker with the  has been able fco secure the marks j Anglican Sunday school van, were  made by the ten candidates writ-] visitors in the district last week, and had  _������1m-"'!"*1"*������ ,������_������_'^_U������__ An Snnriow gifBrniuin  :_ _*n������^_3-_  iu vrjauc  ���������im:  __���������_...  sugiu uiauc ji ia iae uiuert-iu.  subjects and it is very satisfactory to no^ that pn the  twelve subjects taken ti.e average  made by the ���������Ci^ston pupils is in  nine cases liigher than the  average for i theyprovinee, and in  only three isijfcjbeiow. A particularly fine Rowing has been  made in algebra .where the Creston school is y^P points higher  than the provincial average. In  chemistry tfe showing is 12  points to the good, and there is a  favorable spread of 10 points in  physics.   Kefs are the figures:  Rev. T. Scott will be here for Anglican  Church service on Sunday afternoon at  3 o'clock.  Peter Andestad was  last week.  a Nelson visitor  Quiet Week in  Shipping Season  Mixed Car Shipping Slows Up  as Valley in Between Seasons  on Eary Apples���������Wealthys to  be Moving Next Week.  Until We Itby apples are available the  movement of fruit and Vegetables  Mized cars have  con-  fcinue "to be light.  rolling  from   Erickson  from  both the  Long Allan & Long and CresOand Fruit  Company, but this week sees an end to  CU4U  T-..__l.~~.  uuvucso  letter sent to Mr. Ccnnsxxy in tais eoii-  nection a month ago, in which the  village declined to assume ahy responsibility for the alleged "misfeasance in  respect to a certain sidewalk," or words  to that effect.  Reeve Jackson reported on a request  from Creston Power & Light Company  in connection with the company's  agreement with the village in which a  plebiscite was .asked for. After some  discussion it was agreed to ask Mr.  Simpson, president of the company, to  attend the September meeting of the  council to go into the matter.  Bylaws 8ft and 84 were given the  necessary three readings and declared  passed. These authorize the purchase  of some lots from the C.P.R. which were  acquired some months ago, and the  other is to validate the purchase of 225  feet of 10-foot frontage on east Canyon  street which was agreed upon at a  special meeting on July 29th. '  At this special meeting it was moved  and seconded by the reeve and  Councillor   Henderson that the village  '-J--_-M-_____l_*  Crest'n  ������6.6  48.6  68.6  The dance in the hall on Friday evening was quite a success. The music was  by Bateman,s Night Owl Orchestra.  Mr and Mrs. Bateman and Miss  Joyce of Lethbridge, Alberta, who have  been visiting with Mrs. Bateman's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Taylor,  left for home on Sunday.  Msi&hm.ss������**  SPECIAL  on  Permanents  at  JOE'S  D yd ill j -a C!I mi  Appointments made  together, 2 for $14*  Single appointments* $8,50  AUGTST 17th, to  OCTOBER Id.  .Tenders are being called; for this year's  supply of wood stnd janitor work at the  Lister school, bids to be in by the 18th.  20 ricks of wood, will be required.  Miss Thomas, who has been here since  March on a visit with her brother, the  late P. D. Thomas, and Mrs. Thomas,  has just left for her ������>ome sn juonaon,  Ontario, and will visit wjth friends at  Detroit, Mich., en route.-  Misses Walker and YThillips, who are  in charge of the Anglican Sunday school  van this year, were Lister-Huscroft  visitors on Saturday. They have two or  three children in this district who are  taking mail ccursc of instruction.  Ernest Steven? has returned, to Trail  after a two weeks' vacation with his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Stevens.  Miss Jean Fisher has returned to  Nelson after a holiday here, a guest of  Mrs. Lister. She was accompanied by  Miss Vera Lister.  Master Fred Thompson of Nelson is  spending a two weeks' holiday here, a  gtiest *>f Master Cyril Bird.  Harvest of the second cut of alfalfa is  about completed. The crop in rather  light.  _  J. W. Bell of Kimberley was a weekend visitor at his ranch at LiBtor, and  was accompanied by Mr. Burnyeat,  manager of the Bank of Montreal in that  town.  Muster Manning Powers is holidaying  at Crahbroolc, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Vine. Liddicoatt, former residents nt  Lister.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas, Huseroft, Mr. and  Mrs. Reno Hoijh������ and John WmnorAft  constituted a camping party that spent  a few days at Summit 'Lake .the pnut  week. ' Thoy report fishing very poor,  but art abundant crop of  huckloberrscB.  Dr. Niedig, from tho Consolidated  Mining ������& Smelting Company dairy farm  at MarydvUlc,.nca_' Kimberley, was here  a ft>W il .yii ugo endeavoring to contract  for a awpply of bated alfalfa. The price  ottered ia lower than a year ago-   Mr. and Mrs. Pat Hollhnd and Miua  Hilda Yerbury of Kimboiley wore visiting horo last wook with Mrs. Holland's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. Yerbury, mid  with the latter an i hor granddaughter,  Myrid Newman, the party havo left on  a vinit with Mr. and Mrs. Newman in  Spokane.  .������������������.���������:-yy,.y->-   -"   B.C.  English Literature..., _,__d3.9  English Composition ,-,.5-_3  History���������_.___Y .^ _:.���������..:__._69.6  Algebra _^_._���������=_���������������. ���������.53_2  Geometry������������������.^..���������.���������.���������.61:4       71.2  Chemistry.���������.*__-... :___.. 48.9       60.0 <  Latin AuthoraiY-:.... ^.���������61.3       53.8  Latin Competition :.:Y... 64.3 .     66.3  61.0  55.7  ;:gqfe^full;  pass, andYitwo ^ave! each one  supplemental to write ^ExffV Con-"  gratuiations are ^-^dueVY'liiiiaii:  Trevelyan who led the -class with  an average of 79.4 on all-subjects.  Harry Redmile spent the weekend  Cranbrook on a visit with friends.  at  French Tr������n������iaa30u-..~.���������. 56.o.  French Gfammju'.4i-;r...60.7  Geogi_phy^_w^__.YU^^Ei^_58.4"  ?l_Igh^gf-v^e-3tl4  Miss E. Davis left last week for Trail,  on a visit with her sister, Mrs. R.  Cornwall.  Paul Of ner left for" Princeton, where  he hopes to remain for the winter.  Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt of Didsbury,  Alberta, are holidaying here, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Lunt.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Andestad were  Boswell visitors last week, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Mackie, and taking in the  regatta and dance.  Mrs. ���������������*Mason and son, Wilfrid, of  Kimberley, are hqlidaying here at  present, guests of her daughter, Mrs.  Walter Cooper.  The meeting with regard to an  irrigation system was well attended. It  was decided to send the petition, already  signed,    on    to   the   government    at  G. A. Hunt shipped out four carloads  of poles last week.  Elmer Blair islYs������"*. _driv-_-s  Chevrolet  sedan,   which   he   purchased  last week from _^y Crisleir. Erickson,  Mrs. Ernest Driffil lef&at the first of  the week for Crfeston on &$emr ���������<$&$&* visit  ;with t^^m^^mm^^^r^^1 ^*-  Messrs, YDrscBiiY Kitchener; YF'orbes,  Creston; and Fleming, Calgary;  Aiberta." were nn E������d Creeks on a fishings  trip lasfi Sunday, but report very poor.  luck.'  .;  at  BOSWELL  AUTO  * PARK  Jt    mm im im  HANDY TO  THE FERRY  LUNCHES and CAMPING  ACCOMMODATION  PROVIDED  C. BEBBINGTON.  Miss Edith Nelson of Yahk was here  on a visit with her parents, M*. and Mrs.  Chas. Nelson, returned home on Sunday.  . Mr. and Mrs. McGregor and children  of Edmonton, Alberta, spent last week  in town, guests at Kitchener Hotel.  The former is president of the McGregor Telephone Construction Company. '  A party from Kitchener spent a few  days last week fishing up Lead ville  Creek, and report taking a fine catch.  Those in the party were Alex. Ellis,  Clarence and Selmer Anderson and  Charles Bush.  The huckleberries have certainly been  plentiful up the iron range this season.  There have been parties going up every  day for the past three weeks, and have  brought down aU they could carry each  trip.   The season for them is about over.  Mr. and Mrs. ��������� Gerald Devlil and  children, who have been visiting with the  former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. K.  Devlin, left on Saturday for their home  at Aosinaboia, SaBk.  The engineers of the B.C. Telephone  Company had to make a return visit  here this week to re-survey the line as  the former survey went through Elmer  Blair's property, which was not satisfactory.  Miss Helen Browell of Canyon is here  on a visit with Miss Beatrice Molander,  arriving on Saturday.  Mrs. Barr nnd son, Robert, of  K-imlinrtay nr* hor*? of. p. visit ?,'!___ her  sister, Mrs. B. Johnson,  A. H. Leavitt, inspector for tho  Lravltt & Naugle Pole Company,  Spokane, arrived on Wednesday on a  business visit.  K. R. Machon of Calgary, Alberta,  and E. Bnrnhardt of Cranbrook, of the  C.P.R. Natural Resources depnrtement,  were hero on busttnesa Wednesday.  .  J. M. Browning, beer parlor inspector,  of Vancouver, was here on an officii. 1  visit, Friday;  Tho return game between Kitchener  and the telephone Unit crow  was playod  Thiirfldny eve-niner, Kitchener winning on  exciting struggle by n 4������8 margin  Enntport, Idaho,  baaebaU  team  wau  and until the Wealthys come in to make  up the bulk of the tonnage in the wanted  mixed cars there is a slowing up of  freight movement. Okanagan Wealthys  will commence rolling about the 15th.  The prevailing hot weather is bringing  along tomatoes and cucumbers and this  week -will provide them in volume.  There is some movement of these Lei.  but Ferule is the iimit of the home  market for these. Peach plums are reported cleaned up for this year.  T e shipping of early potatoes is at an  end for this season. Prices have not  been nearly as good as other years, but  considering what ha* been paid for new  spuds at the coast the local price is re  ported as quite satisfactory.  Due probably to the light crop cherri. s  have sold well considering the_uns:tis-  factory sfaabe of things generally at  prairie points. In addition, fee* being  I short Creston has been lucky in having  ������������������ ^ ^s.lthe cherries come in early. Growers  down the lake are not finding things so  good, as. the market has been sluggish  ever since the lake crop started to move.  _   Strawbe ries   have  been  handled   to  in these less prosperous times there has  been a noticeable re urn W the: ,<_k_!tH������r- e  custom of "doing aown" ia winter's  supply of preserved fruit instead of using  it fresh in season and getting by with the  cannery article.  For the first time since erected the pre'  cooler at Wynndel was used on raspberries and cherries this season, taking  care of a mixed car of. these to help  relieve a threatened weekend glut on the  Calgary market at the peak of the  season.  here on Sunday afte moon for a game  with Kitchener. The home boys' batting eyes wero in great shape and they  pounded three visiting hurlers for 11  runs, while Eastport only got three  tallies off Louis Anderson's offerings.  CHOICE WYNNDEL PROPERTY FOR SALE  ' 11 Acres of the most valuable land at  Wynndel to be sacrificed for $8600, if  sold for cosh before October 1st. The  irrigation system and other permanent  improvements cost the owner over  $8000. Apply Co-Operative Fruit  Growers' Association, Wynndel, B.C.  GRAND THEATRE  FRi.-SAT., Aug.  iTT    B3  You've met him under hilarious  situations before, but never  half   as  funny  as   hero  of  MARK TWAIN'S STORY  WILL ROGERS  in  .ObIiIGGiiGIJi  "n  Here*s the world's most  most successful creator of  laughs turning 'em out  faster than ever in a new  and merry comedy of old  merry England. THE   REVIEW.    CRESTON.   B.   &  TO  GREAT BRITAIN  SPECIAL REDUCED third claua  fare!fromXv������omreai to BeSfast, <_!������������-  gov?, !L_ivers������ools Plymoxstli or  -London and. back. Good going from.  Aug- 1st to Oct. 15th  Return portion valid for 2 y-eare.  Eloux_d trip rate to Continental  point* reduced proportionately*  T.v������ eailsnga a w-eek������  For futfiiKformatlovn: apply  CUNARD MNJS  370 Mulct Street  ��������� I (Phone 26-841)  all Wlnalpog mi  ��������� 1 or any tieamstiip agent      ���������"  ii s_j j^ d n  -_-, ANCHOR-DONALDSON  To   Combat   Tuberculosis  8"B ���������������������_������������������_. __    '���������m b w.rwn_iiai-i(1  WUKLU HArn_nir.i._  BRIEFLY TOLD  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST 16  L  The Royal Air Force plans to go  altead -with its proposed attempt to  set a new long distance flight record,  it has been announc-ed.  The nortli Pacific flight* undertaken  by Seiji Yoshihara, 2T-year-old Japanese aviator, has been, abandoned  definitely for this summer.  Tlie  17th  anniversary   of   invasion;  of Belgium by the German army was  commemorated throughout the coun-|  try.  Cost of the recent wheat conference  at Canada House,  London, England,'  was $5,522.63, according to  a return  tabled in the House of Commons  at  Ottawa.  Civic officials of Kingston, Ontario, j  attended   the   opening   of the   Field  Worsted  Mill,  Kingston's newest  industry,  which has  a Canadian  turnover of $1,000,000.  Racial classification of the United  States population announced by the  census   bureau,    shows  |   SOWING  AND  REAPING  -  PERAN'CE LESSON  TEM-  Golden Text:  ���������>-!_���������___- -  "Be- not deceived; God  is not mocked; for whatsoever a n__a__  soweth that shall he also reap." ���������  tiajatians 6.7.  Lesson: Galatians 6.1-10.  I>evotional Reading: Isaiah 5.11-15.  Kxp-anattans and Comments  DeaS Gently With Another's Tre������-  pass, vers������ 1. ..;��������� "Brethren," wrote  Paul to the Galatians. "if a man be  caught in a sin, do you who profess  the spirit of Christ set him right,"  correct him, and bring him back to  right actions. The Greek verb means  bring the man into his' place:. it is a  metaphor taken from a dislocated  Limb brought back by a skillful sur-  geoo into its true position.  "We are to be experts in re-setting  broken wills, and in repairing broken  consciences, and in mending broken  hearts. And there ts far more work  than we have doctors, and so the  fallen are becoming the hopeless and  the dying."  Restore such a one in the spirit of  gentleness, for the man who has sud-  marked gain denly fallen into sin is not a hardened  a   sligbt sinner, and should be dealt with len-  ' iently, and remember that under stra  in Negro  growth, rate  and  loss in white growth rate. [,,      -, ... , ,!.������.