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Creston Review Aug 12, 1932

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 r"*y~'ryyyy  Te|iT  ��������� ���������;' *Y, )y������  /&$''  ^yyiyy  ../  fl   ���������"'  xiO  HVV  Vol. XXIV.  ORESTON, B.-p., FRipAY,   AUGUST 12, 1932  No. 21  Valley Resources  Astonish Visitors  Spokane Business and Financial  Men Strongly Impressed With  Possibilities of This Section���������  Great Future Predicted.  Bridge Repairs Progressing  Repairs to the bridge across the  Goat river on the road to the Kootenay river ferry are progressing. The  job should be completed in a short  time.  Much of the work consists of planking. Some of the earlier operations  required pile driving. In the interim  vehicle trffic from West Creston is  non-existent.  Creston board of trade and Bonners  Ferry chamber of commerce were joint  hosts of a large delegation of interested  visitors from Spokane on Friday last.  the occasion being a visit to the Valley  of members of the agricultural bureau of  the Spokane chamber of commerce.  ~  To a large number of those present the  trip was a revelation, it being their first  visit to this section. All were unanimous in praise of the agricultural and  scenic attractions and of the high order  of hospitality shown by the local board.  The party arrived in a long string of  automobiles from Bonners Ferry on  schedule . time, and convened at the  picnic ground on the flats near town.  where, amid pastoral and mountain  vistas of rare beauty they partook of  luncheon, which, it i3 needless to say  maintained the reputation of the Valley  for provision in the land of plenty for  the inner man. It was strictly a stag  party, with no ladies presents Creston  ladies no doubt casting longing eyes  occasionally from the ramparts of the  city and were perforce obliged to be  content^with that.  After lunch an informal meeting was  held, over which Col. Mallandaine, at  the request of R. J. Forbes, president of  the Creston board, presided in his usual  happy manner. In calling the gathering  to order* Col. Mallandaine rmally  welcomed the Spokane delegation and  their escort from Bonners Ferry to the  garden spot of interior British Columbia,  Rodgers^" vice president of the  Associated Boards of trade of Southern  British Columbia, who presented ,a  welcome to the visitors from across the  line to the brightest gem in the British  crown. *  Suitable reply thereto was made by  M. D. Pace, superintendent of schools  of Bonners Ferry, who explained the  purposes of the one-day tour.  A. W. Lindsay, of the First National  and Savings bank, Spokane, and chairman of the delegation from the eastern  Washington metropolis followed. "In  m ' many years of residence in  Spokane," Mr. Lindsay declared, "I  have participated in a large number of  friendly visits to surrounding points. I  think I may say without fear of contradiction that of all functions of this  kind, the one we are now attending is by  far the most enjoyable and most  illuminating. To ���������' state tJ.at we are  greatly impressed with the attractions  and'resources of your wonderful valley  is but putting it mildly. It has been an  eyeopener for many of my colleagues,  many of whom have been limited in  their views of the Valley from what they  could see from the observation cars of  the trains of the Great Northern. Why,  I doubt if you yourselves realize fully  your own possibilities here; there is  room between Bonners Ferry and the  boundary line for 20,000 happy, prosper  ous and contented people; and there Ib  room between Creston and the boundary line for another 20,000." Mr. Lindsay  introduced Harry Goetz, of tho Coeur  d'Alene hotel; W. J. Green, Spokane  county agricultural agent; General  James A- Drain an t W. P. Romans, the  latter assistant secretary of the Spokane  chamber. Each made a few brief remarks npprociativo of the hospitality  shown.  Following singing of the United  States national anthem, Chairman  Mallandaine called for n vote of thanks  to tho Banners Ferry chamber for bringing tho Spokane residents to Creaton.  This was; passed with groat enthusiasm,  followed by tho flinging * For Thoy Aro  Jolly Good FoUows."  The picnic part of the proceedings  elosod with singing of "God Save, tho  King,1" tho visitors thon ro������onter3n|?  tholr car., and proceeding via Croston,  C._nyan, LifltoivRykorts and Port Hill  to Bonners Ferry. Practically ������U,  - numbering nomo 1.20 by oattmalo,  reglntorod on tho grounds.  Thc   Spokane  vial torn  included.    A.  Om-Paugh! Here  Comes the Band  Creston to Have a High Glass  Organization With Bandmaster W. Hendy Wielding an  Experienced Baton.  High   School  Courses and Books  Curriculum Outlined Together  WitH" List of Books Authorized  by Department for the Ensuing  School Year_  Rain Checks Kitchener Fire  1^  I,  Reorganization of the Creston brass  band is complete, and practices are now  being held in the. K. of P. hall every  Tuesday night.  Following a preliminary reorganization meeting held last week, a  second nseetin0' was held lasfr" Tuesday  evening with a good turnout and 12 in  struments on hand. At this meeting  officers were elected as follows:  Bandmaster���������W. Hendy;  Deputy Bandmaster���������T. Goodwin;  Manager, S. W. Duck; secretary, Fred  Smith;  chairman, P. R. Truscott.  Mr Hendy is an old military bandsman, and is exceptionally well qualified  as leader. His experience in such  musical organizations extends over 21  years. He was bandmaster of the 54th  Kootenay Bat .al on during the war.  As the lineup is a: present, there will  he at least 22 players availablp, 16 of  whom bave all-had previous experience,  with six beginners. Thera is a shortage  of instruments to contend with for the  time being, as some formerly used have  -b_s������ajfcal_^-c^tw-rf^ - here-,  are a ew arc und here, whose  custodians  are temporarily al s=nt.  Wild Rose Lodge, Knights of Pythias,  is taking an active interest n the band  reorganization as a community enterprise and has -,very generously turned  over its lodge room tor practice and  meeting purposes.  Social Studies  Education  II,  II  or.Latin II,  A blaze believed to "have resulted  from carelessness of campers got away  to a big start some four miles from  Kitchener a few days ago.  The fire assumed large and. menacing  proportions early in the week. There  was expectation of heavy loss in the  C. O. Rodgers timber limits; rain on  Wednesday night assisted in checking  the blaze temporarily.  Byrne-Pa rkin  Robert John Byrne, of Creston, and  Miss Annie Parkin, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. W. J. Parkin, Alice Siding, were  married at Holy Cross church at 8.30  a.m., August S. A large number of  friends and acquaintances were present.  The wedding was pe ormed by Rev.  Father Choinel. James Byrne acted as  best man and Mrs. B. A. Byer as bridesmaid. Mr. and Mrs:. Byrne have taken  up housekeeping in the Cherrington  cottage. The groom is an employee at  the Rodgers mill.  May Kibosh Bulk Shipments  Local apple growers and shippers will  be interested to learn that there is an  apparently well founded story going the  rounds to the effect that railways may  themselves antomatically settle the bulk  apple question by prohibiting the use of  bins in making apple shipments by bulk  cars in future. Irrespective of any railway commission ruling with regard to  classification or rates, fruit shippers in  some sections think such action on tho  part of railways would put bulk shipments out of business, as apples can  hardly be shipped loose in freight cars  without some" bin construction to prevent rntiro destruction  W. Lindsay, trip chairman, JL W. Alloway, W. N. Anderson, F. M. Bailor, J  S. Bock, E, A. Boyd, James B. Brown,  J. F. Carlson, George J. Cannon, F, C,  Clomona, II. D. Cox, James A Drain!  Raymond Enloe, H. G. Ferris, J, H.  Foulds, P. A. Gaylord, Harry Goetz,  W. J. Green, O. L. Harding, II. M.  Holeniak, Sandy Keith, T. T. Korl, E  V. Klein, Chas, A. King, A.- El. Lawson,  C. J. Livingston, J. M. Lomojc, Ray, W.  Mathes, Geo. L. Morrison, Goo. W.  McCullum, S. S.-MeCllntook, R. S. Mc-  Creu, W. L. McBachran, W. G. Perrow,  Chas. A, Poaton, C, R. Pitta, Howard  RanHom, W. V, Romaw., Yi3. A Sherwood, L, M. Simpson, Waldo W. 8ku������o,  E. D. Sullivan, R. A. Waltz, A. C,  Wetterw, B. H. WHtmw, Joo Kob.   ���������  In order that students attending the  Creston high may have a clear idea of  courses to be taken in the ensuing school  year, the following summary is published:  Grade IX���������English I, Social Studies I,  Health  and     Physical    Education  Mathematics; I, French  I or Latin  General Science, I. Art I.  Grade X���������English"II,  II, Health   and Physical  Mathematics II, Fri&nch  Physics I, Chemistry I.  Grade XI���������English III, Social Studies,  III, Health and Physical Education III,  Mathematics III, French III  or   Latin  III, Physics II, ChemistrytII, Geography  I.  Grade XII���������(For students who are  proceeding to junior matriculation or  high school gradua ion only)���������English IV, Social Studies IV, Health and  Physical  Education; IV,    Mathematics  IV, French IV or Latin IV, Geography  II, Grammar IV. For students who  wish normal standing as well: In addition���������Arithmetic II.  Following text books are needed:  (Note���������AH students must supply themselves with running shoes for'the work  in physical education. It is also advisable that both boys and girls have  running shorts or some such gymnasium  costume).  Grade IX: English I���������1. MacDonald  and Walker���������Poems,   Chiefly Narrative:  2. Stephen ���������Golden Treasury of Canadian; Verse jy* && IPa*noK���������T he -. Broad  Highway, Unabridged Edition; 4.  Composition Through Reading���������Intro-'  ductory Course, Revised Edition.  Social Studies I���������1. West���������World Progress, Canadian Edition; 2. McArthur���������  History of   Canada   for High Schools;  3. McCay���������Studies in Citizenship.  Health I���������1. Ritchie���������Human   Physi  ology.  Mathematics���������I���������1 .Hall���������School Algebra; '__. Godfrey and Siddons���������Elementary Geometry; 3. Stanley and Smith���������  A Canadian High School Arithmetic.  French I���������1. Siepman Primary French  Course, Part I.  Latin I���������1. Hamilton and Carlisle���������  Latin for Young Canadians, Junior Lessons.  General Science I���������1. Hilton��������� A Textbook in General Science.  Grade X���������English II���������1. Scenes from  Shakespeare; 2. MacDonald & Walker���������  A Selection of English Poetry, Revised  Edition; 3. Composition Through Reading, Book I, Revised Edition; 4. Canadian Verse as for Grade IX.  Social Studies II; Health II; Mathematics II; French II; Latin II���������As for  Grade IX.  Physics I���������1. Menhant and Chant���������  High School Physics, Revised Edition;  2. Menhant and Chant~A Laboratory  Manual in Physics, Revised Edition.  Chemistry I���������1. Black and Conant���������  Practical Chemistry, adapted by R. H.  Clark; 2. Black ��������� Laboratory Experiments in Chemistry, adapted by R. H.  Clark.  Grade XI���������English III���������1. Shakespeare���������The Merchant of Venice; 2  Nineteenth Century Poetry���������edited by  Dilworth; 8. Composition for Senior  Grades. Social Studies III; Health III;  Mathematics III, same as in Grade X.  Latin III���������1. Hamilton and Carlisle-  Latin for Young     Canadians,    Senior  Y_OBHO_.f..  French III ��������� 1. Siepman ��������� Primary  French Course, Part JL  Chemistry II and Physics II���������Same as  Grade X.  Geography I ��������� 1. Canadian School  Geography; 2. Canadian School Atlas.  Grade XII���������EngliBh IV ���������1. Shakespeare���������Tho Tempest; 2. Poetry m iu  Grado XI; 31. Dlckena���������Tho Talo of Two  Cities; 4. Drlnkwator���������-Abraham Lincoln;  5. Addition ��������� Sir Roger do Covorloy  Paper..; 0. Composition as In Grado XI.  