-.,_������  & . tlar temptation yon also might yield  The destruction of ths Cathedral of j amd need a similar forgiveness,  the Redeemer, osae of Russia's largest:     "There  is no  sin  which  any man  and most imposing churches, has been hath done, but another man "may do  begun to make way for the building. the same."���������Augustine,  of a great auditorium to be known as,  Eiemarkabie      -Recoveries      Reported  .   From  Use Of Native  Remedy  Should the announcement be made  that a positive cure had been discovered for that dread scourge tuberculosis,  and  should  the claim be  substantiated    by    incontrovertible    evidence, _ what   a   sensation   it   -would  cause.    Recently  there has come to  the hands of the writer a most remarkable book entitled "Tuberculosis,  Its   Treatment   and   Cure  With   the  Help  Of p"mckaloabo."    The  author  cf this book is a well-known English  physician,  and the publishers are B.  Fraser & Co., 62 Pepys Road, Gotten-  ham, Park, London, S.W.   The author  who has been responsible for several  previous medical works, candidly sets  forth the fact that he was quite1 sceptical regarding the merits of Umcka-  loabo when it was flrst drawn to his  attention. 'Medical men are very conservative about new treatments, and  rightly so," says the author.   "A year  ago I was as profound a sceptic as to  the existence of a remedy or cure for  consumption,    outside   the   orthodox  methods which consist of sanatorium  or open-air treatment, as any of my  professional colleagues throughout the  country."'  In 1897, a young English engineer,  living    in    Birmingham,    contracted  tuberculosis, and was advised by his  physician to go to South Africa. This  he did, and during his sojourn there  was induced by a native medicine man  to try a preparation made from tlie  root of a i_.ai._ve- plant, known locally  as  Umckaloabo.    To his great   surprise he  at once  began to improve,  and very soon his health and strength  had      completely    returned.      Major  Stevens,   the   man   in   question,   and  ���������who by the way, served with distinction during the  Great War, had n*o  return of the  trouble which he  suffered from thirty-one years ago. The  author    investigated    this   case, but  needed further corroborative evidence  before   becoming   fully   convinced   of  the merits of the treatment. He  accordingly      personally     investigated  over fifty other ^ases and was finally  forced to  accept the genuineness of  the discovery in the face of the large  number of remarkable recoveries. He  __*������f_^������.  Mid fit j Dot? SCOTTXB-  AVHAT CAME BEFORBi-Captttin Jimmy and his friend Lieut. Jed Stone,  plan to rescue Guy Stone from the cruel  Chinese bandlta. They bargain with  General I^u for hie assistance. In exchange for flying him over to Japan.  We worked secretly on oiir 'plane for  several days, changrinK It to look like a  fire-eating dragon. The body, we cover-  ed with phoBphoroua paint    which would  Blow green In the  dark, while a long  dragon tail was attached "behind. We  painted bat-like  marks on the  wings, find wtcked-  1 o ok' ing claws  spread out underneath. Even in the  daytime our''plane  looked horrible  enough, but at  n i gn t , It was  any   Ignorant   bandit  enough   to   freeze  carnjp; with fear.  Of" course, that Is Just what we Intended our 'pl������T>e to do. W^hlle the bandits fled  In terror, we' would have a chance to  rescue Guy Stbnfe, the brother of Lieutenant Stone, who had been held captive  for many weeks.  Just for safety., we mounted a machine  gun in front of our 'plane, if any Chinese proved too hardy to be afraid of our  dragon, he would certainly understand  enough not to fool with a machnie gun.  As the sun sank toward the western  sky line, we wheeled, our 'plane out of the  hangar and soon were heading full speed  toward the cruel Chinese bandits' camp.  "We timed our raid so we would arrive  Just- after dark, white the bandits were  still astir.  As we passed over the countryside, the  poor Chinese families hearing the drone  of our motor rushed to the doors of their  hovels. Seeing our dragon glimmering in  the sky. -with Its bat-like -wings spread  out. and long tall flying behind In the  wind they fell on their knees and buried  tl>eir faces in .their hands.  We followed the railway tracks, and  soon we came to the siding where we hid  from the bandits In the strlh  campflre of the bandit guards at the  notch in the cliffs proved a welcome beacon, for the sky grey darker every minute, and thunder rumbled In the distance,  Boon the main camp became visible.  The little tents looked like Chinese lanterns far below, as we circled slowly  down, and red campftreB dotted the  ground. Somewhere down in that pit off  darkness was Guy, Jed Stone's younger  brother. .As we circled overhead, there  flashed before^ my mind's eye a picture  of the days when as boys, together, we  played on the old ranch but near Winnipeg.' ��������� Y '. '���������  Suddenly the -bandits"��������� saw us.. Panic  broke loose in the camp. Black forms  rushed about���������tripped, fell and fought  each other, frantic with. fear. I switched  on the landing lights and turned en the  siren whistle. The - sound wailed ana  echoed through the mountain pass. Tho  terror waa complete' .  Landing on the ground, we roared down  toward the tents. The entire force of  bandits Beentc'3 to have deserted and taken to the forest. Then a dark form, rushed toward the tents with a flaming brand  from the flre. One bandit, braver than  the rest, was attempting to set the tents  ablaze. "We fired a few rounds from the  machine gun, and evidently winged him  in the foot, for he dropped the brand,  and limped  into the darkness.  "Hurry." I cried, "we must search the  tents before they are burned. Keen the  motor idling  while I search.  Use the machine  gun if the bandits   return."  Over the side  I went and  dashed into the  flrst tent. The  crack of rifles  sou n d e d far  away in "the  darkness. Spatt  Spat! -went the  bullets in the sand, hut the range was  wide. Then I heard Jed Stone open flre  with his machine gun.  (To Be Continue d->  NOTE>���������Any of pur young1 readers_wrift-  P5fi  _��������� ������_��������� *_���������������  .  string of freight 1 Ing to "Captain Jimmy."  2010 Star Bids.,  uc East ;_____ thnt point, vre ft>1-j Toronto'   mrUl   receive   his   signed   photo  lowed  the trail  Into the mountains. ~ The I free.  the Palace of the Soviets. I  Sir Harry Lauder, famed Scottish  comedian, was 61 years old August  4, and is as energetic and cheerful as  ever. He recently returned from a  tour of South Africa, following a  60,000-mile jaunt through America, j  "Empress     of     Britain"     recently  Share Another's Burdens, verse 2.  ^Bear ye one another's burdens. Another's weakness, his yielding to sudden temptation, his sorrow and remorse, may be his burden. m Sympathetically share his cares and his  sorrows. By obeying this exhortation  you will be fulfilling the law of Christ,  for Christ's law is love (see Matthew  8.17.)  Avoid Self-Deception, verse 3.���������  The connection of this verse with the  #_  Chocolate Malted Milk  The health-giving, delicious drink for children and grownups.     - Pound and half pound tins at your grocers  work. Two subsequent examinations  of the sputum also gave negative results. He has remained in good  health, and has been regularly at  work ever since.  The public,  and more  particularly  Fine Flying Record  mentions   the  fsfct   that a doctor  off]  Geneva,    Switzerland,     has     treated  some 750    cases    with    Umckaloabo  during the past ten years, and claims  to have cured the great majority.  Among the fifty odd cases investi-  steamed into Father Point from Cher- preceding  one is   evidently  that  one  bourg in exactly four days and a half,  thereby breaking her own westbound  Atlantic record by half an hour. The  ship also clipped several hours off her  Southampton-Quebec record.  Another Freak Growtlh  whiD refuses to bear another's burden  does so from, a mistaken pride, from  a false idea that he is somebody too  exalted to stoop to another's burden.  Yet in the sight of God he is only as  sounding brass and tinkling cymbal,  he decelveth himself.  Do Not Test Your Conduct By  That Of Others, . verse 4.���������Let each  man test his own conduct by the ex-  Trip To Pay Treaty Money Made Over  Difficult Country  Maintaining a fine record of perfect  the medical profession, are very loth:. flying to schedule over most difficult  to accept an unorthodox treat-! country, the Indian treaty flight under  ment for any serious ailment. There'the direction of the civil government  have been so many quack remedies'air operations and commanded by  and nostrums, foisted on the public, Plight Lieutenant Dave Harding, has  that most people hesitate to experi-' returned to Ottawa after spending 46  ment with remedies not endorsed by days in the wilds of northern Ontario  physicians. It would appear from the a^j along the southern coasts of Hud-  book  that  tills Is not "a proprietary aon j^d .7������_mf������s Bavs.    ^ ry son and James Bays.  gated by the author was that of al*emedy' ****** it'does not contain anyj     Approximately 4,500 Indians were  secret compound, and that the mo- paid in accordance with the treaty  tive for bringing the matter to the ^th the Dominion. Census of inattention of the public is primarily habitants of the wilds of northern  with the hope that it may save Ontario was also taken.  many precious lives. Anyone Interest- j &n a^ flight from the mouth off  ed may write to Charles H. Stevens, tne Severn River to Port Albany and  204 Worple Road, West Wimbledon  S.W. 20, London, England.  For  many  years   Greensburg,   Indiana, has boasted of a tree growing  ample of Christ, and then, if he stands  ^.,,4. ^4, ,+��������� ..-(.I,..,,,,-,  w_,_,# ������_���������-.  -__,,_.    the  test he  may  rejoice because  of  out of its courthouse  roof and now,  h|fl own merSt ^ nJQt becaUge he ls  as another inducement to tourists, it better  than his neighbor. He  should  exhibits a stalk of corn growing out not take others as a standard, and re-  of a tree.    The stalk, two and one- ,1olc<_ because he is better than some  half   feet  high    is   growing   from   a weaker^ ������^������^x ^^  crotch in a maple tree, 15 feet above that j am ttot ag other men ������ and com.  the ground. Edgar Waters, who owns pare with it Paul's glorying, "By the  the   tree,   says   the   stalk   will   bear, grace of God I arm what I am."  corn.  Dried Egg Plant  Fifteen million eggs a year are being used tfi a dried egg plant in Winnipeg,   this   being  one   of  thc   city's  how industries.  BORDEN'S  CHOCOLATE MALTED MILK  IS GOOD- AT ANV TIME  LJERE U a dull-MM china* tot noon day  11 luncl'ioni, plcnlci, and outlnea, that your  children will lova. Doidan _ ChocolaU Maltad  MHk la rich and ram amy, with a .������al MALT  -Uvou. that pula a MnlahlnM touch t������ any maal.  Buy ��������� tin oillo-da-. .ChocolaU Mallad Mill,  today���������YOto dtalau   ha. U li������ >tutin������_ i.<nl lia!_  pound iliai, CM.ia  The Law Ol Harvest, verses 7, 8.���������  Be not deceived, God is not mocked,  as they seemed to think they can  mock him who expect to escape the  consequences of their actions. "God  t cannot be treated with contempt  Without provoking His righteous punishment."���������Philip Schaff,  "For whatsoever a man soweth,  that shall he also reap." This Is God's  law of thc spiritual harvest,  "Wild oats take something out of  the soil of a man's life that no system of crop rotation can restore"  (The Youth's Companion).  We usually think of this verso as  referring to retribution for wrongdoing, but thc happier meaning is  equally true that "he who sows wheat  reaps wheat, not tares."'  "Life's fields will yield���������as wo.make  It���������  A iiut-vut-t ul  ll_.0i-i.Vi-   ul'  <jZ aloWuri.."  ���������Alice Cary.  Verse eight la a particular example  coming under tho general truth expressed in the preceding verso, Tho  "ftcsh" is here thought of as. tho evil  nature: "Ho that tills tlie field of the  carnal life," sihall reap a harveut  doomed to perish, but ho who tills the  fleld of thc ftp!ritual life shall r<inp  eternal life, "Tiio heart sows Into tho  Spirit whenever In thought or deed  tils prompting- Ih oboyotl and his will  mndo tho law of life,"���������G. 8, Flndlay.  W,    ML    V,    1002  Norv-oua Traveller: "But Huppose  there Ih an accident and thc train Is  dashed to plcccn?"  Porter (cheerfully): "No   need   to  * worry. We've got plenty moro tralna."  man who in May* 1920, was certified  by his local doctor to be suffering  with pulmonary tuberculosis, and the  diagnosis "was confirmed by ��������� two  other doctors in the neighbourhood,  so there was no possible doubt about  the existence of the disease.  The   symptoms   were   cough,   expectoration,  debility, loss of weight,  and   Later   on   there   were   several  haemorrhages. Following one of these  he was removed to Jtfpompton Hospital  in July 1920, where he remained for  seven weeks, and from here he was  sent to The Downs Sanatorium, Sutton.    The fact of his remaining for  seven weeks   at   Brompton   Hospital  suggests the severity of the disease,  as It is not usual to keep cases there  so long.     Indeed   they   are   usually  transferred to a sanatorium as soon  as there is a vacancy.   He remained  at  The  Downs   Sanatorium  for  ten  weeks, but appears to have made no  progress, for   in   November   of   the  same year he had a bad haemorrhage,  ho was 2 st, below his normal weight  of 11 st��������� and the symptoms of the  disease showed no signs of diminution. He discharged himself, because,  as he saya, he was getting no better;  in fact, he felt he was going downhill,  and was so bad that he had to be conveyed home in a cab.  At this juncture, November, 1920,  he commenced to take Umckaloabo,  having heard off it from a nurse,  whose brother claimed to have been  cured of tuberculosis by It. He was  still losing weight, was very weak,  and tho symptoms were, ln hia opinion, more pronounced than thoy _<had  ever been boforo.  The subsequent history was as follows: an Improvement began to take  place at once, -W-hlch was commented  upon, by tho doctor In attendance.  Five weeks* after commencing the  treatment ho. had gained 1 st. in  weight. In January, 192:1, his strength  had Increased, bo that ho was ablo to  take fairly long walks, and tho expectoration had diri-lnl&hocl by one-hnlf.  By April, when examined at the Local  Contro, his weight increased by a  further 12 lbs. His etoady improvement was maintained In the succeeding- -months, except for a short period  when, being without tho treatment,  jiomo of the symptom?. showed a tendency to return,  Towards tho end of Juno, 1021, ho  waB otlll Improving; his weight had  lncroai.ed to 11 at. 7 lbs., and tho  sputum, for the. first time, was negative. 61k-. monthfi after commencing  the treatment he was strong enough  to talco up yvork ao a phuttoror's  labourer,  and he  continued **l  UUw  iuuk>ao  ���������VTI-. _.4._^.������..  jc ecu lux y ,  ___.     ������__i_3_     _..e    __������3_UO        Ui  Take In Millions Yearly  I.  gL������_tX������,  were seen along the shores of Hudson Bay. At the mouth of every river  emptying into the bay large schools  of porpoises were photographed,  A very marked tide was observed  New  York  Second Hand  Shops  Are  Always Busy j along this particular stretch of coast,  Furniture, jewelry, books, clothing drops off from six to eight feet at  and office equipment���������slightly, used low tide making the coast extremely  or second hand���������Aad total sales of dangerous in that th������ shore Is low  $14,000,000 for the year in S>36 stores lying. When the tide ebbs, vast  in the five boroughs, according to an stretches of oozing muskeg are un-  analysis issued by the Merchants' As-' covered for as much as 10 miles to  soclatlon. The 515 Btores In Manhat-' sea, it was said,  tan do an annual business of almost  $10,000,000.  Furniture leads the field, with 256  stores   selling  Woman Is Northern Air Pilot  Ono of the three aeroplanes being  $2,936,000 worth of j used In a survey of the Labrador  domestic essentials. Pawn shops rank Coast by the Grenfell Expedition im  next, 114 shops disposing of goods j being piloted by Mrs. Joan Cotton,  valued at $2,750,000 annually. Second < Sho Is the daughter of Prof. J. t>.  hand books, sold from thirty stores, Henry of Newfoundland, and the wife  totaled $300,000. Sixty-five- dealers of Major Sidney Cotton, the airman,  selling used automobiles, and equip--who dashed to Iceland to help in tho  ment did a business of $700,000. I search of Courtauld.  Umjlfml  ill nn> fMaim������������mUammmmmvmmmmX������  REOIPROCAI- COUTLTEStraS  BWTWMflN  GANDHI AND  WINSTON  CHURCHILL,. (A suggestion for the Hound-Tablo Conferomi������.)��������� ReyiwoliH  ln thc London Morning Post, .-?"  ,5S_S_ '':i'--RBVIEWi  %s J.������/.(__fc9 X V/J_f ,  V.  2'f  /o/  / v.  ���������c_*r���������  THOUSANDS of mothers  have found that Baglo  Bf and fa Ideal for Ici-anlf eed<  hag. where ther aiaucuibit  ts aturie ___&r own children.  ^M_H_kc.w.ia  CONDKNaKO  Tho Bordan Co.. Ltd.  115 Oeorf��������� St.. Toronto.  Ss_-<_ roe f?e������ copm of your aathori-  tetlve litaraturo on Infant Feet_io������.  /fdJnts*.........  Ii  a  Six hours later her little girl was  born.  FiiiaiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiniiiiiininiminiiiiiiii!  THE DUSTY I  HIGHWAY    !  csmismMm whttekps  PARMSNTER  1  Copyright 1929 * g  j-liliril-!lfiII!l.l!S!l-!!l!l_lltltlllII!llItIHlBS:  CHAPTER XXVL^Continued  It was there that Simeon found her,  coming in from the garden at a. frantic summons from, ths maid, who had  hoard Gay's cry. The old man perceived the yellow envelope on the  floor, and thought: "God help us! she  has bad bad: news/'  Then he saw that it was unopened,  and hastily tore at it with queerly  fumbling hands. What he read caused  him to drop on bis knees beside Gay's  "pallid form, crying, as he tenderly  chafed her hands: "Dearie, it's good  news! He's safe! Wake up, Gay ���������  wake up and let Uncle Siratell you.  .... Nick's safe! Can't you hear,  dearie ? He's safe. Can't you' hear  Uncle Sim at all?"  It -was the doctor who pushed Sim-  -csx aside. How he got there the old  man didn't know. He said, his hand on  Gay's pulse: "She's ^"(bomtog round,  but we must get her to bed. This  means mischief, I fear. It's lucky she  was there -when she fainted. If she'd  had a fall���������-still; it's hadenough as it  is; but when she knows the truth  about that message it will give her a  new lease of life, and seven-month babies sometimes turn cut as husky as  any others, m leave her here while I  telephone the nurse, though she may  not arrive ln time. She's just off a  case in Brattleboro."  He bent over the patient anxiously.  Her eyes fluttered open���������then closed.  "Gay," he said gently, 4*wake up.  Your husband's safe. He'll be here  within a week. Gay. .   .���������.���������."'.������������������  She was looking at him now, but  Wltli an expression that brought -a  chill to the doctor's heart. They wore  Gay's eyes, yet. ....  ������������������He's���������gone," sho whispered. "He's  never coming home���������never, never  again."  "No���������no!" cried Simeon brokenly,  ���������*t&_,at ain't true, dearie."  VHtish!" warned tho doctor. Ho  knelt down, and softly stnoked her  hand. "Gay," ho said gently," "listen  to me. Nick's safe. He'll be here in a  day or two. You misunderstand. I���������  Sho struggled wildly up.  "Don't Ho to me! Don't���������don't!  Didn't I see tho message? It was addressed ... Oh, why do you try to  deceive me ? He's gone���������drowned���������my  Nick! There aro sharks in those  waters. I know. Haven't I thought of  it nights   whon   I   couldn't    sleep?  Havon't I scon him���������his hair all wet.  ������#  \. ���������  ��������� ���������  Sho sank back, blessedly uncon-  fiooua again.  Cigarette Papers  mmmW   *���������* ^^ ~|^u|^^^  ^^____ll__x  Lnrj)* Doubla Bout.  ISO l_aa-V*������  Ft _.������.������. You Cam Buy/ J&m  IMS T?  AVOID IMITATIOI  EkI  1*1  I_l ____f^ft���������IHI IP iii _"%*������.  Xlon't mtltor any tonirar. from thono tin-  nltchUy blomUiltofl, Ovorcomo thorn nt  homo. Clot 8 oa. Poroxlna IVwclar from  y������r������������r drmyijrlwf, F.i>rln!do a littlo on tho  tnca cloth, apply with a circular motion  and tlio b1uol_l.oiH.Ji will I.t> ������1l WA8HED  AWAYi  "Hatlrtfuction or monoy returned.  ������,liwiiiiiiiwiiiiiiiiwiiiiniMi.iwii>i<niiiiir n    i t mii ��������� ��������� i r ninn   w7~ n.   irj"" iioi     '  CHAPTER XXVII.  Strangely, the only member of the  party who felt any regrejt at leaving  their island refuge. \s.asAngela. In  the hours when Nick was absent from  camp,; building his signal fire, "she had  made elaborate plans for his conquest.  Always optimistic regarding the power of her own charms^, she reached  the conclusion that it was absurd to  consider as a rival, a wife who was  thousands of miles away. Give her a  few weeks more .and Nick Hastings  would put his airhs about hor because  he wished to. It would not be necessary to simulate a fall,  as she  had  ___������.._, __     J.t_ _. _.     _________     _. _ ������     _.. _���������* ~������. ���������  uuuc   <.__el_   __ij������jgi.   tt.ffifs.TVl   lUe   S6&   wm  But something must be ���������o__e to prevent him from, starting out in the  small boat. Perhaps she could arrange it by suggesting to Amy Myer  that, because of his dependent family,  it was Nick's duty to stay in the safest place. She might give Amy a  hint about the coming baby, telling  her that ft was Gay's wish for Nick  not to know, and thereby gain an ally  when it came to deciding who should  leave, and who should stay behind.  ��������� She might even -manage so that  Colonel Nowell, whose repeated tales  of Painter's Neck made her shudder,  should be the one to go. He was no  longer young, and had no family to  care whether he came back or not.  With the complacency of a woman  who always managed, by fair means  or foul, to get her own way, Angela  laid her plans. When only' a few  hours later, she beheld the light of the  approaching vessel, her emotions were  a strange mingling .of relief and anger; but when she realized who was  their liberator she was seized with a  rage that drove the color from her  face, and it was with difficulty that  shoi controlled herself sufficiently to  surrender to the embrace her husband  offered.  - Nick had hardly spoken to her since  they embarked. He had spent much  time tramping the deck with Halliday, or reading and re-reading the  letter that Halliday had . brought.  Perhaps, had Angela seen that letter,  even her warped spirit would have  understood why Nick had been so unyielding to her charms. Gay had said  that the writing of it "eased h.er  heart"; and -the reading of it eased  Nick's of a burden that bad been  growing unbearable. He drank of it  eagerly, and often, as one who has  -suffered thirst. Gay Understood ��������� she  always would understand.  So -while Nick exultedfAngela was  feeling ill-used and irritated. They  were, she knew, headed straight for  Florida, where they would drop Nick  at Miami. He would go home by rail,  while the rest of them were to proceed leisurely to Boston and deliver  the yacht to its owner, who had gone  North.  In chagrin at her frustrated plans,  Angela forgot that she abominated  camping, and felt vaguely aggrieved  that her husband should have found  them so soon, It gave her a personal  grudge against him, which ripened as  he continued to treat her with what  she chose to call an unnatural courtesy and consideration,  t "He has an axe of some sort to  grind," she mused, as she looked  moodily out to sea. "He hasn't  scolded me once, or said anything  sarcastic. Nor has ho talked about  that wretched child he's so wrapped  up in, though I heard him telling  Nlclc some wonderful thing Bhe'd said.  He acts as foolish as a young father;  and I believe he encourages her to  call him Daddy! Well, if she tries  that stunt with mo, I'll put her In  hor proper place! And if he adopts  her legally  ...,"���������  Thoughts such as these were fuel  to Angela's smoldering anger at tlie  fato which seemed to have snatched  Nlclc from hor hands. And that fate  was I-Ialliday. Sho longed to punish  him. Sho would punish him If the  chanco came. And sho would punish  Nlclc Hastings, too, for his lofty inutile rence. It sho could punish them  both���������-at ono stroke, . . . , Her eyes  brightened malevolently. Why, oho  could I It would be tha easiest thing  In tho world. if tho1 opportunity  arose. ....  It "arose noxt day.  It waa a warm and balmy afternoon. Amy Myer w������u������ playing chock-  era with hor littlo girl, and Angola  had gone to ,tho other aide of tho  boat, where sho was gazing Into tho  water, Idly wondering if Its shade .of  bluo would bo becoming for u now  evening gown, After n few momenta  tho Colonel Joined hor. Deep In her  platiH for a'nflw gmwn/ Angela amlled  UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA  / WINNIPEG  1    Offers,   among  others,  the   following  Y Coursjss:  .Throuerh Its FACULTY OF ARTS AND  SCIEKGB     courses     leading     to     tho  degrees of B,A,  and  M.A.,   and  B.Sc,  ;;inc_ud.n������ B.Sc.   <Phai\>.  an'd  M.Sc.  : Through, its FA CULT Y OF TSNGIN-  EERINO       A N l_>    .. ARCHITECTURE  courses leading: to the degrees of B.Sc.  fC.E.)Y    B.Sc.       (E.E.),      M.Sc.      and  .B.Arch.   .,'���������; /  Through Its FACULTY OF MEDICINE courses leading to the de_ree  Of M.D.  and CM. "  Throuerh its FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE AND HOME ECONOMICS  courses leadlnsr to the degrees of  B.S.A. and   B.Sc   tfH.Ec.  Through MANITOBA LAW SCHOOL,  an       affiliated     Institution,     a     course  leading to the deteree of I_I_.B.  For    terms    of   admission,   -details    of  courses   and   other  information,  t W. J. SPENCE.  Replstrar. J  \    tJnfv������������rsrty������f Mar-.liebs, VVJnr.rpeg. '^  absently, and thus encouraged he began on one  of his reminiscences.  This reminds me of the last cruise  I ever took," he said affably. "Started from  Bar  Harbour "  Angela stirred uneasily, wishing  that Colonel Nowell had never heard  of. th������   state   of   Maine,   ���������Prv-Ki-K-Tr   *>ta  cruise v^iould end at Painter's Neck.  He w^as forever going to Painter's  Neck���������by steam, by automobile, or  by water. It Was with relief that  she saw Nick and her husband coming toward them. She interrupted  the Colonel's narrative to greet therewith unusual graciousness; but Colonel Nowell once started, was not to  bo  side-tracked.  "Just telling your wife about the  first cruise I ever took," he resumed  tirelessly. "You familiar with Maine,  Halliday ? Great state. Finest coast  in the world. Ever heard of a place  called Painter's Neck ?" -  It seemed to. Nick that for a perceptible moment Halliday. hesitated;  then, moving* nearer to Angela, he  said quietly: "Yes. I. know the place."  "Really?" The Colonel appeared a  bit surprised. "Went there before  your marriage, I suppose."  Angela cast a frightened glance at  her husband; but he said casually:  "No. We had a house there one summer. This is a wonderful day to be  on the water, isn't it? But after all,  I think I prefer the mountains. Ever  been to the White Mountains  Colonel?"  "Why���������er���������-yes^ came feebly from  Colonel Nowell. ,5_or once he'seemed  to grope for; words. His eyesYsossght  Nick's inquiringly, but did not meet  them, because Nick was Intent on  Angela's hands, clutching the rail so  rigidly that the veins stood \ out in  harsh, unlovely lines. Th^n Halliday  moved closer, laying one of his hands  on hers, protectingly.  - '  "Let's sit down,* 'he suggested, and  seating his wife courteously, took the  chair beside her.  The Colonel tried once more to meet  Nickrs gaze, and failing, said, with a  return of his old, Jaunty manner:  "Well, guess I'll go 'round the other  side and get a nap. This air makes  me sleepy. See you later, folks."  (To Be Continued.)  ���������  Disseminating  Knowledge  Free   Lectures   On   Health   Subjects  ������Sves By Canadian SoeSaS  Hygiene Council  The Canadian Social Hygiene Coun-  cirg.Y-Free Radio Oollegre; ofvHealth  has just concluded ita third annual  term. It is the only college of the  ether���������ufrique also because it has no  bursar, buildings nor books, no foes,  degrees or examinations Shd only one  subject���������health.  /this term, thousands of Canadians  on farms, and in villages, towns and  cities from coast to coast have heard  Eh.������ voices of lecturers telling them  how to prevent diphtheria, typhoid  fever, how to beware the early signs  of- cancer and how to seek health!  through nature's greatest medicine���������  sunlight.  