Social Studies IV; Health IVj French  IV; Mathematics IV; Bumo as In Grado  JVXk  Latin IV���������1.  S������rm. ������������ in Gnwle XI:  Apple Problem  Finally Adjusted  Satisfactory Understanding Attained at Kelowna Meeting on  Wednesday���������Bulk of Crop to  Go Into Storage is Plan.  Wood Sellers Give  Short Measure  And Council Authorizes Draft-  ting of a By-LawlDesigned to  Put a Clamp on the Rackett���������  Sundry Accounts Passed.  Apple marketing prospects for B.C.  growers and si-tippers appear greatly improved to the extent at least that a mad  scramble for markets will likely be eliminated by reason of a successful get-together meeting of interested factions -at  Kelowna Wednesday.  It is understood that the arrangement finally arrived at provides for  shippers placing not more that 40 per  cent, of the apple crop on the domestic  market as the crop becomes available.  The remaining sixty per cent, is to go into storage and is to stay there until all  concerned reach an agreement as to its  disposition. There is, however, the  provision that storage retention applies  only to domestic marketing; shippers  will be maintaining the agreement if  shipping for export. On that score there  is no restriction.  All details have not been completed,  but the foregoing constitutes the main  features. Shippers will.be required to  put up bonds with forfeiture resulting  -3iiVvac_.rB������i___ii-\+  m^> V* k_r*3������_ ������������M-N_> V4 w  tfar\fa     Qt.1T  m\jA     4tmm.m.jf  The matter of providing the  municipality with a by-law to assure  wood buyers and purchasers of measured goods of receiving a full dollars'  worth on their orders was almost the :  sole topic of discussion at the regular  monthly meeting of the village council  on Monday night.  Commissioner Jackson brought the  matter up. He pointed out that there is  no by-law in Creston, as in most other  organized communities, compelling  sellers of wood to stack such material  upon delivery, or otherwise provide the  buyer with assurance that a full cord or  rick is being delivered for the price  bargained for.  There    had    been considerable com-  nisi****"        ***   "H^io       *������**������*-_ j������/vf*i*"vr������ \m*%    K*4-^4-aTmA  ������7__CW������Vf       y"m      ���������*___���������*���������-������ <w<v_.������������_|-w������*������f.*^s.Mp AA^mi       ���������_>������������__> MCTVfc ������  He instanced   cases  where  wood   had  been delivered  to buyers, the material  being   dumped   down   in   an  irregular  manner, so that if the buyer wished to  ascertain if it was really a full cord that  was being supplied, he would-have to go  to    the    work   of   stacking it up for  measurement.   In one case, that  of a  widow, and who was suspicious of the  vendor's  delivery,   it  was found  after  proper piling and measurement that the  quantity   actually   delivered  fell very  considerably  short   of   the   amount   of  wood provided for as a standard rick.  The same thing applied to hay.   He  was willing to bet that very frequently  only 1200 pounds   of   that  commodity  was delivered for a ton.   His suggestion  was passage   of   a   by-law   to   properly  Creston shippers are governtd^byKthe, rre^fate_f^clir-tnattera,;Y_������>  that   when  Okanagan arrangement by reason of  affiliation with marketing agencies there.  "The situation has improved very  materielly compared with what it was a  few days ago," said C. Allan, of Long,  Allan & Long. "Personally, I am delighted with the arrangement. I am  sure it wiil be a good thing for all concerned." *  Smallwood-Lister  A quiet wedding was solemnized in  Christ church, Creston, on Thursday  evening, August 4, when Vera Maude,  eldest daughter of Col. and Mrs. Fred  Lister, was married to Berton B. Stall-  wood, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B.  Stallwood, North Shore, Nelson. Mr.  and Mrs. Stallwood will take up their  residence at Nelson, where the groom is  principal of the Hume school. The  ceremony was performed by Rev. T.  Scott.  The contracting parties are well and  favorably known here, Mr. Stallwood  having been principal of the Creston  public school for two years. The bride  was teaching at Canyon school for a  number of terms and has been active  locally in musical and social circles.  Big". Crops South of the Line  While there will be no wheat from the  reclamation farm this year for shipment  through Creston, the reclaimed ground  south of tho line will produce an unusually heavy crop. Most growers in  that area have spent leas money this  season in making their' crop than ever  before, so that notwithstanding ruling  low prices, fair profits aro anticipated.  Most of the Valley wheat commands a  premium because of high protein content. Montana and Dakota crops, however, are reported us good, bo that tho  premium on the Valley product may not  bo quite so high this year.   2. Robertson, Bonnet and Glassy ��������� Selections from Virgil.  Geography II���������1. Samo 'as In Grade  XI.  Arithmetic II���������1. Samo  as in Grade  Grammar IV���������1 Cowperthwolto and  Marshall ��������� An  Enfcllnh - Grammar  for  Secondary Schools.  Canyon Cicok water district io tho  latent and 12th water board to bo  organlKod within tho Spullumchcon  municipality.  wood or hay *waa- brought to town for  sale direct to the consumers, such  consumers would know they were getting, full value ist their snone".  Commissioner Henderson said he  thought there was some regulation in  in force. Commissioner Jackson held its  application was only to weighable  material where scales could be used to  determine quantity. ..'  Chairman McFarland inquired how it  could be enforced; Commissioner Jackson said it would enforce itself. The  vendor of a rick or cord of wood,  according to the suggested by-law,  would be compelled to pile it in such a  way that it could be measured; if he  failed to do so, or the measurement was  found short, the purchaser could invoke  police action.  A resolution was put through authorising preparation of a by-law along the  lines suggested.  Accounts totalling $361.63 were  passed and ordered paid.  Commissioner Henderson reported  that certain hydrants previously ordered  were ready for installation.  High Sehool Text Books  With reference to the list of books required by high school students and  detailed in full in this issue of The  Review, Manager Kehy, of the Creston  Drug & Book store points out tho  desirability of orders being placed  immediately for taking care of requirements. "Our stock of books ib due to  arrive at any time," said Mr. Kelly this  weelc. "An estimate of requirements is  made but there is always a possibility of  shortage, in which case supplementary  orders have to be forwarded to tho department. Should this be the case  through orders being received late at tho  store and books get here subsequent io  school re-opening, then students concerned directly and all other students  are held back to Bomo extent. It Is  therefore roquasted that orders be  placed as soon as possible. While  purchasers may place their orders with  the department direct, thoro is no saving in so doing m prices aro _n amy case  tho Bamo, In fact, direct orders rcquiro  purchasers taking caro of postage from  Victoria hero."  Nolaon  in  to  parlors.  Tholr  authortepd    ������t  Madden hotels  havo   two  imoro  beer  installation   has  been  tho    Queens   und   tho 'aSa'^mht  ���������3s,m v i-Ei VT������  *T*_������TW_3?1WICT-  *_St.  Tlie 40th Anniversary  F&r 40 yews SALADA has  -given; tlie finest quality in  teau   Present priees are tlie  lowest in  ������_=  Lessons Of The Depression  A cabinet minister in one of the prairie provinces has expressed the view  tfafct the present business depression in this country is "a blessing in disguise" because it is teaching people many lessons which it is in their own  interests and in the interests of the country at large they should learn.  While one can agree that many people are learning some rather hard  lessons these days, taught in the school of bitter experience, we are hardly  prepared to go so far as to regard such experiences as "blessings," even in a  disguise*! form. The men and women: out of work in cities and towns, and  the farmers who have suffered complete crop failure year after year, and  who have not been able to market such meagre crops, as they may have  succeeded in raising at a price above the cost of production, and both of  which groups have, of necessity, been forced to subsist on Government and  Municipal relief, and go deeper into debt for that relief, fail to see where  the "blessings" come in.  But tt cannot be denied that some valuable lessons are being learned,  bard and bitter though the experience of learning those lessons may be. And :  tf these lessons are thoroughly learned, taken to heart and not forgotten  wlten the difficult days of the present liave passed, then the trials and hardships of the present wiU not be all loss; there will be some profit in future  years.  Quite a few people, for example, have learned to appreciate the value of  having a little something in reserve, something laid by for a rainy day, as  tfc_B old adage puts it, or, perhaps, on the prairies we could more appropriately say, for a dry year. The mistake of spending up to the last dollar of  one's income in years when they had incomes has been impressed upon thousands of people, and it as probably safe to predict that, when once again  these people are in receipt of incomes in excess of their actual living requirements, they will lay something aside by small instalments from their  weekly Twages or annual farm operations.  Governments, too, have probably had the lesson enforced upon them that  they likewise must accumulate reserves in years of prosperity to tide themselves and their people through the lean years, rather than, as in the past,  embark on large spending programmes when revenues are large and easy to"  collect. Public debts sbould be reduced in good years, because they are  bound to rise in bad years. When times are generally prosperous, Governments can afford to bold off large programmes of public works and construction, and proceed -witb them when general employment declines and it is  necessary to provide -work.  Governments and large industrial employers of labor, it is to be hoped,  have also learned to appreciate the fact that they have an obligation towards  all the people on the one hand and their own employees on the other, and  that the profits accruing to industry in good years must not, in the future, be  all distributed in dividends to shareholders, or held in reserve to pay dividends when business drops off, but that an adequate percentage of those  profits must be set aside in some form of unemployment insurance in-order  to provide protection for the worklngmen who assisted to create, those profits.  In future labor in industry roust be protected just as effectively as the shareholders in industry. Many large concerns realize this, and even welcome it,  but it 1s the duty of Governments to see that it is universally adopted.  Another lesson that is being learned is the unwisdom of putting all one's  eggs in one basket, to quote another old proverb. In good times many business men bave re-invested all their profits in expanding their businesses far  beyond the needs of normal years. They have acted as if "boom" conditions  would always prevail, with the result that when business declined they had  plants on their hands, with heavy overhead expenses, which it was impossible  to carry under decreased business conditions. The same thing can be said of  many farmers. When crops were good and prices high, they bought more  and yet more land, more machinery, more everything, frequently borrowing  large sums to enable them to do these things. Then with smaller crops and  lower prices they found they could not make money, could not pay their  debts, while if they had held some of their former profits in reserve instead  of tying them all up tn so-called fixed assts, which often turned out to be  fixed liabilities, they could have carried on without much worry.  Same readers may think we are advocating a lower standard of living.  Not at all. The standard of living in this country should mount steadily  higher and higher.  An Interesting Document  Old Trading House Rules For Women  In 1643  A document .recently brought to  Winnipeg^ Manitoba, from one of the  northern trading posts of the Hudson's Bay Company, dated back to  1643, shows the. following provisions  relating to women.  Marriages���������Throughout the country, in the absence of clergymen,  chief factors only shall solemnize  marriages, and no .person shall be  permitted- to take a wife at any  establishment without the sanction of  the gentleman superintending the district.  Employment for the women and  children���������In the course of the week,  due attention shall be bestowed to  furnish the women and children with  such regular and useful occupation as  is suited to their age and capacities,  and best calculated to suppress  vicious and promote virtuous habits.  Education���������As a preparation to  education, the women and children at  the several posts in the country shall  be addressed and habituated to converse in the language (whether  French or English) of the father of  the family, and that he be encouraged  to devote a portion of his leisure time  to their instruction as far as his own  knowledge and ability will permit.  ���������   t r-������  t    i ?���������  '#,������  _������������v  +~J  *-*������  It*s the real fruit flavor that makes  the difference. Packed full of  plump, uncrushed Sultanas fresh  from the sunny vineyards, Christie's  Sultana Biscuits are flavorful, delicious, -wholesome���������fit for a king.  Persian Balm is a true elixir of  youth. Refreshes and rejuvenates.  Adds a youthful charm to the complexion. Softens rod beautifies the  skin. Makes hands flawlessly white.  Indispensable to the woman who appreciates subtle distinction. Delightful to use. Delicately fragrant. Soothes,  dry and irritated skin. Corrects and  preserves. A flawless toilet requisite  for every- discerning woman. A true  aid to beauty.  Contribution To Science  French Take To Air  Private Pilot's licenses Show Big Increase This Year  French citizens are taking to the  air for their own pleasure in greater  numbers, according to the increased  number of private pilot's licenses  granted by the French government  during the: year ended March 1932,  whicb totalled 465 as compared with  131 during the same period of last  year, states a" report from Assistant  Trade Commissioner K. C. Schuette,  Paris, France.  Report     New     Scientific     Discovery  Made By Curie Family At  Paris  Mme. Marie Curie's family: has  made a new contribution to science.  The discovery of a ray stopped "more  easily by common paraffin than by  lead is reported in Nature, British  Journal of pure science.  Irene Curie, daughter of the famous woman scientist, and F. Joliot,  the daughter's husband, report the  discovery and say this ray is probably a beam of neutrons, almost infinitely tiny things hailed as new "ultimate particles" of matter.  The discovery offers light on the  possible nature of neutrons.  Canadian Salmon  Practically  His  Own   Doctor  Prince   Of   Wales   Has   Profited   By  Much Advice  The Prince of Wales has become his  own doctor���������-to a certain extent���������according to his own testimony befora  the British Medical Association.  *T have had so much advice," ha  told the learned physicians, "and hava  also learned like many others how ta  keep myself fit���������that I bave to soma  extent become my own doctor. Tho  doctor," he added, "is certainly our  ifirst friend in life and our last."  JfraVf  The .Last Asthma Attack may really  be the last one if prompt measures  are taken. Dr. J. E>. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy will safeguard you. It will  penetrate to the smallest bronchial  passages and bring about a healthy  condition. It always relieves and its  continued use often lias a permanent  effect. Why not get this long-famous  remedy today and commence its use ?  Inhaled as smoke or vapor it is equally effective.  It Will Prevent Ulcerated Throat.���������  At the first symptoms of sore throat,  which presages ulceration and inflammation,    take    a    spoonful    of    Dr.  The difficulty is that we have confused what is essential   Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Add a little su  Son Of Charles Dickens  Sir Henry Dickens, K.C., only surviving child of Charles Dickens, the  novelist, is retiring from the position  of Common Sergeant of ths City of  London, England, which he has held  fior 15 years. In this office, he sits  constantly as a judge at the Old Bailey. Sir Henry, who is 84, is the oldest  judge still upon the bench.  Canada Leads In Canned Salmon Imports Of Great Britain  Canada in' the first six months of  1932.' has definitely ��������� maintained. ;the  leadership in the canned salmon imports of Great Britain, which she captured from the United States a year  ago. British trade figures show that  in the first six months of 1830, the  United States supplied 10,057,264 of  the total import of 22,166,032 pounds,  and Canada was second witb 4,603,-  200. In 1931 Canada assumed first  place    witb    9,560,544^ pounds,    and  United States was second with 7,140,-  896. This year Canada sent 8,991,808  and United States 3,977,264.  so liaippyf  j__  in  at  Miller's Worm Powders, being  demand everywhere, can be got  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 the sufferings  that worms cause. There are many  mothers that rejoice that they found  available so effective a remedy for the  relief of their children.  to a high standard ot living and what is not. Some things are essential to  such a standard, but many things we have regarded as essential are not;  rather they are pure luxuries, and these we should do without until we are  well able to afford them. They should never be purchased until some reserve has first been accumulated.  _^3^^^^a___!SB_____!^_u__P     JFBOlJSciQ^JHL B^JRliL  tit������ Earn������ 'Way  You do not have to use drastic and strong cathartics  that cause irritation. ENO'S "Fruit Salt," by gently  and safely ridding the intestinal tract o������ poisons,  ;will help to make you and keep you healthy. A dash  of ENO in a glass o������ water every morning or night  prevents the evils of constipation. Be ENO consciousl  C;iW5  CDIIIT CALX  r Kill I  JAkf  gar to it to make it palataJble. It will  allay the irritation and prevent the  ulceration and swelling that are so  painful. Those who were periodically  subject to quinsy have thus made  themselves immune to attack.  Hatching Wild Ducks  Nature is being assisted In keeping  up the supply of wild' ducks for the  sportsmen of Manitoba. Eight thousand young wild, ducks have been  hatched in incubators and aro now  learning to swim in the waters of  Lake Winnipeg. Eggs wore gathered  near tho lake and tho young birds, Although hatched by artificial means,  present a healthy appearance. Tho  experiment has been so successful  that it is proposed to hatch 16,000 in  this way next year.  The Same Name  A woman entered a meat store with  her small daughter, Seeing some tripe  in the refrigerating case, the little one  asked what it was.  "Tripe, dear" replied her mother.  "That's funny," said tho child.  "Daddy says that's what we get over  tho radio."  mu  "What's that" asked Sandy, pointing to something ion Donald's nock,  "It's a mole," answered Donald.  "Well," wild Sandy, "thc mole's  moving, Donald."  Ho: "IC wo woro married, darling,  tho hours would roll by without our  noticing thorn." 1 .     1  Sho: "Do you mean wo probably  wouldn't bo able to afford a clock?"  Sweet and palatble, Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator is acceptable to  children, and it does its work surely  and promptly.  Might Try Again  The following corroction appeared  In a small town paper:  "Our paper carried tho notice last  week that Mr. John Doo is a defoctlvo  in the police force. This was a typographical, error. Mr. Doo ls really a  dot,Active In the police farce!"  n . 1     L        11     in 1       1     1    ��������� .hw������������������������������������--������������������������������������������������������������������*��������� -Own.  j,  .    1 ...    .1  PERSONAL  SCOTTISH LADY AT PRESENT IN  Canada, would like to tako In  chargo ono or mora young Indies. Has  experience In travel abroad, and with  Canadian girl... Could act as com-  punlon to lady, in auy part of Canada,  or aa travel companion. Has excellent  testimonials both" ln Canada and In  Britain. Would willingly give moro Information to interested party.���������Ap*  ply Box 50, Wlnnlpoff Newspaper  Union, -.75 Wcber__iot Ave.? _&5t  Winnipeg, Man.  *4IVeJust~ ���������"...  thrown out ail  my dust cloths  ���������because I've found how to do th������  work better, easier and quicker.  **I use Appleford Wonder Paper now.  "You buy it in a neat package that  tucks away handily in a table drawer,  Twenty.five large sheets for a quarter.  "When you use it, you simply crumpl������  a sheet into a soft wad and go over  whatever needs attention.  4Tvo never seen anything like 'Wonder  Paper. It really duals, cleans nnd polishes at the same time. It takes up dirt  like magic, and so easily. And you can  ubo both Bides.  "What T used to loathe about dusting  was the bother of keeping the dusters  clean. I always used odds and ends of  old shirts ana the like���������and it seemed!  to me I was eternally washing them. It  worried me just to throw them into ���������  bag or cupboard. They accmed $���������  unsanitary.  ���������'The beauty of Wonder Paper is that  you throw it away when you're through  with it.  "I can promise that you'll like Wonder  i Paper. It gives you time for things verr  much more  attractive than  dusting.**  Special Offer  WONDER PAPER ia mado by tlin  makers of tho famouB PARA-SANK  Heavy Wuxod Paper iu tho Green Box.  Moat grocery, hardware and depart*  unont stores Havo Appleford Wonder  Paper in stock. If yours hasn't, senilis the coupon below and we'll glvo you  a booklet entitled "Leftovers", containing one 'hundred recipes, ns a  bonu- for your trouble.  Applofortl Paper VewiwM*, Ltd.,   ,  Hat-tilton, Ontario.  Enclosed find 25c for which plonne  send me one package of The  Wondor Paper and your 100 roclpea  for "Lcftovera'%  Name   Athlress.  am  My dodtcr to....<...,..,���������.  ���������*#���������.��������������� .���������)_.���������������������>.) .���������**������. .MM**  4������|*MM. ������ ������������MI>F ..#��������������������������������� >M*������4*M������I*������ H4������������WI*t. I . ������*��������������������������������� I t* ������**.M  ���������lit  mm*mmmaw**mmm*mm%  W.       l<4      Va       10G4 mm-  THE   BEVTEW.   CRESTOET,   &   Q,  _**     .,    _  HO CHANGE IS  ADE IN  POLICY  Ottawa, Gnt.���������Canadav^ili hot alter  her policy towards Soviet .Russia. In  most Emphatic terms; Prime Minister  R. B. Bennett made this answer to  tho Workers' Economic Union delegation- which demajaded|lreinoyal of  th������ embargo against the Soviet "Union.;  The "dumping" of wheat, asbestos  and lumber Into the world's markets  by Russia under Soviet labor with  disastrous results to Canadian workmen and farmers was instanced by  the Prime Minister. "Do you believe  the workers of this country should  not have a fair chance in honest  competition," he asked.    -  Reasoning with the deputation on  many of the subjects on their programme, Premier Bennett stated that  the Eominion Government was doing  everything that this country could  stand towards relief, primarily a matter for the. provinces, and maintaining  the country's national life. But, The  emphasized, the laws of Canada must  be observed.  "The laws of the country represent  the will of the people through their  elected representatives," the Prime  Minister declared, "They protect you  aad thy protect the. Law and order,  as far as we can assure it, will be  maintained. If you break it you will  be punished as sure as the sun rises."  Tim Burk and the seven, other  Communists would . remain in the  penitentiary until they bad, served  their terms. "These eight men," Mr.  Bennett continued, "were found guilty  on their own statements before the  courts that they had received money  from Russia, had acted under directions from Moscow. Our institutions  will not be disturbed. There will be  no protection to those who seek to  destroy tbe state." Section 98 of  the Criminal Code dealing with sedition, and unlawful assembly would remain in force.  Mr. Bennett again stated there  wouid be" -lo-nott-contribtetory uuaesa-  ployme-nt insurance uncler|his administration.  The programme put- forward as  "demands" included non-contributory  unemployment insurance; an embargo  on any food and war material shipments to Japan, release of political  prisoners in India and Independence  for India. George Winslade, Toronto,  was the main spokesman for the delegation, which included J. B. Mc-  I_achlan, Cape, Breton, and Mrs. T,  Wilkinson, North York.  Ready For Business  .Beep- Sea Pier At Churchill Is Practically Fin_-__.ed  Churchill, Man.���������While the rattle  of rivetting, and the humming of  construction machinery continues  i-Sre, the end of the dse1"1 sea ^ier  ;ppogramine is-_n-sight.v'T  The grain galleries which will pour  a flood of grain into the deep sea  ships this month are finished. Freight  sheds are practically finished. There  arc two sidings ready for; trains,  "wliiich will haul incoming freight to  the cities of the south. All that re-,  mains now is a -bit of painting and  cleaning up the construction debris.  iProm now until thg middle of the  month the workmen will move south,  as their jobs are completed.  There will be no spending orgies  in The Pas, Man., as in other years,  when big gangs "went out" en masse.  This year the men will dribble out  in small numbers. They will not have  big "stakes," as they had in the peak  years. Tbey are Sober-minded this  year.  The Department of Railways and  Canals bas a full summer's dredging  programme to carry out in the harbor. Tbe marine railway for winter  ships has to be completed- There  will be considerable activity during  the shipping season, when incoming  cargoes of mixed freight will have  to be handled, to say nothing of  further grain shipments, which may  come from the prairies.  It is expected the season will come  to a close here about October 15.  STUDIES SHEEP' INDUSTRY  L. E. Kindt of the Agricultural  Economics Branch. Canadian Department of Agriculture, who bas left for  Western. Canada to resume the collection jof information for the completion of the economic study of range  sheep industry in Southern Saskatchewan, Alberta, and British Columbia.  Floods Destroy Grain  Thousands   Of   Farmers   In   Central  Manchuria Lose Everything  Harbin,      Manchuria.���������Twenty-one  days of uninterrupted rains convex t-  ed Central Manchuria into a vast lake  and brought about a national disaster.  Tens of thousands : of enormous  stocks of grain and soy beans lost.  Thousands of farmers and other residents have lost their homes and are  flocking to the cities from the inundation. .��������� .;���������'-��������� .' -.:���������''y.-'y  -������������������ -Thev material damage - is estimated  at several hundred Tmiilion Mexican  dollars. "'".;  ���������.':. Harbin is isolated from the rest of  the world by rail, and the three  branches of the Chinese Eastern ra 1-  way are paralyzed.  Transients Coming West  Premier Bracken Of Manitoba Wires  Protest To Ottawa  Winnipeg, Man.���������Protests were  wired by Premier John Bracken, of  Manitoba, to Hon_ W. A. Gordon,  -.vXixxistcj. cf Labor at v_.������.tawa, against  U.S.  Administration  Hopes International Conference Will Open Ihe  ; Way  Washington.���������The United . States  administration hopes the forthcoming  international economic /'conference, in  addition to . opening ;the' way.for an  improvement of business 'conditions,  will prove to be one of the steps leading to a reduction of world armaments.  This is one of the points'being  considered at the state department  and tbe White House where thought  Is being given to the qualifications of  a group of men from whicb will be  jrtiosen the^fchree American members  of the separate committees that will  plan the conference and survey tbe  economic and financial phases of the  problem..  Rich Silver Strike  Great Bear Lake District Attracting  Many Prospectors  Calgary, Alberta.���������Large silver deposits have been unearthed just south  of Mile Lake, on the Bonanza property in the north where rich, discoveries  of minerals, including radium ore, is  drawing thousands of prospectors.  Word of the discovery was made  known recently by the Canadian  Northern Mining Corporation, whose  property adjoins that where the silver was located. Officers of the firm  said the strike removed aii doubt  regarding the   value   of    their   own  men   from   eastern   Canada   Hocking  into  Manitoba  on   fright   trains   to i c,~ims. -J^ey said it was the largest  silver strike made in the area.  seek harvest work. He stated police  were preventing this travel eatsward  on freight trains, taut allowing men to  come .west.  "Inquiries indicate there are plenty  of men here to take off the harvest,"  said the premier's telegram, "and ar-'  rival of men from other parts of  Canada will interfere with reduction  <of unemployment relief lists and ag- j  gravate situation here. We respect- | gates were voiced byJPrime Minister  fully urge that, police also stop this R- B- Bennett, chairman of the con-  movement westward, otherwise our ference, in a little speech. Mr. Bald-  problem rendered much more dlffi-I win replied with a few felicitous re-  cult.." I marks. Mr. Baldwin    -was    born    on  . _ _. - *_        _____..        ������.-!__.    ���������___._.���������,._.__    r.A_.^_.^i  AUguSl  o,   lcoi���������-_he  .ycetr.  ox  yuiiicu-  Celebrates Birthday  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Imperial Conference paused for a few minutes to  do honor to Rt. Hon. Stanley Baldwin,  leader of the British delegation, on  his 65th birthday anniversary. The  congratulations of tbe assembled dele-  <tf"fc-P    T\3*������jr-__rk4-_r__1������__i  End Of Conference  Preparing Roll Of Honor  Saskatchewan Pioneers Of Eighties  Asked To Register For Record  Regina, Soak.���������A. roll of honor of  the pioneers of Saskatchewan of the  '80's bas been arranged for and will  be prepared by Mrs. J. E. Bothwell,  provincial librarian and archivist.  A special book is being made by J.  H. Lee-Grayson of the government  service, knd all pioneers of the '80's  are asked to register at the provincial  library as soon as it is convenient for  them. While- the record will take  the form of a roll of honor, another  book will also be kept to record details, such as dates, experiences, etc.,  which will ^be kept in the provincial  archives.  Planned To Finish Wo.k Of Imperial  Party On August 16  Ottawa, Ont.���������It is planned to wind  up the Imperial Economic Conference  Tuesday, August 16, just short of a  month from the opening. It looks like  an all-round success. As a visiting  London journalist piuts it: "The conference, in spite of many traps, seems  to be moving towards a successful  issue."  The British delegation, headed by  Rt. Hon. Stanley Baldwin, is booked  to sail on the "Empress of Britain/'  August 20.  --.;.v.���������;...'.iQ** Eoaxd_ w<-^  Ottawa, T Ontario .-���������The appoint  ment of S.. J. Hungerfbrd, acting  president of the Canadian National  Railways,, to be a member of the  Board of Directors of the Government-Owned system, was announced  by Hon. R. J. Maniov, Minister of  Railways and Canals. His appointment to tbe board is dated from  August l. He fills the vacany caused  by the resignation of Sir Henry  Thornton.  eration.  Ships En Route To  Churchill  .. Montreal, Que.-r���������Two tramp steamers are en route to the port of  Churchill on Hudson Bay to load  grain for Europe. The "Pennyworth"  sailed fnom. Antwerp, while the "Sie-  rentz" left Oran, Algeria, for the  Manitoba port on July 25. Grain  rates for these steamers have not yet  been announced. It is expected they  will reach Churchill about August 15.  iRSSSTREHliC  SAID TO BE AI!  OF DE VALERA  Dublin, Ireland.:���������Senator Joseph  Connolly, minister of posts and telegraphs, told the senate that creation  of an Irish Republic was a policy of  President Eamon_.de Vaiera and that  Great Britain could not hope to get  its -war debts considered by the United  States "so long as this question remains unsettled."  His declaration was in. debate that  preceded, the senate's adoption of a  resolution, urging the government to  reopen negotiations immediately with  Britain with a view to settling the  land annuities dispute which, recently  plunged the two countries into a tariff war.  (President de Vaiera told a mass  meeting at Limerick last week be  was not going to waste say more  time int "futile discussions" to secure  arbitration of the dispute, for which  he said he saw little chance of solution.)  The resolution -was introduced by  J. C. Counihan, Farmer Leader, member s>t the opposition, majority.  "Leave us within the British Commonwealth of Nations," Senator  Counihan said. "It is Ireland's only  hope of salvation."  The policy of the De Vaiera Government, replied. Senator Connolly,  is ona of creating an Irish republic  ���������including the six northern counties  (Ulster), and that he declared, would "  remain the policy of President de  Vaiera until it is achieved.  President de Vaiera previously  served a warning in the dail eireann  that unless orders for coal are transferred to the continent he might apply a prohibitive tariff on British  coal.  The De Vaiera Government has  sought unsuccessfully to. stem, the  flow of Britisb coal intov the Free  State, merchants disregarding the  new duty of $1 a ton and continuing  to buy from the United Kingdom in  large quantity. -More than. 50,000  tons of British coal "-have been import-.  ���������ed since Sunday.1-"  WORLD'S LARGEST TOM BSTONK AT THIEPVAJL  Early Wheat Delivery  Medicine Hat, Alberta.���������First delivery of wheat from tho new crop  was made August 3, when J. G. Dais,  farmer three miles cast of here,  brought in a load to tho milling company. Tho wheat graded No. 1  Noi/theim and fawners ������__ the district  are optimEstic regarding this year's  crop.  Elected Honorary Benchers  London, Eng.���������Rt. Hon. Stanley M.  Bruce, leader of the Australian delegation at the Imperial Economic Conference, and Hon. Newton W. Row-  cll of Toronto, were elected honorary  benchers of Lincoln's Inn. Lincoln's  Inn is one of the four Inns of court  to which all English barristers must  belong.  "Free I'Uir" W������h Succc&h  Saskatoon, Sask.-���������Canada's first  ���������'free fair/' hold, hero has beon a success, officials of Saskatoon's exhibition announced. Total attendance of  153,785 eclipsed 42,000 tho previous  high mark net In 1028, Tho flnonolal  loss, Jf any, will not exceed $4,000,  (wmtrosted with a loss of $20,000 for  ImjhL year.  W.    JNL    U.    IflM  No Capital Expenditure  London, Ont.���������No capital expenditures of any sort arc to bo made by  the Canadian National Railways until  after tho report of tho royal commission on transportation Is presented to thc government, probably on  August 10, Mayor Hayman declared  ho was informed by Hon. Dr. R. J.  