Thirty lectures In all have been  given and the entire course has been  as free ag.,the ether that carried Its  messages. Sixteen radio stations and  scores of daily and weekly newspapers have given free time and free  space to the I-Ciures and these were  provided free by the Canadian Social  Hvcfene Council. The. result has  been a "college" with "an unprecedent-  !y low running-cost, its only endowment good-will, its lecture-halls the  homes of the Canadian public. The  response of this vast, invisible class  ts attested by letters from every  corner of Canada. Lectures -were  delivered in French and English.  Tbe importance' of pure milk, tho  saving of child life through proper  care and feedings, mental hygiene.  prevention and cure of. tuberculosis,  the need for regular physical examinations, these and other subjects close  to the life of the average Canadian,  were dealt with.  HEft HUSBAND  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  ������������������      By Aline Michaelia       H  TH V) SEEKKR  ;.ywjrtV-:jiMit: for long S  VI -started taking Kruschen Salts  for biliousness, aad for-the last two  years I haye been perfectly Tree from.  an": attack. Now I continue to take  them, as I find they keep me in perfect  health. _My husband used to joke  about me tearing Kruschen Salts j now  he - takes them Itimself, so do ; my  children.    My sincere thanks."  ���������airs. G. P.  When your gastric or dfgestive juices  xefuseYto flow, your food, instead of  becoming absorbed into your system,  simply collects" ahd ferments inside  you, * producing harmful acids and  gases which give rise to biliousness,.  heartburn and flatulence.  Kruse_i������:-_ is ��������� a c-Omblnation of six  mineral salts, which goes right to the  root of the trouble. It first stimulates  ths flow of gastric and other j uiees  to aid digestion, and then ensures,  complete, regular and unfailing elimination of waste matter every day. And  that means'a blessed end to biliousness,  and a renewed and whole-hearted  enjoyment of your food without the  slightest fear of having to pay the old  . g_8_rin-l penalty,   .   -  Luiie Melps ih mas YYeen  Keeping  the Sea Clean  Britain Considering Bill To Prevent  OH Discharge From Ships  The House of Commons gave flrst  reading to a bill, introduced by Sir  Cooper Dawson, Cons., Brighton, designed to keep the seas clean. Tho bill  would require oil-Carrying ships to  free their liquid discharge from. oil.  Sir Cooper estimates that 2,000,000  tons of crude oil. were discharged  fpom oil ships Into the sea every day.  This oil drifted to coasts, damaging  fisheries and despoiling sea rosorts.  '.'If Britannia cannot rulo the  waves, that's no reason why wo  shouldn't keep them clean,*' he said,  as members cheered tho bill on its  way.  Ke is a seeker, let him go  Still seeking -what he does not know,  A prey to hungers and despairs,  As up and down the world.,.hs fares  A'flame keeps burning in his breast  That will not give him peace or rest.  He is a seeker and lie finds  In every path that turns and winds  A hint, a glimmering, a trace  Of that which flees from his embrace,  Of that which makes life dear alone.,  The joy supreme, the joy, unknown.  He is a seeker .  .  .   . unpossessed  Always the object of bis quest;  His goal ungrasped, his dream denied,  Yet joy goes over by his side,  For only one who seeks the light  Of some white star across the night,  Some glow from other realms than  this  Can know the utmost heights of bliss.  Sweet and palatable, , Mother  Graves* Worm Exterminator is acceptable to children, and it does its  work surely and promptly.  "'Tf we love one another, God  dwelleth in us, and His love is perfected in us."���������1 John iv. 12.  "More blessed 'tis to gave than to receive :"  No more,���������no mystic dogma to believe.  Only. 9. thread in each day's life to  weave;  Only a common duty, in such wise  Transfigured    by    new    light,     that  straight my eyes  Saw how above all truth true loving  lies;  Saw that, forgetful of my own soul's  need,  Filling nay life withv gracious thought  and deed,  I   might   leave   time���������and    God���������to  shape by creed.  ���������Llttell's Living Age.  They ask __ae for secrets of salvation. For myself I know no secrets  but/this,���������to love God with all our  hearts and our neighbor as ourselves.  ���������Saint Francis de Sales.  Douglas* Egyptian Liniment Ss remarkable in its quick, effective action. ' Relieves instantly burns,  sprains, toothache and.neuralgia. Invaluable for sore throat, croup and  quinsy. -''"'.  The Woman Motorist  Perfect  uFAnAPur?  Why euffer when relict is  prompt: and harmlcetsx  Millions of people hava learned to  depend on Aspirin tftWeta to relievo a  (���������widen headache. They know it ������������*.*_.  tho pniti no quickly. And that it Is so  Imrmleaa. Genuine Aoph-in tableta novor  harm the heart. Read directions in pack-  ago for lie/idache* neuralgia* Hummer  colds, pain ot all kind*.  mm    ^~"d TJffirMat TM*   _flir__, "HW* <1W__'������'  _*___  ^^5^B   ^^S*^^   WMws     _*&YW_������    WM*.      l^WM^Ll  YNADK MANM HKII.  Mado in Cuuuadii  BPractloo    Making   Hor    Aa  Driver As a Man  The proof of the pudding is in. the  eating. Tho old glbca agolnat the  woman motorist are dying before our  eyos for the mero reason that the  number of women drivers la Increasing at so astonishing a rate. There  Is not much more sense In saving  that women are congenital ly Incapable  of driving a motor car than in arguing that men are debarred by their  sex from learning to knit or to sow  If thoy wish to do bo. It is a matter  of practice making perfect In tooth  cases. And in tho case of tho vast  majority of women motorists practice  Is .making as nearly porfoct aa tlie  average male driver at any rate.  Canai-fa Secures Space  ^ovemnaent Will Exhibit Nest year  At British Industries. Fair  It is announced by the Department  of Trade and Commerce at Ottawa,  that reservation of a Canadian section  at the Birmingham section of the  British Industries Fair next year has  been made by. the Canadian Exhibition Commission. The same space  as was held this year has been secured and ls located in the heart  of the show.'Considerable attention  has been attracted ln post years to  the Canadian Government exhibit,  which is the only one of its kind from  the overseas Dominions and Colonies.  Must Keep Pots Quiet  The city health officer at Pough-  keepsle, N.Y., has issued orders to  tho owners, respectively, <of jx rooster,  a parrot, and a flock of cooing pld-  geons to miifflo the. birds or got rid  of thorn. Rosldentn of th������ city hnve  complained about tho noiso of the  birds.  Housewife���������I haven't much to oat  in tho house, bub would you like somo  cako ?  Tramp���������Yea.  Hounowlfo���������Yo������ what?  Trump���������Yen, dear. " *v ,.  Smarter Than Teacher  The teacher wanted to know why  Jim hod absented himself from school  for a whole week.  "But he's past his fourteenth year,  ain't he?" said Jim's mother, "and  me and his father think he's had  schoolln* enough."  "Nonsense," said the teacher. "I  didn't flniBh my education till I was  eighteen,"  "Oh," said Jim's mother, "but Jim'a  got brains;"  Aching  CORNS  STOP HURTING  ������������iiiti!Hsm_rr  Just a drop or two of Putnam'*  C<t>na __.-___-i_'i_(lo_.,, ui_cji tho paSn goci*  away, Roliof In almoat instantaneous,  Removing corns with "I.^ltnam���������i���������,��������� lo  ao eaay> no aure, ao painless���������thou*  aandfl una thla wonderful remedy,  and nay it la tha best. Don't nutter  tmy longor, una J?i_ti������nm'������ Corn Bhe������  tractor, tho one nurc relief for novo  cotUH. Sold at every drug atom, 84kfc  ^^_^~      ^^      jug   ^^^^i^^    Ht       Ai*. jl a m (H^ri____b  iP^I   H     H '^^^FAt   B____. B       JAh       WLV     JL\\ m^LFW  FQ_PXNiS%iViS THE   CRESTON   BEVBETO  URGENT!  "Long Distance Calling, Sir"  No matter what business is on  hand at the moment, a long-distance call always gets first  .consideration.  That Is why, when you do  business over the long-distance  telephone, you get a more concentrated hearing than you would  from a personal interview. A  long-distance call lends an air of  urgent importance to the subject  rl?cf������nsa__.rl.  Mrs. Ron. Lidgate, who has been visiting for some weeks  with   her   mother,  j Mrs  McKeivey, left for   her   home   in  Calgary on Sunday.  W.  Defoe,  who  was assistant  at the  cent,   of the    out    6f    works  Shell Oil   Company   last year, is here  under 20 years of age.  from Castlegar for a few days visit with  Creston friends!  are  Peter Heric, who has  been holidaying  at   Yahk,.    arrived   home   on   Sunday  accompanied     by     his   friend,  Anderson.  WANTED     TO     RENT���������For     ten   ���������   months, a house.   Send full particulars  Arthur  ^? Franklin lie._rs, 4453 Third Ave. W.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Ti**_#-5c������l*k  *C*tn\ i _ wi Vwi _*  TXa_fVrfc_<_> 11  Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba  may now be reached quickly and  directly over all-Canadian lines.  Often the number is obtained  while the receiver is held.  Ask the Commercial Engineer's  Department for suggestions as to  how PLANNED use of the longdistance telephone can cut  busisness costs.  Miss Dahlia Speaker, who has been  holidaying at her home here for a couple  of weeks, left for Nelson on Sunday.  Mrs. M. McLeod, Margaret Grextort  and Robert McMaster, who have been  visiting at Sault Ste. Marie, and other  Ontario boints, arrived home on  Tuesday.  Miss Marcella Sanford and R. M.  Telford, who have been Alberta visitor?  for the past week, arrived home on  Saturday. They were accompanied  back \yir their ���������naphf?"  strong, of Parkland, Alberta.  r������r_M-  3������_F-Pfirdf-  11*.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  Successful Anniversarv Sale  -ir. and Mrs. R. Dennes and son,  Dick, returned home on Monday after a  few days" visit in Nelson.  Misses     Helen   Hop'wood   and   Kate  !>���������.��������� _-  _*  _^������_=i������_,         _������������ V ���������._���������     _._-.._.������.      .U-.  _. e_y i������t v* vieiwii,    wui������   ua������c    _ysu_     __. ._  past week on a holiday visit with  Mrs.  Heap, returned home on Sunday.  Mrs. Whiteside and Jack Grundy of  Crowsnest were visitors here on Friday  and Saturday,  Mrs. Jim Pascuzzo is a patient in th?  hospital at Cranbrook at present.  Miss Iris Taylor of Creston is a visitor  here at present, a guest of Mrs   Gillie.  COWS FOR SALE-Two milch cows;  one Jersey, just freshened; other will  freshen in December. Also baled hay.  E. Nouguier, Canyon.  E. S. Bailey of Cranbrook, manager of  the "Your" Cash stores at Wynndel,  Creston and Cranbrook, was a business  visitor on Wednesday.  There will be a   celebration   of   Holy  Communion at Christ Church on   Satur-  dav     morning    at    8   o'clock.    Sundaj  serv>������ will heatll'a.m.  The pole hole d* string crew on the new  trans-Can \da line of the B C. Telephone  Company, reached the village at the  first of the week, working west.  FOR SALE��������� 50 purebred White  Leghorn hens, one year old. These birds  are laying srood, 76 certt������������ each while  they last.    V. Mawson, Creston.  L. A. Campbell of Rossland, vice-  president and general manager of West  Kootenay Power & Light Company, was  During the very hot weather of  July Pentieton residents .combined were using 1,500,000  gallons of water daily.  At Cranbrook last week an  Indian was in'the police court for  raising a government cheque from  $5 to $10.    The work was so well  done that even the  did not notice it.  bank cashier  C. O* M:RMNG0iv  c/?Esroiw     7-    e.o.  Sales eonduc ed in any part of Valley,  Arrangements for sales can be made  witb Chas. Murrell.  J  ^^*mkm\mJm*mAmmA^Jm\\m\  fc_S_h_____fe____fe_--__--______Ai__4U__a___j____N__M__^  car sa  business visitor here at the end  OS      MltS  week.  Mrs. G. A Hunt of Kitchener was a  visitor with Mrs M. J. Boyd at the end  of the week She reports the huckleberry crop in the Kitchener district the  best ever.  Col. Mallandaine and   C.  O. Rodgers  were at Nelson yesterday attending the  funeral of the late  F.  A.  Starkey, who  for many years was commissioner of  the   ���������'  Associated Boards of Trade.  ���������_������ i.  We have a few Used Cars left  which we have decided to seSl  _. _L_ ______���������"    *"' ���������J -___-_.*  mt      gT-_caiiy       reuuCt-U       prices.  Call  in  and   look   them  over  rn^rn   e  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    &,    MAXWELL.  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  'vmm'm"mmVm'v  1  Bright yellow banners were displayed  at Speers' store Saturday and the store  adorned in festive fashion in honor of  his twenty-fifth year in business in  Creston. Huhdreds of people of Creston  and surrounding territory were present  to avail themselves of the many fine  bargains offered in the big twenty-fifth  anniversary sale, the largest event of  it,s kind ever staged here. Rapid sell  ing has continued throughout the week  and will continue until Saturday,  August 15th.  In     1906,    Mr.   Speers   started   bis  business career in Creston.   His modest  little shop was situated on the south side  of the tracks, directly opposite the old  Creston   Hotel.  Ht=  continued in this   location   for   a  period of three years, enjoying a  rapid  increase   in   business,    after   which   he  Affae SiefitB&  Harvesting the crop of Duchess apples  is pretty well completed in   this section.  A party was held one night last week  at the home of J������rs. Robert- Stewart- to  raise funds for Alice Siding softball team.  Miss Jessie Parkin is away on a visit  with her brother, John Parkin, at  Monarch, Alberta.  Under the ideal weather conditions  that have prevailed the local flats haymakers are just about thiough putting  up this year's feed supply.  Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Paul of  Vancouver, who have been motor  visitors here have returned and are  accompanied by Mrs. John Marshall,  who wilt visit with her daughter in that  city.  immmJmmmmi  4  ,m..m..m..m..M..A. __.- __ -__.- __������������������-._. . __.__  ���������___R_____HMBb____fl_al  _-lbA________b-._k_____l-___-_-__--___-ft__-_.  would have more room  to accomodate  his greatly enlarged stock.  As the years went by, his business  continued to increase and in 1918 he  moved to his present location. His  store is rated as one of the finest if_ the  interior of British Columbia, completely  stocked with finest wares.  Mr. Speers attributes his success to  the loyal support of the people of  Creston and the vast area from which he  draws, also to his policy of square dealing always.  