Manion, Minister of Railways.  Historic Home Burned  Old   Landmark   In   Winnipeg   Completely Destroyed By Fire  Winnipeg, Man.���������One of Winnipeg's  historic old homes, a 24-room raaa.-  sion standing in four acres of treed  grounds, built in the earliest days of  Winnipeg's youth by the late A. F.  Eden, one-time land commissioner of  the Manitoba and Northwestern Railway, has been destroyed by fire.  The palatial house on Osborno  Street and Assiniboine Avenue,  known as the old Banfield residence,  has stood vacant for some time.  Prairie For Baldwin  London, England.���������Sir Arthur Salter, at Liberal summer school, Oxford, said: "We have all been reading  tbe speeches of Baldwin -at Ottawa,  and reflecting that if only Baldwin  has the courage and persistence to  translate Into policy and practice tho  principle of his speeches he is certainly one of the great Liberal leaders of  the day."  Spirit  Of ihi   West  Ottawa, Ont.���������Impressed with tlio  spirit of the west which, despite  economic depression continued to look  forward with optimism to tho future,  members of thc British National  Union, who have been touring Canada for tho past five weeks, expressed themselves a������ ft .11 of hope for  what waa In store for thin country.  A great pilgrimage of women who  lost husbandB, sons and sweethearts  in tho Gveat War gathered on August  lst at Thiopval and saw the Prince of  Wales unveil the empire's gigantia  memorial to 73,000 officers and men  who Imve "no known graves'."  The name of every man is carved  on tho walls of the memorial archway, a massive structure designed by  Sir Edwin Lutyens. It completes tho  circle of commemorative buildings  erected by tho Imperial War Graves  commission in honor of .i,100,0(40 ������*_oh  of thc empire who made tlio supreme  sacrifice.  "Let us advance to new conquests  ���������to tho conquest of world peace and  international amity," was the challenge delivered by tho Piinco of  Walaa at tho unveiling.  "It Is fitting," said tlia prince., "that  tbl.4 crowning stone In the work of  the Imperial war graves should be  laid in France. It is fitting that the  last of their memorials should bear  tribute to the armies of Prance as  well us our own."  Associated with ho Prince of Wales  In the unveiling ceremonies was President Alfred Lebrun, of Franco, Premier Edouord Horrlot and the. Britiah.  Ambassador, Lord Tyrrel. Canada  was represented by Hon. Philippe  Roy, Minister to France, and Lt.-Col.  G. P. Vonler  jiiOTicr'fl off.cn  Accortling To Religion  Ottawa, Ont.���������Of the total populations of 10,376,786 enumerated ln last  census of Canada, 4,098,540 were Roman Catholics, There were 2,016,897  persons belonging to the United  Church; 1,635,321 Anglicans; 870,482  Presbyterians; 443,220 BaptlBts, and  304,052 Lutherans. The figures were  released recently by the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics.  IfttUlt- Four Clmmploi_������.l_li_H  Olympic Stadium, Loa Angeles, Cal.  ���������The British Empire's small but select athletic bands havo captured four  of tho eight Olympic track and field  , of the High Commln- j championships so far deckled. On a  nt London, Enplnnd. ,,   .  ,      .    /. ���������.. ���������  ._  __   .... .        '   ������    ������_        . .      .      _______'    lui!.''.  I hi. (���������nnimrknw ______ iiihh a-ouii-  On thc way to Thiopval, President  Lebrun rtopped at Albert to open tlio  new town hall, and he presented the  town with the Legion of Honor in  recognition of its war suffering,  Every soldier remembers the great  gilt statute of the virgin which hung  ovor the road from the ruined cathedral roof for many months of the  war.  point banis tlio commai-Wca-tliTs competitors have an aggregates of t.7���������  Ireland, 20; Cannda, 10; Britain, 13;  New Zealand, three, and South Africa,  two.  The   1030 cenjaiM  enumorntef.   97,*  450 Japanese In California, THE  CBESTON  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner  - ���������"    ^''������"���������*���������   CRESTON,  B.C.,   FRIDAY,  AUG. 12  IS THE CORNER  BEING  TURNED?  Some slight gain in commodity-  prices together with rapidly  mounting stock quotations are to  some extent hopeful signs in an  otherwise general gloomy situation. '������ L  It may be that these conditions  indicate the worst of the existing  depression is in its final stage.  There ma^ be justification for  prediction in some quarters  that  breaking  as Records  FOR TIRE  V ALlIIES4  a gradual improvement is to be  anticipated from now on.  Although erratic, stock  change quotations are usually a  fairly reliable barometer of  changes in the offing. The crash  of October, 1929, in security  values, and '-each succeeding  slump was in each case a predecessor by several weeks of subsequent curtailment of industrial  activities.  Signs are not lacking, however,  that the current stock trading  and speculative activity is to a  large extent manipulative, and  therefore   artificial.  It may be that it is engineering  by the higher ups to assist the  desperate election plight or Old  Lady Hoover; again, it may be  due to the Rig Noses' desire to  recoup some of the financial  losses they themselves enjoyed  wehen the deflation they started three years ago got beyond  their control.  By stimulating stock buying on  th^ part of the sucker public,  providing th<* operation is carri ed  far enough, and the skids are slid  under securities at the right time,  those who have not  received   one   can  obtain a copy by writing   the secretary,  ex-   Miss Olga Hagen.  The Institute wishes to thank all the  donors who have helped make the fair  possible. Good prizes are offered and  competition is desired from Sirdar, Alice  Siding, Wynndel, Creston and all other  local points.  A resolution was read regarding the  postponement for one year of the  Women's Institute conference. It was  unanimously adopted.  Mrs. R. Dolbom dionated a rug to be  raffled, proceedslo go to institute funds.  The ways and means committee  reported thatj ��������� $38 was cleared from  the serving of suppers for the two dances  given by the Trail "Commandera"  orchestra.  After adjournment Lillian Gregory  drew the winning ticket with Mrs. C.  Gregory's name on it, for the canary  songster donated to tho institute by  Mrs. A. Joy. Mrs. E. Hackett and  Mrs. M. Hagen then gave a carding  demonstration. It was watched with  keen interest. Dainty refreshments  were served by the refreshment committee.  Summer Holidays I  JMi&e SMBnff  WynndeS  Miss Gladys Webster, who has been  attending summer normal school at  Victoria, is expected home today.  Roy Pease is home from Vancouver  on a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  W. A. Pease.  Word has been received of the death  at Trail of the father of Principal Freney.  Margery Piatt, Calgary, is visiting The?  grandmother, Mrs. S.Smith.  Mra. E. Uri and family are holidaying  at Twin Bays.  Misses Ellen Hagen, H. Hagen, A.  Crane, L. M. Abbott and E. and C.  Whittman are camped at Twin Bays.  MissE. Towson, who has been holidaying at Willow Point, returned home  Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Middleton, Willow  Point, were weekend guests of  Mr. and  Mrs. Towson. '  Meeting of Women's Institute Thursday the 18t!_ in the Hall ot 2:30 p.m.  aiwucicii  ���������u:_-_.._  muco  4JX  iU_.  _______  saiu  a t_  l_>. i.  n  you'll agree  when you see  our  2������S  will be neatly nailed to the wall  with the Big Noses profiting  thereby.  The rapidity and consistency  of recent security advances is  creative of suspicion. If it is  a purely manipulative tactic the  ensuing slump will leave things in  a worse condition than before.  Wynndel Women's Institute  TIRES  and their  rock-bottom  prices!  KVyfr!&&!F.������T  to���������6���������  GRESTON MOTORS  The monthly meeting of the Wynndel  Women's Institute was held in the  Community hall on the afternoon of July  2S, with the president, Mrs. F. C. Robinson, in the chair. There were 14  members and two visitors present. Plans  for the Wynndel Fall Fair to be held  September 21-by the W. I. were fully  discussed.    Prize lists   are   now out and  oe  All Work Guaranteed  Work ready when  prom iseda  Charges reasonable.  /_  *** *rp m^mr m������ ������_#���������>_. *r% 4" ml*r> ���������**%,  J&a  Sm^SLf^SmmW&mSS  Shoe and   Harness   Reoairine  r  ���������nfwm'm'm'ap'm'  *.  'f.'rf  .w.^.ar~  a  *  4  FECIAL SALE!  ���������J \J      |-JP/\ ������ ������^^  ���������OF-  Men's Work Shoes  This  Special  Sale affords a Double  Value!    Tn the first place as regards  price: secondly, the goods aie   super  excellent quality, designed to wear.    Regular !j35  to $5.50.      Pair   i aro    super  By Carl O. Wlgon,  Wynndol  If you are getting low on pep,  You feel you need a rest;  You've worked so hard the whole year  through  And done your very best.  You've skimped and scraped to make  ends meet.  Which really is no joke,  Especially now in these hard  times  When most of us are broke.  You can't afford to take a trip  To where you'd love to be,  Perhaps back   to  the old   home town,  Or some place by the sea,  It costs too much to pay the  fare;  Perhaps you rave no car,  But why not take a holiday  You need not go so far.  At Twin Bays is a lovely place  To spend a week or two.  Your nerves and\pep. in such a  place  You quickly will renew.  Just loaf around and swim and fish  And watch the children play,  I'm sure you will enjoy yourself  With something every day.  The cottages are very nice  I'm sure you will agree.  Verandas screened in from the flies  Where you can have your tea I  The furniture though rather plain  , Will do quite well I think  j Except for those that's hightoned swells  Or some pretentious gink.  The beaches are without a doubt  The best on Kootenay Lake;  Just ask the ones that's seen them   all,  My word you need not take.  A lovely sand and gentle slope.  Where children safe can wade,  You either join them in their fun  Or watch them from some shade.  We also have some nice new boats,  In which your friends .can take,  And you can have a lovely time.  While fishing on the lake.  The charges you will find quite small,  We play no holdup game.  But if you can't afford to stay.  Come down there just the same.  Arrange a picnic with some friends,  Come any day at all.  You won't be charged a single cent,  The ground is free to all.  So come along enjoy, yourselves,  Leave cares and woes behind,  For you know well that cares soon tell,  On both your health and mind.  These favors we' would like to ask:  Leave things as they are found, '  Please do not damage anything,  Or think you own the ground.  If to these things you can't agree.  Then I would like to say,  That we would almost be as pleased  If you would stay away.  If you go down to Twin Bays  And I am not around,  Just look up Mr. Bradshaw,  He's always on the ground;  He'll let you have a cottage.  Or should you like to fish,  He'll also let you have a boat  Or anything you wish.  Many years of experience in the fuel business enables us to give you the-best and the most economical at the lowest possible price.     We are also  exceptionally well equipped to solve your  Hauling Problems  and always pleased to have you get in touch  with us for any information required where  Trucks are wanted.  I  f  *>���������  m  *  S^B&sss*  Iay       m&mrsiss  mWHS    mV&S������E&  1  The best brands and grades at the  most attractive prices.  _  *  m  H.  B  SVScCREATH  COAL.  WOOD  F-L.OUR  FEED  E_<  *<  m  m  SCHOOL TEXT  fc*  IT Is requested that all  orders   for    HIGH  SCHOOL     TEXT  BOOKS be placed  with us early so as to  avoid'disappointment. Jff  ^ Order now Jo  have books for the %&  /1  \H  Ha  opening daym   Complete list will  ke found elsewhere  in this  issue of The Review  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE ;g  THEREXALL store  GEO. H. KELLY  *rt  Lister  For 10 Days Only  T? *������ S&     QAM&VXSMSaCm  xp s&  x&  L������-o*������.-������ *&������������������ i-'ft'A.' ** * A> * &*.*��������� *** ���������. m\t ���������  k ft *%, *. mm  .   mm ������ *%. <_ Mk A mm. m ****��������� ������i mm a* MM. __  .Miss Frances Malthoupe of Calgary, is  spending a three weeks' vacation as tho  guest of Mrs. Fred Powers.  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Holland and Miss  Hilda Yerbury of Kimberley, arrived on  Sunday for a vacation at the home oi  Mrs. H. Yorbury.  Charles Huseroft   nnd Harry Holme  visited Summit Lake ovor the weekend  Elmer Huseroft, Gordon Hurry, James  Waddy   and   Alice   Demchuk are   wlso  spending a few days at Summit Lako.  Harold Langston la ngain filling his  usual position with tho Scott Fruit Co.  at Erlcl.Bon.  John Huacroft recently sold 150 tons  of alfalfa hay to the C. M. & S. Co. It  ���������will bo used on the company farms ait  Trail and Kimberley.  '    Mr������. H, Stoy^ni. Ih vtatfclng   frlonda at  Edmonton, Alborta.  ��������� i < ��������� *   l'  Notlcoa    havo    been   posted   hy 'tho  Hcliool board for a tuipply of 25 Helen of  five wood and for tlio poaition of janitor  for the cnm-lnR winter.  i  1  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  account* ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  \Jr ^^JVljyLli-tvV^Ji  Capita! Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  CreBton Brancli  R. J. Forbes, Manager  ���������m\.t-mmj.<m*.*������imm 4iA    A i m. i mfa  \ #1 i ilftln .ft  i Jl i A r _*i i ittn m itimirflll    In * - j*" - ifr    ^ni ^ i **���������-���������*!     ^fl i * -^i _ it'-n ^i ~ An m%J\������ lH ��������� _ftw A ��������� A_i-j> ii-Ihiii -ft i  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd,  TRAIL, British ColaoizBia"',  manufacturers of Ammonium Phosphate  ELi���������iNT ***������*��������� of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold by CRESTON VALLEY CO OPERATIVE  CRESTLAND FRUIT COMPANY, LONG, ALLAN & LONG  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TAD AN AC  HBrand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  Mirary^iw>j������imf . ttf uMtiriwai-ria������nil iryiilu-ny %\\mtiimm\m< i^tfiyiry. yinyrT|r^^ny'"llfymy^"1 jf THE  CBESTON  REVIEW  Local and Personal  FOR SALE-rPickling and dill cukes.  Richardson. Erickson. 21-2  BIKTH���������To    Mr.   and Mrs. M. J.  Beninger, Creston, on August 8, a son.  CABBAGE    FOR    SALE���������$2     per  hundred.   S. Fraser's, Erickson.       20-3  INSURANCE-^Fire life, automobile,  sickness  and   accident.    H.A.Powell,  Creston. ���������  The new J. G. Conneli house on the  South road is   nearly  finished.   It will  be a substantial   addition  to  the  fine  homes of Creston.  Adam Robertson, of the Speers store  staff, left Wednesday for a short visit to  Spokane.  . Mrs. Bud Leach, Trail, is a guest at  the home of 'her mother, Mrs. D.  Bevan.  Just arrived-���������a hew stock of Ladies'  "Honeymoon" silk hosiery. See" them  atV Mawson's. 21-1  Marguerite Crawford left a few days  ago for Neslon and will spend a couple  of weeks there.  The annual picnic of St. Stephen's  Presbyterian church congegration and  Sunday school will be held on August  24 on the Flats at the first bend of the  Goat river.  Mrs. R. Vincent and children, who  have been visiting her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. H. Campbell, returned to Cole-  Man, Alta., last week.  S&StmmafS&SSGaT*  ������������������������������������������_-_ *m  ��������������� ���������*��������������������������� ��������� *mmtt**-tf* _rvn_an-no0OC_������twi_-i  shepherd  "Pair   Has  dog.  Cran-  Grundy,  Men's English Broadcloth  collar attached Dress  Shirts, assoi ted plain  white, tan or blue to  choose from. Now is the  time to lay in a supply oP  dress shirts at this special offering.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  B  ���������������������������nroiiriai ��������� ���������  The job came  by  telephone?  "Happy days are here again!"  shouted Bill as he waltzed  merrily about the kitchen. He  had just received a telephone  call telling him to come back to  work Monday.  "Good old telephone,"he said.  "Gee, Pm glad we didn't have  it-taken out. There are three or  four other fellows who might  have been given the job instead  of me but the boss said I was  the only one who could be  reached by telephone."  The man with a telephone  has the best chance of getting a  job.  LOST���������German  Answers to name of  brook license No.   20.   V.  W.  Canyon.   21-1.  Arthur Webster, Calgary, is here on a  -visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.  Webster, Alice Siding.  BIRTH���������At the Creston Valley  Hospital, on July 30th to Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Romano, a daughter.  Mrs. James Warren and children, Cal  gary,. are   here   on   a   visit   with Mrs.  Warren's mother, Mrs Archibald.  Mrs. Wm. Belanger, Jaffray, returned  home Wednesday after a visit with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Johnson.  FOR SALE���������1 milk cow and 5-day-  old calf; cow is with second calf. Also  two pigs, 100-ibs.   J ohn JSedry, Canyon.  21-3  Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Flood, Foremost,  Alta., are visiting at the home of Mrs.  Flood's mother, Mrs. W. H. MacDonald.  W. A. Spottwood, who moved here  recently from California and acquired  property in the Conneli subdivision, has  started construction of a splendid new  home.  Mrs.   C.   W. Dowling ancl daughter,  Gladys of  Winnipeg, Man.,  arrived in  Creston   on   Monday, and are visiting  Mr. and  Mrs  Fred Brownrigg during  August.  ' As far as available records show, Fin  Klingensmith, Erickson. was the first to  place local golden bantam corn on the  market. It went on sale at the  Imperial Groceteria Tuesday.  F. H. Dezall, of Dezall's garage,  Cranbrook, was here Wednesday in connection with placing an agency in Creston with Central Motors for the Plymouth car. His firm has the district  agency.  Pointing out the advantages of newspaper advertising to facilitate quick  turnover, __ shrewd cha^nber oi commerce secretary says: "Too many  merchants forget that their stores  should be selling places, not storage  places. There is no money made in  having goods stay on the shelves.  Money is made in  a   quick turnover."  Mr. and Mrs. J. G-Conneli, and their      _,   L        _, , ��������� . .      ...  sons Jack and ^George   are leaving this | ^^r ^bert;   Johnson ������ y_s_tn_g  week on ^business and Measure trip to,    Mr������J John ^^ has entered  Calgary, Lacorr.be and Edmonton, and | Eugene hospital Cranbrook, and  will continue as far  as   Abee, 90 miles  northeast of Edmonton, at which point  Mrs. Conneli has a sister.   They expect  to be gone at least two weeks.  FOR RENT���������Furnished summer  cottages with screened-in verandas; at  Twin Bays, four miles from Kuskanook.  Best bathing beach on Kootenay lake.  Good fishing; boats for hire. Rents  reasonable. An ideal place to take the  children for their holidays. For any information enquire from Carl O. Wigen,  Wynndel, B. C, or Mr. Bradshaw,  Twin Bays. (P.O., Sanca, B.C.)       18-4  Washington Grade Re-hearing has  voted for complete, elimination of Cee  grade apples as wrapped and lidded fruit  in the standard box. The new grade, to  be known as No. 3, corresponds to Cee  Grade, which cannot be wrapped or  lidded in a standard box. It is expected  that off-size boxes and baskets will be  tried to test whether they can qualify  under regulations.  the St.  may be  there for some time.  Misses Helen and June Browell of  Canyon, who have been visiting the  Misses Vera and Hazel McGonegal the  past  week,    returned   home   Monday.  N. K. Deviin returned Thursday from  a two weeks' visit with his sons at  Assinaboia, Sask. While away he was  in an accident near Maple Creek, escaping with minor cuts and bruises. His  car, a 1932 Essex coupe, is pretty well  wrecked.  John Belanger left Saturday for his  home at Jaffray. He has been living  here for the past year with Mr. and  Mrs. Senesael.  There is quite a fire about 3 miles tip  the Goat river north of town. It is gaming considerable headway.  Henry Lavasseur of MacLeod, Alta'.,  spent the weekend at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. A. Simpson.  The league game between Canyon and  Kitchener, on Sunday at Creston was  won by Canyon with a score of 11.-6.  There are no huckleberries this-year  on the Iron Range.  IN MEMORIAM  In loving    memory   of Mrs.   A.   G.  Samuelson, who passed away August 11.  1930:  We think of you, our mother dear,  Of all your gentle ways,  Your courage and unfailing cheer  Which love alone repays.  Remembering your kindly voice,  Your heart so warm and true,  We miss you, but rejoice to know  That God has you.  ���������Inserted by a  loving husband  and  children.  Announcing  THE NEW PLYMOUTH  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LIMITED  Cranbrook Board of School  Trustees  An air of dark mystery surrounds the  Imperial    Groceteria    where  Manager  Joyce has a little surprise tucked away  under his wing for the delight of bargain  hunters.   Mr. Joyce refuses to say just  what it is, beyond hints that on Saturday   and   Monday   next   a    *' Mystery  Special"   will   be   opened   up.   In   the  interim the cash customers are permitted  to wonder just what it is going to   be.  From indications it appears  likely that  there is going to be big value offering for  buyers    who will rush  to   plank their  money down on  the counter when the  unveiling takes place.  R. Palfreyman, manager of the  Creston    Valley Co-Operative    Association  store, returned   on Friday last from a  two weeks' vacation trip to Portland and  intermediate    points.   He   was accompanied by his daughter Winnie  and his  sister-in-law, Miss Cottrill. _He reports  the' Oregon   metropolis     as   appearing  quite lively   despite poor   business and  shortage of money.   A stop  was made  at Yakima,, where inspection  was  made  of the methods used in  handling" fruit;  these were found to be thoroughly up-to-  date, but with   no expectation  of very  good returns to growers this season.   It  was    noted   that  regulations    required  fruit, which at the time consisted chiefly  of pears and peaches, to be dipped in  an  alkali    solution   immediately   prior   to  wrapping   and   packing.   It was found  that unskilled labor in   many instances  was receiving as   low   as 15. cents per  hour and with many  anxious to   work  even at that wage.  of a Four  .     Auto-  .    Wheel-  omooxnness oi an  j__ignt;     .    .     ___eono_ny  Floating Power     .    .     Free Wheeling    .  matic Clutch    .    .   Hydraulic  Brakes    .  base 112 inches   .    .    56 Horsepower  Full Pressure Lubrication    .    5 Wire  Wheels     .    .    Sedan now on display  Fully Equipped -������������������   Central BVEotors  successor to  K. Vm Garage  Cecil Moore and  Charles   Cottrell,  Proprietors  Agent for Atlas Tires  Canyon Road    CRESTON  hone 16  SENIOR MATRICULATION CLASS  We are desirous of ascertaining the  number of probable students for Senior  Matriculation Class for the term commencing September 6th.  Whether or not a teacher will be provided for this class depends upon the  number of students available.  Students wishing to take this course  will please notify the Secretary on or  before August 13th. The Fees are  $10.00 per month.  F. W. BURGESS, Secretary.  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS  PERMITS to GUT HAY  on  Tom Young ha? vacated the Messenger ranch. Glen Messenger expects to  resume residence there.  The Hospital Auxiliary recently donated $15 to the Creston V. Hospital.  Interest in the Auxiliary is keen and  much good work is looked for.  