He takes this opportunity to expres*  his appreciation for your loyal patronage  which has made possible his twenty-  fitve years of business in Creston.  >u  V.A_  M__ BJI 4T%y*a l_������ II ���������_������_*- + ***-*+ .j\-t4~ __*v������_  a  v__E_> MAta _ ������7UUU XJ������*0 j5J__0*/        ICIU A������_#__.  Shepard, Alberta, to help with harvest  and threshing on the farm of Frank  Martin. Mrs.J. C. Martin accompanied  him for a visit with her son.  Local and Personal  M. J. Boyd   was   a   weekend  with Kitchener friends.  visitor  J������&e,I&������ir&������?a  Mr. and Mrs. H. Clements were  wisiting at  Bonners   Ferry   lost   week.  Miss McDougall of Pentieton wag a  visitor here a few days, a guest of her  brother, Colin McDougall.  Mrs. McKinley, who has spent the  past three weeks a guest of her brother,  Frank Potnam, left for her home in  NT va Scotia on Sunday.    ���������  Richard Hall of the Imperial Bank  staff, Revelstoke, arrived home at the  middle of the week for a vacation with  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hall.  Birth���������On August 6th, to Mr. and  Mrs. J. Handyaidca, a daughter.  Misa Agnes Sinclair of Lister was a  visitor last week, a guest of Mrs. R.  Dodds.  Mr. nnd Mr.. R. A. Palfreyman and  Miss Cotterill, who hnve been holidaying at Oregon points, arrived home on  Tuesday.  Mrs. McDougall of Nova Snota, who  has heen on a visit at Vancouver, spent  u few days here a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Putnam, on hor return east.  Mr. and Mra. L. IIeric and family unci  Sadie Fraacr were motor viaitoro to  IloHwnll on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrn. D. Mao Don aid of  (_r.������aiw<_od, who havo tat&en vinttlng with  the. Inttrr'K pnrentH, Mr. nnd Mm. G.  CaKwrlght, Hofl for home or.  Monday.  Tom Ma whom of Kimherloy Ih a vial tor  herd, u guw.t o( Mr. anil Mrn. Anguu  Cameron.  Creston Motors reports the sale of a  new Chevrolet sedan to F. C.   Rodgers.  Mrs. St. Denis of Canal Flats is a  visitor with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  John Pendry.  FOR LALE���������1930 Ford light delivery,  runs and looks like new. Apply P.O.  Box 117, Creston.  Miss Hazel Hopwood left on Monday  on a holiday visit with friends at Fort  William, Ontario.  Miss West of Macleod, Alberta, is a  Creston visitor this month, a guest of  Mrs. Winchcombe.  R. - G- Newton and L. Godfrey,  superintendent and assistant superintendent of the experimental farm at  Windermere, were here on official  business at the middle of the week.  Mrs, B_ F. Whiteside and son. Jack  Grundy, of Crowsnest. were weekend  visit ^r* wit the former's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. W. T. Simister, who have been  holidaying at Crowsnest for a few weeks  T. J. Crawford left at the first-of the  we^-k on his biennial visit to easterr  Canada, with special attention to a visit  at     Canada's     national   exhibition   at  Tq^/V"*fw    OnfanA    at- _T.o   *_-_/_   nf    _> nmiat  __.-...._,   ���������...���������._--,   __.   ������..������.    w.u    ������,.    _.._._lbu.^..  The council having acquired 225 feet  of frontage on Canyon Street from  Romano & Talericov no time was lost in  putting down a sidewalk from Dr. _Vle-  Kenzie's to the Sinclair hardware store.  Autoists visiting Bop well are reminded  that there is a well equipped tourist park  handy to the ferry where lunches, . etc.g  may be secured and everything done to  make things pleasant for the travelling  plubic. Asjs. spot for an outing it is also  ideal with a good beach and splendid  swimming.  At the school trustee meeting on Monday night W Hintz was awarded the  contract for digging the drain for the  new labratory at the high school. His  bid was $130 Mahew Brothers have  the contract to paint the new room that  is being fitted up ih central school  basement to accommodate Division 3 of  the public school.   Their bid was $60.  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb ������_l> Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY SUTTEg  FRESH nnd CURED F^H  BORNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  .1  T.Lia.  n|i||in||iiiMjii am>    m    mj   '^y    i.    ^3~~^~*y~TZrTT7"*13TT''^~"^H~~~~'~~T*~,-7'~T^'     hi      i ^j" il^~ncrn���������i   i_j 'l'^I~t~^~ni~~rj~TB'*'^y*,yT  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  FOR RENT-���������4 room house, about  half mile from post office. Algot  Anderson, Creston.  Miss Gladys Webster left at the flrst  of the week on a visit with friends nt  High River, Alberta.  Harold Speers of Trail spent a few  days here this week with hif parents,  -Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers,  Mrs. Stapleton returned at the end of  the week from a short visit with friends  at Vancouver and coast points.  Miss Irene Johnson of Calgary,  Aiberta, ts  here   on   a  -visit  with   her  parents, Mr. nnd Mtr. Emil Johnson.  FOR SALE OR RENT���������Five room  house on Barton Avenue, good location.  Apply   Axel   Anderson,   Victoria   Ave.,  Crraton.  The westbound train waa an hour late  on Swudny. This is about; tho first time  it has bpon behind time since tho first  of line year,  WANTED - About 50 purebred  Barred Rock or Rhode Inland Rod  pullotfl, price must be right. Enquire  Roviow Office  MIhh Margaret (Smith of Vancouver  haw iKM-epted the appointment an the  now third) traclior at CrcHton high  ttchool.   She   cornea   rerommonded    by  k'rlnwipi.l LcvirH, who in holiriaymu at the  terminal ci.y.  Close tb 200 children have been  taught how to swim at Vernon  this summer.  Kimberley's Dominion Day-  celebration was a money loser to  the extent of $15.  . .<  291 telephones are in use at  Rossland. At the first of the  year there were only 279.  Cranbrook Agricultural Association has definitely decided not  to have a fall fair this year.  The tree fruit shipping season  in the Okanagan is at least a  week earlier than a year ago.  The decrease in the British  Columbia apple crop is between  26 and 30 per cent, of the 1930  output.  Instead of repainting every few  years Rossland trustees are having the high school building  stuccoed.  Qkanagan fruit selling agencies  are starting Duchess apples out  at $1 for wrapped and 75 cents  domestic.  Some Golden Sunshine corn  planted at Grand Porks on April  29thr was available for table use  on July 29th.  At Vernon tho registration of  unemployed indicates that 80 per  tffjmmwm     Mm*^^m     SS BS '���������������������������'Bm ,        ^yHH     Jb���������    SBsi  mWmmf     J__"H       %m*W       MLmmmW   a4F*1\\      WmmmWl      flElV  Whatevei    it  may  be,   we  are  equipped to  take care   of your  needs.  EE*������3 WeijfBBB       MVHFmim m ���������   im^ms'MS'm'm^^  Ggmmw maw  By the Sack, Ton or Carload.  Prices are right.  z  m  ������  m  !  H   B _!"__. ______ _H__ __M_   __Mb_  HMO    __B_    |tiMM   n   Vt\  gj gj m        ^jimP ib        y wf m ^jp m&^mw B^B fidi ff^wx < S3    B If  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  n  _���������  ^*~Jfc ' * ���������"* * A*~ ���������** ��������� A    A.***.*. ^m\ _. ^m-^ . a*m ,jhlt||#)g ifti mil AnAtilijIllAi _ftm f\t\ #i������rftf ^~lT^r **���������"'-^ ������-**������������������A-^A������___L_������__l___*.__________l_________L__i__l_u  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd. ���������  TRAIL, Brilimh Colombia  ��������� manufacturers off Ammonium Phosphate  BRAIRD Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical F&?tili?s.&r9 s rMpte Ziuperpnompnave  Sold by NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  TADANAC  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM-BISMUTH  ij^������"^'y^"t~MfWM|[>Tir-^ri^^-|<^-iiiM-������ii|)|i������-^(i������^^w ^a^y |i fca|^^ w^M^^^|g n tguMgaiMpiiMy m^-ml^ m^i\i-^+T^[r-i0--W'AmAj[yr}m'n^mf''~~W~"qr''7M  .2 1MIJE   CSBSTOI.   3BEYIETF  /S  mm  msmm^m^mmsmm^mA^^^'x^ssK^^i^ssmi^^  Local and Personal  ���������'WIIy  JAS* COMPTO/V  AUCTIONEER  or  BUY THE BEST  _*_ '   ��������� i ��������������� _���������"F __ _ "_r������    *__..___ __ w *t^  By purchasing FINE _vi_*.jl i  VINEGAR and New SPICES  you get tfce best results.  .... y .��������� ��������� ��������� ...  T. D, Stark,' editor of the Carmangay,  Albertei. Sun, was one; of a party of four  from that iessrr. ���������who passed through  CsS  PHONE 55F.  Sr few days camp at Kuska ������ok.  The haymakers have heen favored  with ideal weather ever since cutting  commenced over two weeks ago, and  this year's cut of feed is about half in  stack. Nearly 60 per cent, o f the cut is  rushes.- ���������������������������      'Y ��������� ���������-'���������  R. G. I_. Clarke of Vancouver, chief  B.C. fruit inspector, and Prof. Means o������  the seed branch of the dosnlnloji department of agriculture, Ottawa, were  visitors in the Creston district on  Monday.  Sales conducted in arty part  of the District.  F=     Ryckman   of  Cranbrook.  J__ast  CREiSTGfm'  F.  H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  [LiBtillitH tfbliclter..  CRESTON.     S.C,  ^^^^^s^^^i^^ss^^^s^^^Jfeai^:  3  X  SUMMER DRINKS at HOME AND CAMP     $  ORANGE, LEMON  and LIME  i  Battle, 25c,  Small White Pickling Onions, 15c. lb.  All sizes in Sealers  GRiSIOll -MEm#Hll;l.tLL  COMPANY,   LTD.  ,s_i_6sgY. -r^amsc  .   ���������  .. .  ;. if  ���������  ������  *  ______k_____k__k������4^^k_^_aA<__i___<__uAii  rAJr_L-_aY___._I _________ lA-__L ___>���������-__L-___���������____._.__.-J__-_fc._ _W-A.-__, _*.___^..^___^._^_  MOTOR  CAR  OWNERS!  Give Your"Gar 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.  ,~. ^ ~        -*. r-n c-  Roiiiaoo Bros, Service Staffon  Dealers in Shell Products.    Car Washing a Specialty  We asm to Satisfy.    Please Give us a Trial.  jvootenay Indian agent, was here on an  official-visit at the end of the week,  looking after the interests of some of his  .wards who . were in police court,  Saturday,  Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Potter of Estevan,  Sask.. were Creston visitors last week,  guests of Mrs. Rose. Mr. Potter is  supervisor of music in Estevan public  school and is principal of the Potter  School of Music.  "The department at Victoria has confirmed October 6th and 7fch as dates for  Creston fall fair, and announces the  appcintment of E. C.   Hunt   of  Nelson  and   C.   B.   Twigg   of  Cranbrook  to  handle the judging.  The crop report by C. B. Twigg, under  date of August 4th points out that the  hot dry weather is bringing early* tree  fruits to maturity earlier than u ual,  and where there is no irrigation early  pears are tmdersize.  Col. Mallandaine has just been  notified of his appointment as district  deputy grand chancellor by the Knights  of Pythias grand lodge and will have all  the lodges in East Kootenay under his  supervision this year.  Fred Hale who has been at Fernie for  the past few months, arrived on Monday and is getting things in shape for th*  apple packing and shipping season at  the Crestoa warehouse of Crestland  (Scott) Fruit Company.  Max Ewart of Pentieton arrived last  week and will be " in charge of game  warden work in this district for the next  four 'months.',JEf-e? replaces H. Cummin gs, who had charge a year ago, and  who is now- at .Fort <G-eerge. ~y   *"  M,> Vf>* ' ^'Vf'^'y^'  ���������^���������rT't'ff yy yT'f-'rT'^'y't'yf fy'f'T'ryryfy  ���������BPHIS week, test the outstanding  ��������� value contained in ������very General  Motors car. At your convenience, a  car of the size, price and'body type  you prefer will be brought to your  door, by your General Motors dealer,  for you to drive and inspect. Rcsmem-  ber, General Motors issues with every  car, a generous Owner Service Policy  which states the exact service to which  an owner is entitled���������.-and which holds  good at any of the thousands of  General Motors dealers .throughout  North America. Call your dealer .<?-  day. Ybu will -find him listed under  "General 'Motors Core" in tho classified pages of your 'phono book. If  you wish, you may buy economically  on time payment through G M A C ���������  * CHEVROLET <���������  Tl_������   world's   l������)>w������^t  priced Six,   1 .  models ,  ll.tains, from JlQIO to  #840  At  fiutoiy,  tnxoa  extra.  .     |������ON7_AC   ������  6 modulo, llnine from  ^������?3 to ������1,019 M factor jr, taxon extra.  ���������tOLDSMOBBlE*  6 moclol. ��������� Ihitinic ironi  fi:\,Oiii   to.   {(1,2310   nt  fattorv,, lu.ita uxrra,  MCLAUGHLIN  * B.UICJ.        -o  22 n_ud������il,ii, lUtinn tfrpm  #3,290    to   ^2,6f_0   r.t  :fat������ocy, taxoa oxttu.  * CADILLAC. ..m  Over yo model- *v������.tl.  aisle, ntydng front .Ita  C������d-lla<rV.8 ������t Bfa.Sia,  to flie Cndi-lnc V-I2 nt  ������9,1.30 and up u> nl__  CHd-llncV.lG with cue.  torn, bodlon fur JC1 5���������<H. 0  m������d 4������_������n-������. All prlco*  at factory, ������-������������������������������ extra,  A concentrated juice of the real frtrt ready to  make a cool fruit-flavored drink at home.  FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE  Parasols, Bathing Caps, Sun Visors  v> A  *m\  m  uncdiun until* <������ duus. djuitc  THE REXALL STORE  GEO. H. B_-EI_3Lry  rt  *i_   A.A   A, i_._b.__._>,. A.A,. - ���������+���������-*���������'.*���������-*-*.��������� -.--_���������---���������- __..-������.-A. _.. A .__. Km    ������'. A-'A'. ___ >->", ft   ^ , -.    .  ~W MB) M M ������"5  WHEN YOU HAVE  Ma*9" g StS  "% m' _r  TO MOVE  13 ;  Haul anything,  any where, any time  at a very reasonable price.      \  _' Twenty-Four Hour Service if called for.  SAND -   GRAVEL -  WOOD -JEWELL COAL  and  rao     **i  *v������.>3   AAA    0-i.X.  Kev. TrSciptt was. at Cranbrook  Kimberley on Sundaye -where he  charge of Anglican ^Church serv::  exchange of work with Rev. H. Cushon  of Kimberley. who- visits here iinti*.  Saturday, a guest at tbe rectory.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton, who has been  holidaying for a couple ot months with  her parentis. Mr_ and Mrs. J. W.  Hamilton, haa returned to New Denver  to resume her position* in the nursing  staff of the hospital at that point.  The stork visited Mrs. Nick Oswald at  the Creston hospital on Saturday last,  leaving a ten-pound boy. Mr. and Mrs.  Oswald were former residents of Blairmore, ..but are now located at  Cranbrook.���������Blairmore Enterprise.  After a slight repsite for part of last  week from the excessive July heat, Old  Sol began to warm things up again  commencing Sunday, and Monday afternoon favored with a fine brand of 97 in  the shade.   It. was 94 on Tuesday.     ���������  To-night's social feature is the  hospital dance at Exhibifcian Park  Pavilion, commencing at 9 o'clock.  There will be prizes for, tho elimination  ��������� ������������������ b **a ���������_(>������������������_������������������_ a ������������������������������������������������������'_��������� ������������������'_"��������� ���������'���������'��������� ��������� *****  omvLmt  MOTOllSl  M-0_i_.a.������  .n.j2B..t_  fi  The New  Coleman  Instant  Lighting  GAMP  STOVE.  Have you seen the new  Instant Lighting Stove with  folntag.baking oven on top.  Call in, and have it Remonstrated to yon. These added  features cost you no more  than an old style Coleman  camp stove.  V- MAWSON  CBKSTON  ���������  ���������  M  n  ���������  ta  .  -4  4  4  ���������  4  4  i  4  ���������  4 '  I  4  I  4  ���������;<-���������������������������       m  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  w^y^f^<^r^^*y*^y,*vp^r"^^y*^y^"'y mwmmM 'vyy-^y v 'fyf nyi^^y������y������^i^������y^������^ny.iy^������Y  j  consists in spending less than  yon earn.  I������ by careful economy you can  save snoney, you have taker, a  long step toward contentment  We pay interest oh Savings bssJU  ances and shall welcome your  account. ������so  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch <��������� R. J. TForbes, Manager  waltz and spot dance, ns well as a drawing contest for half a dozen prizes. The  admission is $1 to gents and 50 cents to  ladies.  W. Tisdall of Trail, desigining engineer  for WcBt Kootenay Power & Light  Company, wacs here at the end of the  week malting on inspection of tho new-  road ju_rb put in at the canyon as well ns  thoroughly examining the river in connection with the site of the dam nnd  powerhouse.  ���������___.__fc_,*-. _*...]__    ���������A--'^-|^Trf|fcrlhii_l_iiA_-rfa'_iAi_ifti.fciii_. ��������� .fty-i. fti mt  Shoe Repairing  \_Nd_* prompt and satisfactory  service leave your work witn  us.   Here are our prices:  Men's Half Soles, nailed, $1,25  *' sewn    1.50  Ladies' Half Sol eg, nailed,    7i>  u- sewn    1.2.45  Men's Kubbei^Heols .'.:.    .i>0  Ladies1' ���������:.,���������.',;    "��������� -;    ..���������" . .���������_    .40  All Worh Guaranteed  Jt% m     flffl$m?*m&iBmf������ff/!li  ta maaam*m*ama*aaMWW0m'tr.mm#-mmltm*w*m������*\ Shoe   ttftd    HaMCM     Repairing  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 are fair to all.  NEW  CHEVROLET  Models now on  display.  Greston Motors;  Canyon St. at BartCfi Ave.' J  Tr^H0'.'mr~"'ttjr]rw'i)yiy"i'mm'''"W'' tn*" mt ' Mj''W ������|IM))'������"<MI. .SHE.'., JEESIBWj  wt^TOavtuvMr     tm  **  C^BE  J^ (_������P_gpjL|y      CbS^w       bH_I���������^8*       ffffrJi^-H^i^Sy  ^F^esb ������w������m thm garden^  Awards For the Blhvc.  (Jures For .Depression  Among- the thousand and one articles, speeches and interviews bo which  th* people have been, treated on the all-pervading subject of the existing  economic and financial depression, there has at last appeared one courageous  InAvidual who preaches the rather unpopular doctrine that continued depression might he a good thing for the country.  The man advancing this opinion is George Richardson, newly-elected  president of the National (United State3) Association of Purchasing Agents,  which organization, it is stated, represents the material buying power of the  big republic to the south. Mr. Richardson takes a sharp rap at the professional -optimist and the nostrum specialist ia a special messacre to the __ie_r_-  bers of his organization in the course of which he says:  "We are now in the second year of a corrective period, which in the  Judgment of many of us is a wholesome and much needed reminder that  there are basic economic, as well as moral, laws which do not change with  the seasons, and are not affected by mob psychology; and, when flagrant  disregard for these laws attains the proportions witnessed prior to the close  of 1929, the measure of retribution which is meted out to us is in proportion  to ths extent of their breach." Then follows his declaration that "it might  be very beneficial in establishing a sound foundation for permanent recovery  to have this period of fast and abstinence continue for awhile. There is no  substitute for intelligence, hard work and close application to business."  Mr. Richardson, who thinks constantly in terms of buying rather than  sdUng, finds that "business men need to have it borne in on them that they  cannot get and hold something for nothing,"  and that "a return to hard  work and a less extravagant living" are the only possible antidotes to  isesBs unsound tendencies which are manifest on every hand.'"'  Contrasted with this statement of hard work and less extravagant living, which latter means less spending, is the view expressed by a writer in  a well known Canadian financial paper. He says: "It has been stated that  the solution of the present  depression is hard work,  economy and thrift.  Gold, Bronze'and Silver Medals and  <vsfflfi A.ttc-w.^a wot Sightless  Achievements-of the blind in Canada and the United States were  recognizetd by the Harmon Foundation, ha the granting of 109 awards to  sightless men, women and children.  Gold, bronze and silver medals, and  cash awards of $2,500, were given to  individuals who had disregarded the  handicaps Of blindness in their effort a  toward accomplishment.  Canadian recipients are:  r>r. A. T. Barnard, Edmonton. $50  and bronze medal for achievement of  economic value; Joseph Clunk, Toronto,. $50 and gold medal for accomplishment   or  progress   in  first   two  .._������..*, HM     __������      l������1 4 *->S *_____������_  yc. ai, ta.  _u_   uiiuuuvaai  Edgar J. Miller, Swift Current,  Sask., $20 and bronze medal for participation in home activities; Adoiphe  Renault, Montmagny. P.Q., $10 for  achievement of economic value; M.  C. Robinson, Victoria, B.C., $10 for  achievement of economic value, $20  and bronze medal for accomplishment  of ps. ogr-es-s in. fivat two years o_ u������nu-  ness, and $20 for participation In  home activities.  For improvement of children In  sechools for the blind, the following  schools were represented, each pupil  receiving $5 and a bronze medal:  Ontario School for the Blind, Brant-  ford, Ontario; School for the Blind,  Point Grey, B.C.  Sus?������$f Way  au .'jrawMSTn'. Mj=gH~t;!->  The daily dash of ENO in a  potass   of water    every   morning is the safest, surest"way to  inner cleanliness. And to be inwardly clean is to be healthy.  ENO'S   "Fruit   Salt"   is   a  m%sB������akm  _������-���������:_._ ____ _  UC11UUUS  1 1_.t_  II Cell tit  Mever&g c that  tones and sweetens the entire  system. For constipation, acid  stomach,  fatigue and bLKous-  J&^    ness it is without equal.  f������������|^    But   remember,   only   END  -g|.   can give ENO results.  Long Journey On Skiis  Cruise Was Successtel  Does Away  With Guesswork  ur.   -C*eii������i_er   otviumcu   ������'������*���������������  __.C|;pc_Ui  Trip To Arctic  Home from  the  top  of the world  after a weelc's cruise, the Graf Zep-  ������x-' Pe3in landed at Friedrichshafen. Ger-  | many, amid lusty cheers of thousands  ' who flocked fee.  the airdrome instead  of going to work.  "It was a splendid and highly successful cruise,"    Dr.    Eckener    said.  Major   Scott   Crossed  500  Aretic   Ice"  Major James M. Scott, member of  the British Aero-Arctic expedition bo  Greenland, arrived at Ivigut July 20!  after having crossed the inland ice on  skiis from Lemon Rose camp, Ang-  raagssalik Fjord.  The British Expedition   to   Greenland, which has been there a yearr is  and  Radium  Miles. Of New  -Device  Is  X-Ray  Meter  The "X-Ray Yardstick,"^, device to  make _������.=. of X-rays and radium safer,  was. adopted by the Third International Congress on Radiology at "Paris.  The device is a porthole machine  which measures the "dosage" of X-  rays accurately. It is an X-ray and  radium,  meter.    Its   adoption  means  obtaining data for use in mapping an that for the   first   time   there   is   a  air route from England to Cakada..      standard unit for use in all countries  Major Scott left Lemon Rose camp in measuring short-wave radiation.  July 1 on the journey across the ice  to Ivigut, a distance of almost 500  miles.  __ .    . . .__.,._.__,__._ ,,_._ ,_._* -.i   Some people may have thought we  This has a nice Bound but, unfortunately, the people who advance it do not .   . ,    ���������_,������- , ���������^���������t������������������ rt������. *nCL  i      ������ , _.       i-  _. ������L    _. ___._._.._���������__- __ .__ ,_. n_      were out in a dreadful region of ice  clearly appreciate what the true effect of their recommendation would be.        _       .    ���������     '..���������������-..._. *..-*_ +-_.._ ,.-_.���������,.  ���������    _. . _.    . . - _..__. and extreme cold, but from the very  Hard work means producing and putting on sale a large -Quantity of com-'.      .     ,        -,-. -u^., *_ ��������� ^.^  __-������._ _____ f ���������__������-_- J. -_,^ __._. _>_ __!_., beginning we never doubted for a mo-  modiUes as we did in 1928. Economy and thrift mean spending as little as we .   ..    .   .. . ,, . ^ __  -.���������!���������������.,-_...  f _.   -^    ,__.-.������__._ _. ; ment that this would be a relatively  e__m of our annual income and saving the rest. Doubtless by strict economy       ..._-_-. - -     -    -���������,^ ^  ,_* __ ������.,_.       ������__������_      __ ,, __ ,.___���������        _ ,t    _,       ._���������.       easy trip. <jiten we enjoyea sales or  we could live on three billion dollars and save one billion of the four billion   f.   ,. ���������    Jf. .  _.    ���������_���������,. *-���������>���������������,  , < Italian blue and we never were both-  productlon in 1928.    But i_ a four billion dollar production is put on sale i        , .  .....      .. -    .      ...      . +.  _* ___ .    *__        *_._.-        .*-���������_.       - f ���������_.    _ ___._.���������__ i ered by the discomforts of the Arctic.  and. we offer only three billions for it, prices must be lowered and the pro-       __,, ,    ....        . * ,������.., *  .      .      , _ .....       ,    ' _. .-.���������_.        ^-..i "Many people thought we  did not  ducers accept a loss off one billion dollars.   Then as only three billions were' ..... -._._.__���������___.  ,     .   .. .  .��������� .. ... , __*_.' _.._.���������! accompnsn au we set out to do, but  received, the producers will be forced to reduce wages and the opportun;ties . ...       . .      .       ���������  _������ ' __.. ___-_.������-_._ ^ ,.--,_        __ ������ ^^       perhaps v/e  did  not mean to do  all  for employment it can offer m   the   future   by   one   billion   dollars.    Thu3   f._ .__ _<._t^>_  _��������� 4.������__._._ *.    ���������������_. _,-*.        4._.  4. ���������  ^ _.        ^ _ that some papers said we intended. I  economy and thrift create the conditions that precipitate a depression." * r  Miller's Worm Powders, being in  demand everywhere, can be got at  any chemist's or" drug shop, at very  small cost. They are a reliable  remedy for. worm troubles and can be  fully relied upon to expel worms from  the system and-abate tha suffering  that worms cause. There are many  mothers that rejoice that they found  available so effective a remedy for  the relief of their children.  Now, In our humble opinion, there is something to be said for both these  points of view. Hard work we consider essential in this world. Extravagance  should be curbed, and by extravagance we mean expenditures on non-essen-  tlsla,. or even on essentials beyond the ability of the buyer to pay for, and j  consequent running into debt.    Thrift,  not miserly hoarding,  is wise  and;  necessary, but it should not be carried to the extreme of denying one-self  necessities, reasonable pleasures, and on what may be termed luxuries. Protection against old age, possible sickness, and an ultimate loss of earning  capacity; in a word, assurance of a future competence is a.11 that is required.  The trouble is, and prior to the close of 1929 it became widespread, that  thousands of people do aim. to get and hold something for nothing.     It sim- j  ply cannot be done.   "We must pay for what we get.    Speculation ran riot;  hundreds of thousands of people bought on the instalment plan beyond their  ability to pay.   The Inevitable crash followed, and the depression was upon  va.  There is a happy medium between the extremes of spending one hundred  cssats of every dollar earned, oven going into debt beyond one's ability to  pay, and miserly living in fear of the future and hoarding every possible  dollar. That happy medium is to be found in (1) living within one's income; (2) small but regular savings, and these not merely hoarded but wisely invested ln order that they may be available to expand industry, create  employment, in a word, perform their proper function in the world; (3) expand one's expenditures in keeping with increase of income. In other words,  every one's dollars should be kept busy.  To Illustrate: Industry (and we include agriculture) produces. It pays  for raw materials, wages, transportation, distribution, etc. The wage-earners, in turn, buy the goods and foodstuffs thus produced. Thus the money  paid out in wages returns to industry, to again be paid out in wage3, to again  return to industry. The more frequently a dollar is thus turned over, the  greater the production, the larger the total of wages paid, thc greater tho  business turnover of the nation; hence the greater the prosperity, and the  absence of a depression.  This, we believe, is sound economics and good finance. It Is; however,  necessary to add that while the above observations apply to Industry gener-  ��������� oily, including agriculture, there are seasonal conditions, such as the present  Widespread crop failure, which cannot be overcome even by the hardest of  hard worlc, tlie strictest economy and thrift, These exceptional conditions  must be mot by exceptional remedies. Thoy are, however, exceptions which  do not nullify tho truth and strength of tho general policy to which expression has been given.  Time Is Extended  Canadian cattle destined-to British  markets may be carried on open  decks until iNOvenflber 1, Hen. Robert  Weir, Minister of Agriculture, has  a_-__oui_eed.     The   extension   of   one  The importance of this agreement  lies in the destructive powers of X-  ray and radium, an overdose being as  bad as too little, and. occasionally  even fatal. The difficulty with X-  rays has been worse than with radium  because the intensity of radiation varies greatly with differences in the numerous varieties of X-ray tubes.  