The second alfalfa cutting was started  last week. The crop is light.  Miss Mary Boodnik, Cranbrook. is  spending a months' vacation with  Mrs. Robinson.  &  ErScksasi  Miss M. Edwards, Port Alberni, was  visiting here, the guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Kemp.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Martin and family  are on their annual camping trip to  Kuskanook.  Mr. and Mrs. Morine and young son.  who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs  Celli here, returned home the end of the  week.  Aubrey Kemp, Trail, spent the weekend with his parents hero.  Mrs. Woodall (nee Jeanne Hall) and  young daughter of Trail, arrived Monday for a visit with her parents here.  Mrs. Walter Long, Wenatchee, is a  local visitor.  Permits to   cut   hay  from   the   Crown   Lands  known aa tho "Creaton Flats" will bo issued at  ynndel, Friday, Aug. 19  reston, Sat.,  11. Is., ALLEN, District Forester,  J PI mm Wt      HraraHRDl|H|flH  Choice Fruitland  and Ranches  for Sale  Investigations and  Reports  IT PJmYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  &  85-  85-  What is It?        What is It?  "The Mystery  Special"  Sounds' like a Motion  Picture��������� but it's not a  Hollywood product. We  'can say this much ��������� it is  an exceptional value. Call  andsee. SATURDAY and MONDAY ���������>,   pinU m Quarfs  What is It?       What is It?    \ Half Gallons  Kerr Mason  Regular    and  Wide Mouth  Soaps  Royal Crown 6 Bars 25c  P. and G. 6 Bars 25c  Chipso Package 23c  Oxydol Package 23c  Household Items  Old Dutch Per Tin 11c  Laundry Starch     Package 150  Spring Clothes Pins 3 Doz. 13c  Powder, Bon Ami       Pkg. 17.C  _____  -WMHgSI  ivj^���������vCp#tfjY-w<3_F por  Saturday and Monday  Vinegars  cYY>   95c  Heinz' White Wine,  Per Gallon   Crosse & Black well's Malt,  Per Gallon   Choice Creamery bs ^    MC  Box 0  CRESTON  Minute Tapioca  Package  14c  Flit Fly Destroyer, 1>int!^fts32c  ^jj^mrnmmmmmamm  mmmmama  ���������&��������� Pints  Aa*  ��������� im-*-**m-m.^.*i*"^ m.**** m*mt. *r m..m������*mmm*m.^.m.*m.*mam^  ^*Amj*A*M ......... ��������� ~ ��������� ..������i��������� _*^____> m__N___        __i_________���������__���������___        ^^^^   ________a__M___   ____>____.       ________ V_H_i^_.        ___������___���������___b^       __tfM___tV___M_k.       ^^y^^.^^^^ ���������_._....-,.-������������������ _....  auf^imm THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   ������.  BACKACHE NOT DUE  Aht  Many people think that backache is  ft trouble that comes naturally with  advancing: years, but this woman of  11 proves that it ss not.  "I suffered for a long- time from  t>ackache," she writes, " but put it  flown to my age (71). Reading your  Enriouncement, I thought J. would try  Kruschen Salts. I have been taking it  for some time and have found great  relief. I thought you would like to  know it has done me a world of good."  ���������(Mrs.) E. R.  Fains ln the back are the penalty  paid for inactive kidneys. Kruschen  Salts can be safely trusted to set the  matter right. Because Kruschen contains just what Nature needs to persuade your kidneys back into a healthy  jaormai condition. After that, your  blood throws off all impurities; there's  no more trouble; no more pains;  backache becomes merely a bad  memory.  Newspapers   Win  Prizes  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Western Weeklies ISeceEves .Awards  At .Recent Convention  Prizes were awarded to the leading  weekly newspapers at the annual convention of the Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association when the  Rosetown (Sask.) Eagle, published by  C. W. Holmes, was awarded the  Cha_.es Clark cup, open to weeklies  with circulation over 1,000 and under  2,000. Second prize went to La Chute  (Que.) Watchman, and third to the  Duffer in Leader,, of Carman, Man.  The Hugh. Savage shield in the  competition for papers under 1,000  circulation was won by tbe Grand  Forks, B.C., Gazette, A. F. Mason,  publisher. There was a tie for second  between Alameda (Sask.) Dispatch,  and Curling, Newfoundland, Western  Star. Swan River (Man.) Star and  Times was third, and Flin Flon. Miner, Miss Louise Schell, publisher, was  fourthY  A special prize for the best front  page display donated by J. A. McLaren, of the Barrie Sxamlner, waa won  by the Yorkton tSask.) Enterprise,  published by S. N". Wynn.  Manitoba's only salt well has  started    production    in    commercial  quantities.  France lias agreed to malce no  move toward revision of her debt to  tbe United States until conditions are  more favorable.  Richard  Nicholls,   licensee   of   the j  Centre Hotel, Swansea, who does not  bet. has travelled 23,500 miles to at- [  tend 48 consecutive Derbv races.  j  Mill stones used for grinding wheat ]  100 years ago will be used again by '  Albert Miller, who is at present preparing to operate a water mill near  Raglan, Ont.  There was a substantial gain in the  Prairie Provinces wooL clip last year.  Alberta clipped ���������1,554,000 pounds, Saskatchewan 1,605,000 pounds, and  Manitoba 1,202,000 pounds. Total 7,-  361,000 pounds.  President Hoover's fortune bas  dwindled from $4,000,000 in 1914,  when he retired from active business,  to $700,000 at the present time, the  snagaaine Fortune asserts in its  August issue.  The appointment of S. J. Hungerford,  acting  president of the  Canadian National Railways to be a mem- j  ber of the board of directors of the  government-owned   system     Is    an- j  toounced.  A giant aeroplane, believed the  largest land 'plane ever constructed,  bas been completed in the aircraft  plant of the Ford Motor Company,  Dearborn, Mich. Officials plan a test  flight In the immediate future.  Adding to his already large holding  of big trees, Frank J. I>, Barnjum, of  Montreal and Annapolis Royal, U.S.,  has completed the purchase of an additional 248 acres of giant Douglas  fir trees on Vancouver Island.  "While driving his own automobile,  Dr. Hugo Eckener, dirigible expert,  tried to pass another motor car and  ran into a tree witb such force that  he knocked it down at Kenpten, Germany.  The collection of nineteenth-century British Empire postage stamps  gathered by Dr. H. A. James, president of St. John's College, Oxford,  England, was sold recently for nearly  $34,000.  \ WiBoipeg Newspaper Union  Xf you "roll your own*\ use Ogden's fine cut cigarette tobacco  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST 14  THE TEN COMMANDMENTS II.  Golden Text:  "Thou shalt love thy  neighbor   as   thyself."  18.  Lesson: Exodus 20.12-21.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 15.  Study Terrestial   Magnetism  Aviators Had Trying Time  well-Equipped Expedition To North \ Blown Oat Course German Flyers Losfc  Explanations and Comments  Phosphorus for medicinal use Is obtained from distillation of bone.  ftiouiands  ol  MOTHERS  /.RE  GRATEFUL  **. .   ,  I  wish  I had known  about  jI.Ib when I raised my first hnhy,' ������t\  many motliere tell ua.  Fretful, crying bnhicB n_ii1.a mothers  prow old. Our new Baby Welfare  hook tell- how lo keep your baby  IniiRhinp: nnd vk.I1���������n joy rather  limn n enre, Write Unlay und il will  he mailed to you tree.  Tim   Htmlm.   Co.   Limit*-,  IIS    .;.uign   St.i   T.rimlo,   Ont.  <.*i>l_ri_i. ii:   l'l< at..   ittuA   una   ttttt  evpy   tf  luiolkt    e.illll-U   "ll__y   Wclfefc."  AlUIttl* .,.,.,.....,.... .������...������;, W. 1 *  MOST HELPFUL LINES ARE EMBODIED IN THIS MODEL FOR  TIH5 MATRON  You have only to note ita slender  paneled cut skirt, bias seamed blp-  llne and becoming V-shaped neckline  to realize this.  And it's the most comfortable dress  bo wear.  And to mako it! Tbe Wodice cuts all  In one until it joins the skirt. And by  tlie way the gored skirt that gives  one such charming height, you'll note  is slightly circular toward the hem.  Plain blue linen combines with a  blue and white printed crepe linen in  this slim-line- model.  Style No, 371 is designed for sizes  36, 38, 40r d.5_, ������L4, AG and 48 inphes  bust. Sl2e SQ requires 3% yards of  39-inch plain material witb !<;* yards  of 35-lnch figured material.  It Ih equally attractive carried out  In one material with contrasting collar and cuffs,  Friots of pattern 25 ccnte Jn stamps  or coin (coin prefrred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How Ta Order Patterns  Addrcsa: Winnipeg JMowspaper Union,  17_; McDeruiot Ave., Winnipeg  W.    Ha    "U.    2W5S  pattern No.  81X3.  Noma  ft'OtTtt  M w-.   .  1,-U t- t"* * a ( * *���������"������ ..+ . + *m*.*amm*  The Law Of Filial Piety, verse 12.���������  Thou shalt honor���������-love and respect���������  thy fattier and thy mother.    This is,  tbe first commandment with promise,'  Ephesians  6.2;   "that thy  days may  be long in the land which Jehovah thy  God glveth thee." "The promise coupled with ��������� this command  in  common  with almost all the promises made to  the ancient people    of   God,    ar~>Hes  rather to tbe nation than to tbe individual.   The people among whom the  sacredness of the family ideal is maintained, whose  children render obedience to their parents during the time  of   immaturity,    and   always   honor  them, will be the nation, of strength,  retaining its lto!d upon its own possessions,  and abiding."   "Tbe motive  was not the highest motive, nor, for  us, could it be the true one; but for  slaves just escaped out of Egypt,  it  was wise."���������H. W. Beecher.  The Law Of Life, verse 13.���������Thou  shalt not kill. As tbe Hebrew word  bere translated ���������"kill" is not the usual  word for kill, the English Revised  Version (not the American., translates the sentence, "Tliou' shalt do no  murder." The prohibition does not include every kind of killing, but only  that kind wbich we call murder. One  who kills a man in order to save his  own life or the lives of others is  charged with manslaughter, not with  murder. One who commits murder is  actuated by a personal motive or passion. The- soldier in battle is not actuated, by personal feeling against the  one whom he kills; he is fighting for  his country, for the lives of others,  and does not violate this commandment.  The Law Of Purity, .verse 14.���������  "Thou shadt not commit adultery."  Recall Jesus' words about this commandment in Matthew 5.27-S2.  "Jesus lifted tbe whole nxatter to a  high plain when He said it was impossible to deal with tbe question of  human purity unless we deal with it  in the thought stage. Jesus said that  the man who indulges in evil mental  attitudes is guilty, and from this indictment He would not excuse the woman who by act or dress Is partner to  tliis"mental state on the part of the  man."���������Arthur E. Holt.  The Law Of Honesty, verse IB.���������  "Thou shalt not steal."  "Borrowing without the permission  of the lender is embezzlement under  another name, even though it be done  but temporarily, against the receipt  of a check overdue, or an Intention to  make the default good later .on. Such,  articles in common use as umbrellas  and books are often 'borrowed" by  people of defective memory. Short  weight, scant measure, adulterated  goods, excessive prices, sweated  wages, underselling to squeeze out a  rival, are things so widespread that  men suffer thenq to pass unchallenged  and practice them with an easy conscience,"���������Allan P.oole,  'flu. Law Ol Truthfulness verse 10.  ���������"Thou shalt not bear false witness  against thy neighbor." See Exodus 23.  1, 2; Deuteronomy 1S..15-20, Tho law  refers primarily to false evidences  given In a court of juatice, and then,  naturally, to any fnlae testimony  about another given under any circumstances. Few escape wrongful accusation of some sort. A new era is  dawning upon us���������for public measures must now standi upon < their own  merits, and nel'urtouei projects can no  Ioniser bo supported by a Mame."  Tlie Lmv Of D'eNhri., vcrne 17 .