iwic     ncfcS     uccu.    ucCcoocu uj>     ___._U~ES  guesswork, and also sometimes confusion among radiologists in one na- ���������  tion about applying the progress of  their fellow workers in another part  of the world.  The  meter was developed1 by  Dr.  Laurfstcn  _H_.   Taylor,   of  States Bureau of Standards.  hope this cruise -will have a two-fold |  result, namelv. that we may soon I  make another'journey to the Arctic !monm .^9m the "^ ^ostoff date of  when we can get the necessary funds  together, and that the Graf Zeppelin  will become a favourite with tourists  who feel the call of the north."  -Pe-skm Balm the creator and preserver of beautiful complexions; Tonic  in effect and wonderfully stimulating.  Safeguards and beautifies the .most  delicately-textured skins. Cools and  relieves all skins flushed or irritated  by weather conditions. Magical in results. A little gentle rubbing and a  youthful freshness and daintiness is  instantly created. Invaluable for softening the hands and making them  flawlessly white. Truly the perfect  toilet requisite for the woman, who  cares.  October 1 was made possible through  representations conveyed to the British authorities by Hon. G. Howard  Ferguson, Canadian High Commissioner.  Homing pigeons were used by the  Roman army to carry messages In  wartime at least as far back aa 43  B.C.  Asthma Overcome. The triumph  over asthma has assuredly come. Dr.  J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy has  proved the most positive blessing the  victim of asthmatic attacks' has ever  known. Letters received from thousands who have tried It form a testimonial which leaves no room for  doubt that here Is a real remedy. Get  it today from your dealer.  Air parcel post service has been established between London,   England,  | and Karachi, India.  How To Read a Boole  Lord Macaulay said: "When a boy,  I began to read very earnestly, but at  the foot of every page I read I stopped and obliged myself to give an account of what I had read on that  page. At first I^ad to read it three  or four times before I ������ot my mind  firmly fixed. But I compelled myself  to comply with the plan, until now.  after I have read a , book through  once, I can almost recite It from the  beginning to the end."  More than 8,000 miles nf now airways will be lighted tills year In the  United States.  About tho only difference between  tlie old dime novel and one of today  Is $1.00.  A Few Doses Did It  Mrs. B. Coulter, 01#-Iltli Av<_. B,r Cthlg_iy, Alto.,  writon:���������MLn������fc mimmor my youn(i������nt mm wan very  bad with pumtnor complaint, and everything ho ate  lie would vomit, and ho got no fcliin I bo������amo vory  much worriod. I could not got tlio dinoliavgon  ohookort, ho I wont to tho dniRgi..t rmrt lio gavo mo a  bottlo of Dr. ."tfowlor'u Extract of Wild ������trawborry  and told me It would i.top tlie Uoubla if anything  would. Aftor I had glvon the boy tho flrnt fow doses  X noticed tlio dincharfcoti woro balnR chookod, and lit  trea aot Ion** holora he was well *_i2������in������"  It Will Prevent Ulcerated Throat.���������  At tho first symptoms of sore throat,  which presages ulceration and Inflammation, take a spoonful of Dr.  Thomas* Eclcctrlc Oil. Add a littlo  sugar to It to make It palatable. It  will allay tho Irritation and prevent  tho ulceration and swelling that p.re  so painful. Those who wero periodically subject to quinsy havo thus made  themselves immune to attack.  .^ .i-,X.T-..������r"y!  ^**mmmmmwlmW*r  Oldest Shli-wAfloat  Believed to bo,tho oldest ship afloat,  tho "Success," the, oolo s/urvivor of  tho old-time convict fleet which sailed  between England and Australia, has  beon Iropt In hor original state and  now is Bulling around tlie world as a  "side show."  One-ploco bathing suits  aro  tlcally taboo ln Argentina.  prac-  HappliieHB of ton clopendi- upon what  wo do with our spare time.  W.   KT.    TT.    1002  YOU'LL FIND A  hundred  vital,  saving uses for Para-  Sani   Heavy  Waxed  Paper in' your home.  Comes in handy,  sanitary,   knife-edged  ' package. For less e>c-  uses:   "Centre  Puir'' Waxed Tissue  (flat sheets).   At  grocers, druggists,  stationers,  mm J���������J ���������.���������___���������. J ram���������������������������,������, ��������������� ymmmmm UNITED ������������������  ^IMftllTON ONTARIO  Western ReprescnlatiMs;  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASK, * THE   BJffiVJLKW.   GEESSTVJSp   33.   ������t  0>������" _���������-���������<'���������  AGREEMENT IS  REACBEu ON  WHE  _ _  Ottawa, Ont. ��������� Satisfactory arrangements have been made in connection with handling of the 1931  wheat crop. This ytfos announced at  the conclusion of the wheat conferences between Premier R. B. Bennett  and western representatives.  Discussions on financial arrangements for the handling of the 1931  wheat crop were attended by repre-'  sentatives of several- banks, including  the Royal and Bank of Commerce.  The bank representatives sat in with  the Prime Minister, Premier J. E.  Brownlee, Alberta; Hon. Howard Mc-  Conneli, Provincial Treasurer and  Minister of Municipal Affairs for Saskatchewan; John J. McFarland, general manager of the selling agency of  the wheat pool; President A. J. McPhail, of the Saskatchewan Wheat  Pool and other prairie representatives.  Following conclusion of the conversations, western government and wheat  pool representatives left for the west.  Ottawa, Ont.���������As a result of conferences between western wheat  pools, the prairie governments and  the Dominion,. a revised wheat marketing policy has been agreed to. In  addition to Federal guarantee of operations   of  the   trading   corporation  _?hid_S   1=   to   t-g.Tri--<.    s^Taizi    ___>������_'__?-ie<__  through pool elevators, there will be  a Federal guarantee of pooled wheat  to the amount of 30 cents per bushel.  In other words, the policy outlined  In Premier Bennett's letter to the  prairie governments will be carried  through. But, in addition, the Dominion will guarantee any wheat that  may  be pooled  to  the  extent  of 30  _e.__j   uy  Winnipeg Bank Robbery  Manager Fires Five Shots, But Bandits Escape With Cash  Winnipeg, Man.���������in a quiet residential district of Wi__h.peg bank  bandits injected great excitement as  they held up a branch of the Royal  Bank of Canada, escaping with $1,-  000. The robbery occurred at the  corner of Mountain Avenue and McGregor Street, in the north end of the  city, the robbers gaining their freedom in a speeding automobile followed by five shots aimed at th  the manager of the bank.  Entering the establishment five  minutes before closing time, the bandits forced tlie manager, IS. I_. Mundy,  and teller. A. V. Monnin, into a back  room.  One of the bandits "thrust the cash  into his pocket, then, with his companion, dashed for the door and :nto  a_waiting auto. As the holdup artists  fled in the car, Manager Mundy grabbed his revolver from his desk and  fired five shots at them, but none apparently struck their mark. A driver  of a truck passing at the time, noticed  the fleeing pair and- gave chase, but  the bandit car eluded the slow truck.  The   robbers   ripped   the   telephone  cord at the bank before departing and  police had to be called from a nea  ay store.  XJVE STOCK HEAD  3Sgjg?38X        ���������*USgffi-r .     .-gag*  *  Preparing Relief Plans  Government Will Be Making Definite  Announcement. Shortly  Ottawa, Ont.���������Highway construction will be concentrated upon  throughout Canada as a means of  taking care of single unemployed  men. This intimation was given by  Hon. G. D. Robertson, Minister of labour in discussing the program of the  government respecting unemployed  relief. Preliminary conferences have  already taken place with several of  the provincial governments, Senator  Robertson said, and within the next  week or so a definite onnouncesnent  may be expected!- as to the Working  out of the plan.  "The general view of the municipalities," he stated, "appears to be  that they will be willing to redouble  their efforts to find employment for  married men providing the provinces  and the- Dominion provide work out-  been appointed Dominion Live Stock side the cit������es for singie men, particu-  Commissioner   to   succeed   H.  Arkeli,  larly   transients.   Although   the   gov-  Ruthw'ei!  Of Ottawa,   who  haa  CHINESE FLOODS  who resigned some months ago.  Unemployment Insurance  Message Of Heps  Hon.    Frank     Oliver  Appeals  ���������%*1n*e.+������.������������������������������  Preparing     For     Establishment     Of  Dominion-Wide  System  Calgary, Alberta.���������Collection of  data is now under way in preparation for establishment of a Dominion-wide system of contributory unemployment insurance stated Dr. G.  D. Stanley, MP. for Calgary East,  For; on his. return to Calgary from Otta-  \ ernment's final decision has not been  made, the probability is that highway  ! construction   will   be   carried   on   extensively to take care of men with-  ' out family ties.  Until all the provinces have an opportunity to present their views,, the  Minister said, details on the plan,  such as.the amount provided for each  province, nature of the construction  camps to be set up and rates of -wages  to be paid, could not be indicated.  nrtn  UU-RI  I* Ml  T13H.  U/aa-  People j     "The Federal Government aims to  Edmonton, Alberta.���������A message of; have the system in operation as soon  Experts Will Study Needs Of Prairie  hope and    faith    in    Canada's    great  as possible, but it wiil not be of much Provinces For Farm Relief  northwest was left with the Edmori- j benefit in the alleviation of conditions Ottawa, Ont.���������Studying the needs  ton Canadian Club by Hon. Frank,due to the present economic depres- of the prairie provinces for farm re-  Oliver, one of the pioneers of the slob." he said. iief, particularly Saskatchewan, a  west-                                                                   i   'Dr-.Stanley added that the Feder-  part    of department officials, headed  A  subject   close   to   his  heart   and  al Government was gathering all in  by   Hon.   Robert   Weir,   Minister   of  with  which,   perhaps,  none  is   better  formation    available,    including    the  Agriculture, will leave  for the west  cents initial payment per bushel. The j able to  deal,   Hon.   Mr.   Oliver   dealt  census data now being tabulated, and  at  once  position of the pool elevators this fall,  therefore, will be this:  All pool farmers will be released  from their pool contracts. They  will be free to pool their wheat,  free to sell it outright.  If  they  sell   outright  through   the  throughout   the   trying   readjustment  now taking place.  "With our vast area; with cur soil  conditions that excel; with a el.mate  that stimulates or indeed compels in  TAK1  TOLLOFUFE  Hankow, China.-?���������Floods have rolled  over 16 provinces of China and uncounted thousands were repo.ted  drowned. Hundreds of thousands  were homeless, threatened by famae  and disease.  All central China sent stories of  distress and appeals for aid. Fi_ty  million people, the Government's  relief CG_____iittce estimated, "were  afflicted, or soon would be. by tlie  catastrophe.  China's great rivers, the Yang:__8  and the Yellow, fed by swollen tributaries after torrential rains, overflowed their banks and inundated  wide expanses of country.  Many cities were flood-swept. Unable to bury their dead in submerged  cemeteries, the Chinese allowed bodies  to float downstream.  No tally of victims was possible  but the Chinese press reported "several thousand" drowned in the aister  cities of Hankow Wuchang and Hra-  yang and their environs. Those cites,  with total population of 1,300,000, including 1,-200 white foreigners, were  partly under water and fighting to  keep back the Yangtze and Han Rivers, ���������which, were pouring through  broken dykes.  I>early aii of Kasikow was flooded,  but 200,000 refugees fled to higher  places. Thirty thousand more were  swarming daily to railway embankments and highways to join them.  With pestilential conditions in refugee camps, st was feared disease  would strike heavily.  Scores of Hankow homeless -were  taken across the two-mile-wide Yangtze to Wuchang in small boats, hoping for shelter and safety in the hills.  a .ever   In   modem   times   had   the  broadly with it and appealed for the j would base its system purely on or-       ^r   Weir will  be  acCompanied by  highest  optimism   of  western  people j dinary principles adopted by insurance  Pr~V L.   E.   Kirk>   newly   appointed   companies.       Employees,     employers from Saskatchewan University to be!Yanfftze reached aucSl heights.  Ship-  and the government would contribute.  Dominion Agrostologist;    Dr.    E.    S.' pins was iunable to Proceed up-stream  ~     " Archibald,  pool elevators, they will be paid the large measure both mental and physi-  full market price.,' The transaction Lcal activityr with ocean -ports open  will  be carried through  by the new  the year round; with the ideals Of in-  Germany Cuts Budget  and I  trading corporation.      If this corpor-! dustry   and   thrift,    of   courage  ation makes any profit on the year's  endurance,  of foresight    and  operation, such profit will be distrib- i prise firmly planted, may We not fair  uted among farmers. The trading cor-'. ly look forward to this great north-;  por at Ion, while operating in an ordin-1 west becoming in due course and in'  ary commercial way, will be a co-operative enterprise.  *JU������S_������B_JM*  fn_l__-__c  lYastfof]  Utw    . _ IVHkVU j, VJt  Infantile Paralysis  Outbreak Of Disease At Fort George  Has Been Checked  North Bay, Ont.���������The outbreak of  infantile paralysis among Indians at  very   truth   the   very   heart   of   Canada?" asked Hon. Mr. Oliver in closing an address punctuated with warm j  applause.  -finance MinfsterY Expects Economics  Il_  Ala  ucpai L___G__ tS  enter- '<     Berlin������    Germany.���������Viee-Chancsl.or  ! Hermann D'etrich, ���������who  also is  Finance   Minister,   asserted   that   every  criticism of extravagance in the German Federal Budget, made    by    S.  Parker Gilbert while he was Agent-  Experimental Farms, and J. G. Tag-  gar t, superintendent of the Experimental Farm at Swift Current.  ;No public meetings will be held  during the visit of the department  officials in the west. Instead they  will visit the leading farmers in the  UiiSa Cus. iiiCiiB  ctiXCi GlSCIiSS ways  aQu  means of aiding' those in need of assistance.  It is thought that those men who,  Epidemic Under Control  Spread Of Anthrax In Eastern Manitoba Believed To Re Checked  Winnipeg, Man.-���������Dr.   Alfred    Sav-  __,   ^ M ,        ..       , _.    . age, Chief    Animal    Pathologist   for  Fort George is well under control  ac- Manltobaf ann_ounced that the anthrax  cording to word brought back from  the settlement by Pilot Byrnes of the  Royal Canadian , air force- Byrnes  landed his 'plane on Trout Lake near  here after flying to the Indian Co'ony  epidemic among    horses    in    eastern  Manitoba was under control and was  confident    the    disease     would     not  spread.       Sixteen    horses    uced    in  _ , ��������� _    .,, ,    ,    highway    construction between Ren-  with a quantity of infantile paralysis ,������ Man    ������md ��������� died dur_  _,_���������'_ ,       -_._,--.        _.      Ing    the    brief    epidemic which was  Fort George  is  about    150    miles    ., ,   .  _.,     _T__ t,    _ i*. ^'checked when serum was rushed  to  north of Moose Factory on the east   ... area  shore of James    Bay.      The    serum  General for reparations payments has in more prosperous years, led the dif-  been met in the budget for 1931. ferent    communities    in     successful  "We have cut the budget to the farming will be the most likely to  bone," said Dr. Dietrich, "we have give sound advice as to the most ef-  gone through every department with Active aid the governments can give.  the pruning knife,  and  now we  can i '   say  that   the   1931   budget  really  Is"     Douglas, capital of the Isle of Man,  one of drastic economy." |has 1,000 less people than in 1921.  ROYAL VISITORS  was rushed from Ottawa    by    aero-  Both Dominion and Provincial Gov-  ,    ��������� ^, ...       . eminent veterinaries and sanitary and  plane when word of the outbreak was: contagloU8     dIsease     offlclals     were  received by the department of Indian  Affairs. Byrnes flew to" Moose Factory, picked up a physician, and then  continued to Fort George.  The serum was administered, immediately and It was expected by the  doctor that danger of the malady  spreading had been removed. Pilot  Byrnes flew back to Ottawa.  camped in the Rennle district, though  danger of the epidemic spreading was  .believed to be averted. The district  was still closed, to thc public.  Lad Shoots Officer  Rob-  Nautilus Proceeds Northward  IQxpertfl.   However,  Relievo  Vlicro  Is,  'UttlQ. Possibility Of Reaching  Pole Thin Yt-itr  Bergen, Norway.-���������Tho Arctic submarine "Nautilus" left for Tromsos,  Norway on route to Spitsbergen, but  ono member of tho crew, sad and disheartened, remained behind.  Sir Hubert Wilkins' American cook  was replaced by a Norwegian. Tho  cook fllNconf-olntoly told lntervlewer.1  that he had been dropped because ho  was gottlng so fat It would bo difficult for him to escape ovor the ice In  case of emergency.  Polar exports here said there was  small possibility of Wilkins 'reaching  tho pole this year.  W.    2..    U.    1002  Ten-Year-old Boy,   Caught   In  licry, Shoots Sheriff  Lasotln, Wash.���������Sheriff John Wor-  mcll, 72, was shot and killed by a 10-  yeqr-old boy, who said he had been  promised $2 and a trip to Canada for  the robbery.  Tho boy, Hubert Nichols, Jr., was  found robbing thc Klaus Morcantilo  store, and was cornered by the  sheriff, Deputy Wayne Bezona and  Peter Klaus, owner of tlio store. ���������������������������-  While the shorlff was searching tho  store,, the deputy said, the boy, hidden behind a vinegar barrel, fired at  him from a distance of flvo feot. Tho  bullet pierced the officer's brain.  Young Nichols threw away his pistol and surrendered without resistance.  Agriculturists have befcn exempted  from payment of China's now busl-  juums lax.  and cargoes could not be  landed  at  docks.  Immjgrafimi Falls Off  Greatest Decrease Shown In Arrivals  From Other Than Britain. and  -y, '��������� TyTJS, Points  Ottawa, Ont.-���������Immigration to Canada during June, showed a decrease of  76 per cent, compared with June a  year ago, the figures being 3,169 and  13,171, respectively. According to a  statement issued by Hon. Wesley A.  Gordon, Minister of Immigration and  Colonization, the total immigration to  Canada in the three months, April 1  to June 30, 1931, has been. 10,188,  compared with 49,890 in the same  three months a year ago.  The greatest decrease is shown in  immigration other than that from the  British Isles and the United States.  The present small movement from  continental Europe consists almost  wholly of wives and minor children  of Europeans already permanently  settled in Canada.  Total immigration for the first  three months of the present fiscal  year, compared with the corresponding period a year ago consisted of  British 3,816 compared with 16;587;  United States, 4,807, compared with  9,510; other countries 1,555, compared  With 23,791.  Aid For Western Churches  Paying an extended visit to western Canada upon tholr return journey  to thqlr homelandy tholr Majesties King Prajadhlpok and Quocn Rambai  Barni of Slam are travelling by special Canadian Pacific train to Vancouver,  whence, after u short Vancouver Island cruise, thoy will nail on tho  "EmiircHB of Canada," September 12th. In the pictures above nro shown  their Majesties ancl, bolow, tho Bann. Springs Hotel whoro thoy will reside  for two woolen, during which time His Majesty will officially open the Banff  { Scottish GuUi<_j'.iJg.  Support  Fledged  By   United   Church  Of Canada  Toronto, Ont.���������Financial support  necessary to maintain 1,000 churches  ln Saskatchewan lias been pledged by  thc United Church of. Canada In  meetings which-concluded here. Gifts  of clothing for needy people in the  west wore also promised,  The pledges followed a tour through  the drouth-strlckon area of southern  Saskatchewan by Dr. E. H. Oliver,  of Saskatoon, moderator. Arrangements have been made for a conference bctwoon Dr. R, B. Cochrane, secretary of tho Homo Mission Board,  and loadors of the Women's Missionary Society, In order to lay relief  plans. '  A rcflolution passed by th������ sub-  oxecutivo of tho Homo Mission Board  declared that tho board "up to tho  limit of Its financial ability will endeavour to keep open all tlio churches  In this area by snaking such grantn  as will enable thorn to carry on without hurdeiJ-ip.^ ,a< ������������������ ���������..  siis .ujuj_.H-rui!ii  Risviisfv  B      tf%*T������3m S       __3) mTm1  a=_������_''fe'S*a   ������������&____  d Personal  Gutting of fall wheat on the Reclamation Farm was completed at the end of  the week. Most of the grain was sacked  aisd sold to local dealers and poultrymen.  Miss Hazel Sinclair left at the end of  the week on a short holiday visit with  friends in Kaslo.  Miss Marlon McDonald of the telephone central, ia taking her two weeks*  vacation this month, and is visiting at  Crawford Bay with Miss Lorna Lytic.  *  .___������____.__.-_.-_.__.-_.__-_  mmmmmmm%*Mm*i^mJtmm^^*mmmm%  mm EtepaM  Discriminating customers were so well pleased with our  Palmolive soap special of two weeks ago that we have decided  to repeat it and while it lasts you can still buy  _  4 Bars Paliiiolive Soap  foi  #*������-___.  immj\3m     j  Preserving season is at its height and we again remind of  our fine stock of Sealers.  PERFECT SEAL in Pints, Quarts and Half-Gallons..  KERR-MASON,   Wide and  Regular,  in Pints,   Quarts  M>1I\A JmJL.%m*iJ.m   mjMtJUXBXSmmm?*,  RUBBER RINGS, and TOPS in Glass, Screw and Kerr-  Mason.  ^ S9 IBS  A^   _______ ������____ __=___.   ________ 9  9   mmmm   5  9   __E___A A*  : urestun vaiiey  ____������������ ������%*������. **. mm ____L!l  GSESrSU  r_M������  mu  uo-uperaiivs  ERICKSOH  Assn.  ___..._.,  o.uics  m*mmm^A%^j^Ammmmmmm*Ammm>mmkm.  ��������� iiftiii mh* Aii A ��������� Jhii _0n _l_ ��������� ____i i Aii A i  -h  FOR SALE���������Baby carriage, in perfect  condition.    Mrs. Fred Boffey, Creston.  Mrs. R. Stevens is at the head of a  committee of the Women's Institute  assembling a collection of fancy work  which will be shown in tbe Women's  Institute section at the Vancouver fair  nest week. The Creston display is even  better than a year ago_ when Creston  won the silver cup for best display.  H. Harrison- manager of Crestland  Fruit Company, Limited, returned at  the en d;:of the week from a two weeks'  visii-a-'^^jpfai^^stributing centres as  well aa spending, a few days in the  Okanagan. He reports a total crop  failure alt 'throiigh southern Saskatchewan. Southern Alberta may average  12 bushels to the acre, with northern  Alberta having almost normal yields.  "W. Fleming, representing the Midland  Pacific. Grain Company, Calgary, was  here at the end of the weel. making  preliminary arrangements for shipping  the grain crop from the Reclamation  Farm. It is expected there will be three  loading platforms in operation this year,  at sites just east of the depot. The crop  is expected to run : etween 100,000 and  125,000. bushels, and will move via  Vancouver.  Misses Walker and Phillips, who are  this year in charge of the Anglican  travelling Sunday school, spent a few  j days at Creston at the end of the week,  arriving from Nelson on Friday. During  their stay they visited outlying points  interesting the children in the Sunday  school by mail. On Monday the local  W.A. sponsored a shower to stock the  van larder with jams, etc. The van  operates in the Okanagan and Kootenay  and will   wind   up   its  work   early-  September.   The    project   is   financed  from England.  Up till the first of August 3'-_3 auto  carrying 1014 passengers spent one night  or more at Creston "View tourirt park.  35 of the cars- carried United States  license plates, five being from California,  one from Oklahoma and one from  Detroit, Mich. ,. Alberta urnlshed 127  cars, Saskatchewan 52, Manitoba nine,  Ontario five, and 86 were BC. registrations. Ten cars on July " 4th was the  biggest day of the month. In comm on  with other piarks the big demand at  Oreston is for cabins, rather than camp  ing space.  active member of the Board of Trade  and occupied the position of president  for two years. He is a keen Rotarian  and in that club will be greatly missed. ������  _������*  va. ���������  &  IM  . _  QUALITY MEATS  You no longer need to shake your head and  shudder at the price of meat. Try us for the  choicest quality meats.     We recommend you to  Try our SPECIAL TOMATO SAUSAGE  for Sunday morning  Mreakfast.  in  Lodge business and sociability were  happily combined at the August meeting of the Pythian Sisters on Thursday  night, which was largely attended. At  the close of lodge refreshments were  served and this feature was brightened  up by community singing.' a - recitation  by Miss Kitty Littlejohn and vocal  solos by Bert Young and Miss Evelyn  Rogers, with Miss Eilieen Hendy presiding at the piano. Blossom Temple is  making a steady growth since its inception about five months ago, the  increase in membership to date being  almost a dozen.  Fernie Free Press: Chas. Bennett,  local manager of the Bank of Commerce  for vj-��������� past/ iive years, _������as ueen notified  that he is to be transferred to the supervision office at Vancouver at the end- of  this month, Fernie people will learn of  the departure of Mr. and fMrs_ Bennett  with keen regret. They have been outstanding citizens ever since they came to  town. Charley has been a keen worker  in everything that earns *ip for the good  and welfare of Fernie.   He has been an  Houseimves  of  Creston Disttict  I have just received a  nice assortment of  Linoieyiiri  in the TWO and FOUR-  YARD Widths.    Also  Linoleum Rugs  in all sizes.  COME IN and INSPECT  OUR STOCK.  G������ Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. Hast  w  w  w  m.  w fr.   ��������� ^* i  w  5ta  __������_^i <LASAvj_i_. t������i������LAi, without casing  3 lbs. for 25c.  Extra Choice  CREAMERY BUTTER  25c. lb.  SPECIAL ROAST BEEF  O. RINGWALD, Prop.  _-___  r.i  rM  ���������Ste  .^^:^^5er'-d__r'!2^r^t_rife_r,3fe^i&^'lfc_.A  -A ______  _������._���������_*._���������_������_ -A   _.__!_������������������������������������_>���������   -A -_*._��������� A ^A������-^^Am,-^-Am.^Am,^A%.~A^-A%.-Am.-^-A^^mm^A������-*m.-^^m^-^^Am,-^~Am^  ffl i A ��������� mfk A AmmmtAmmmAmmmmmmm  FRUIT (GROWERS  Do you realize it is getting the time when you will be  rushed to get your fruit picked.  Why not place your order for your boxes now and have  them delivered at once.  MY PRICE is I5i CENTS EA CH  delivered io your ranch.  You can place your order through the Fruit Companies  if you wish. BUT insist on having a PINE BOX, and help  home industn*.  CHAS. O. rodgers;  *mmmvm*m99m4mmfmmm*wmmy4**m*i*m**a*^^mm*tmmmi,*f*ammw^  ]^m0f^mm'*w*m9mi*mm*fm*mwm*mm***^^^mww*^  iMVHf������<ivw������*w������w^pwiMr|Mwwww������w������M  Oockshuff  implement Owners  Bear in mind that we have  A full line of Repair Parts for  MO WERS, RAKES, PLOWS  in stock.  BRING YOUR MOWER IN TO HAVE IT  OVERHAULF-D boforo Staying season starts,  STEENSTRUP  &, REED  1  HURRY, FOLKS!  LAST CALL!  Jr^it-ia. Je_=____,  d1  f^HPAT  ^BHWhk .  __ __ m ___  _______���������_���������___ ' B  -.,IE-^^. v^agu n 'Sfc  mmmm Mr^^k    B  *mmml*W3SSfmmm\> '     ������^__fES    S   (*^F ffWELWJPm\    W  X .     - ... ' ' . . .   '.    ���������     .  AUGm   ISti  Y\  Your Last Chance to Save  ALL PRICES BACK TO NORMAL, MONDAY  SPEOfA L FOR SA TURD A Y  Corn Flakes  '22 .gjOXQS   i^JCb  Two boxes of Kellogg's Corn Flakes  to the first: 25 customers purchasing  $3.00 or more in any department  except groceries, LIMIT 2 BOXES  TO CUSTOMER!  ������������������������������������ w i '���������  i    '   ��������� ���������   * SREGIAL FOR SATURDAY  BUTTER  3 lbs. 80c_  Silver Fern Creamery BUTTER���������  8 lbs. For only 80c while the  quantity of 400 lba. lasts. LIMIT  THREfc POUNDS TO CUSTOMER!  U.H/LC.400 L.B&. LASTS  SPEC/A _ FO/? SA TURD AY  Cane Sugar  20 lb. Sack $1-25  A 20 lb. sack of B.C. Cane Sugar for  only ,$1.25. Buy Now for preserving  season. LIMIT ONE SACK TO  CUSTOMER!  SREO/AJL FO R.SATURDAY  IVIattresses  _______________      ________________        __���������_-_������,    MM  A genuine "Simmons"' Mattress,  Felt filled, good heavy covering. Now  only $6.95.  HUNDREDS  OF WORTH WHILE BARGAINS at  A_.   to mt _ii_ Jl. JtC������  ORESTON  __.*-_ 4____<..*L--_-_l-������_'

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