���������-Tho  lout of tbe Ten Wcvrdi. differs radically from the r������_Bt, It clones tho wiec-  ond part ot the code and refoi'H not  only to man'H relations ta hia follows,  but hits relation to himself. Not only  Ih bo to suppresH all those acts which  dlurupt h1������ folatloiiHhlp to God and  man; ho 1������ to check nnd control all  thOMo ImpnlHDH whicb Mir#e up within  hlH heart; he hi to -reguUite and purge  tho vory Hourcwn of Motion.  Will Investigate Polar Disturbances  The observations being carried out  by tbe "Million Dollar , Expedition"  Leviticus 19, | which "will be stationed at Chesterfield  J Inlet this winter will be of great importance to Hudson Ray shipping, it  was learned from members of tbe  party who arrived at Churchill. Those  who will go north are Frank T.  Davies, M.Sc, McGill University, in  charge of tbe party;. S. T. McVeigh,  B.Sc, research assistant, chemical engineer, Queen's University, Kingston;  Dr. B. W. Currie, "University of Saskatchewan, physicist; John P. Rea,  observer and cook.  Chesterfield Inlet is situated within  tbe realm of the most violent magnetic disturbance, whicb often render  ordinary compasses valueless at  times, and whicb bave proved one of  the arguments against the success of  Hudson Bay as a. shipping route.  Tbe party bas tbe most elaborate  equipment ever brought into the  north for the study of terrestial magnetism, earth currents, aurora and  meteorological and upper air work.  It is expected that their studies will  make a definite contribution to tbe  relief of problems of navigators within the magnetic disturbance zone.  Recipes For Tbis Wcek  TBy Betty  Barclay*  ORANGE FILLING  (Sufficient for 1 two-layer cake)  1 egg.  6 tablespoons sugar.  2M.  tablespoons cornstarch.  % cup water.  % cup orange juice.  yz teaspoon, grated orange rind.  1 tablespoon butter.  Beat egg, add sugar and cornstarch. Mix well. Add water, juice  and rind!. Cook In double boiler 35  minutes, stirring frequently. Add butter.   Cool before spreading on cake.  Orange Date Filling  (Sufficient for I two-layer cake)  Add  %    cup    chopped    dates    to  Orange Pilling-.  Orange Marslim allow Filling  (Sufficient for I two-Layer cake)  Make Orange Filling, adding to it 8  marshmallows which have been quartered.  For Two Months  Two    months     ago    Capt.    Hans  | Bertram,   27,   and  Mechanic   Adolpb  Klaussmann took off from Koepang,  Timor Island, for Darwin, Australia,  500 miles south. In their Junkers seaplane "Atlantis" tbey bad left Germany three months prior, on a tour to  boost German trade. From Koepang  they    never _  reached    Darwin.    For  weeks flyers and foot parties searched  the bush of Australia's, north coast.  Some black natives found tbe abandoned 'plane, and Capt. Bertram's cigarette  case and  a  handkerchief,   on  the beach, near Drysdale Mission, 100  miles northwest  of Wyndbam.  Australian  officials  continued  searching,  dubiously. At last, one day a police  launch brought Bertram and Klauss-  mann ashore at Wyndham, nearly deranged by suffering-. Blown off their  course  in   the" nigbt   tbe  fiyers  had  landed near Drysdale, thinking it was  Melville Island. They had a few biscuits, no water. For days they tramped the bush in search of water and  friendly natives, and later drank the  contents of the 'plane's radiator. On  several occasions tbey plodded miles  to what they thouafht was a  signal ,  fire, arrived exhausted to find an unattended bush fire. Tbey "caugnt lizards on the rocks, whicb we ate ravenously.*- Tbey fashioned a raft from  one of their seaplane floats, paddled  for five days in a reusrb sea, saw a  steamer pass within a mile of them.  Hunger drove them again ashore, to  feed on snails and Leaves. On the 38th  day "to    our   great   excitement   we  sighted a black* who brought a large  fish, which we cooked and ate ravenously. We knelt and offered prayers to  the good God for our deliverance.  In Remscheid, Prussia, Capt.  Bertram's . home, his mother bad  turned grey, his grandmother bad died  ofgrrief. '        ...  PARTY  PUNCH  1 pint tea infusion.  1 pint cold water.  2 cups BUgar,  2 cups crushed pineapple.  1 cup orange juice.  Ma cup lemon juiee,  % oup strawberry syrup.  Mix all tlio ingredients and otir until tl.e augar Is dissolved. Dilute with  crushed ice.   Serve In tall glasses garnished with thin slices of lemon and  marnfiehino eherrleM.  j Machine Makes Rain  For Russian Farms  Tests Of Device Said To Have Proved  Satisfactory  An artificial rainmaker termed at  Leningrad, the flrBt in the world, haa  been produced by the special Institute  for artificial rain.  The rain making machine develops  | current at 75,000 volts and preliminary tests are stated to have proved  highly satisfactory.  A second apparatus, with a capacity of 200,000 has been put Into construction. This larger machine is expected to produce even more startling  deluges.  It ls understood that this apparatus  and others which the institute plans  to construct will evontually be installed in central Asia and in sections  of the Volga refrlon where a ncan't  natural rainfall often, barms crops.  When resting, a mosquito raises Ita  (hind lepra.  All Her Children Were Troubled  _____   _u_.  __��������� __���������_  ___   _���������__ E__-__i__..   ������23 C3  With Diarrhoea  r sxTAor "  Mra. J. J. Btakart, I6.lt, 1, Eaclerby,, B,0(, writes J���������  "L-U-t Bummer nil nay childrm xnmtn troubled witk  (llarrhooftj and wero ������o brul X tlid not know what to do.  A friend told mo twelve them Dr: ITowlar to Hxtmct ot  Wild Strawberry, ������o X got a bottle, and after a couplo  of cloaca you 0l-oul<! havo n������nu the cCkuuitfft, Tim  el-ildrcm woro soon well again, <wmI I ������_m very (ht-t&tnT  to your wonderful remedy. I And it th* only ������__���������_ thai  Vftltovoa mc- <m������ily and quickly.'��������� THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON*   B.   ���������L  "WHY LOOK  YOtiR AGE?"  asks Billie Burke  f'l redlly am 39," says this famous  star. "And I don't see why any  woman should look her age.  "We. on the stage must keep our  youthful freshness. l?o do this through  the years means, above everything,  guarding complexion beauty. For  years I nave used Lux Toilet Soap  regularly���������it keeps my skin amazingly clear and soft,1?  Years ago Broadway stars eagerly  adopted Holly wood's favourite beauty  care-���������Lux Toilet Soa������>. Actually 98%  of the lovely complexions you see on  the screen are cared for by this fragrant white soap that costs only 10^1  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  ��������� BX ���������  MARGARET F___3__.ES  Author Ol  Ths Sp!cnc_!s������ fo..?." "Ths S*__e������  Of F'ar Ena."  Rodder & Stoughton. Ltd.. I_ondoa_  v  No one, watching Jean as she accompanied Burke    to    the    kitchen  premises and assisted him in the preparation of their supper, would have  imagined that she was acting her part  in any  other  capacity than  that of  willing   playmate.     She    was    wise  enough not to exhibit any desire to  leave him alone during the process of  carrying the requisites for the meal  fnonxx the kitchen into the living-room.  She had noticed tbe sudden mistrust  in his watchful eyes and the way Sn  which he had instantly followed her  when,  at the commencement of the  proceedings,    she   had   unthinkingly  started off down the passage from the  kitchen, carrying a small tray of table  silver in her hand, and thereafter she  refrained from giving him the slightest ground  for  suspicion.    Together  they cooked the chops, together laid  the  table,   and.'" finally  sat  down  to  share the appetizing results of their  united efforts.  Throughout the little meal Jean  preserved an attitude of detached  friendliness, laughing at any small  joke that cropped up in the courne of  conversation and responding gaily  enough to Burke's efforts to entertain  her. Now and again, as though unconsciously, she would fall Into a brief  reverie, apparently preoccupied with  the choice that lay before her, and at  these moments BurlCE" would refrain  from "distracting hor attention, but  would watch Intently, with thoso  burning eyes of bis, the charming  faco and sensitive mouth touched to a  sudden new seriousness that appealed.  By tha time the meal had drawn  to an end, hit. earlier Auspicious had  ^  .'.I.NPIC^S^rORiT..  W.    H.    V.    WWW  been lulled into tranquillity and over  the making of the coffee he became  once more the big, overgrown schoolboy and jolly comrade of bis less tempestuous moments. It, almost seemed'as though, to please her, to atone  in a measure for the mental suffering  he Iss1'' tismst o_s ber bs v"*" ^n**0���������*'"  curing to keep the vehement lover in  the background and show her only  that side of himself .which would  serve to reassure her,  "I rather fancy myself at coffee-  making," be told her, as he dexterously manipulated the little coffee machine.' "There _"���������pouring out two  brimming cups���������"taste that, and then  tell me if It Isn't the best cup of coffee you ever met."."  Jean sipped it obediently, then  made a wry face.  "Oughi" she ejaculated In disgust.  "You've forgotten the sugar!"  As she had herself slipped the  sugar-basin, out of sight when be was  collecting the necessary coffee paraphernalia on to a tray, tbe oversigbt  was not surprising.  It was a simple little ruse, its very  simplicity Its passport to success. Tbe  naturalness of it���������Jean's small,  screwed-up face of disgust and the  hasty way in which she set ber cup  down after tasting its contents-  might bave thrown tbe most suspicious of mortals momentarily off his  guard.  "By Jove, so I have!" Instinctively  Burke sprang up to rectify the omission, "I never take it myself, so I  forgot all about it. I'll get you some  in a second." ������  He was gone, and before he was  half-way down the passage leading to  the kitchen, Jean, moving silently and  swiftly as a shadow, was at tbe doors  of the long French window, ber fin-"  gers fumbling for the catch.  A draught of cold, mist-laden "air  rushed into the room, while a slender  form stood poised for-a brief instant  on the threshold, silhouetted against  the white curtain of fog. Then followed a hurried rush of flying footsteps,  a flitting shadow cleaving the thick  pall of vapour, and-, a moment later  the wreaths of pearly mist came filtering unhindered into an empty room.  Blindly Jean plunged through the  dense mist that hung outside, her feet  sinking into the sodden earth as: she  fled across the wet grass. She had no  idea where the gate might be, but  sped desperately onwards till she  rushed full tilt into the bank of mud  and stones wbich fenced the bungalow against the moor. The sudden  impact nearly knocked all tbe  breath out of her body* but she dared  not pause. She trusted that bis search  for' the hidden sugar-basin might delay Burke long enough to give her a  few minutes' start, but she knew very  well that he might chance upon it at  any moment, and then, discovering  her flight, come in pursuit.  Clawing wildly at the hank with  hands and feet, slipping, sliding,  bruised by sharp-angled stones and  pricked by some unseen bushy growth  of gorse, she scrambled over the bank  and came sliding down upon her  hands and knees into the hedge-  trough dug upon Its further side. And  even as she picked herself up, shaken and gasping for breath, she heard  a cry from the bungalow, and then  the sound of running steps ( and  Burke's voice calling her by name.  "Jean! Jean! you little fool! . . . .  Gome back! Come back!" She beard  him pause to listen for hor whereabouts. Then he shouted again.  "Come back!    You'll    kill    yourself!  Jean! Jean! "  But she made no answer? Distraught by fear lest he should overtake her, she raced recklessly ahoad  Into the fog, heedless of the fact that  she could not see a yard in front of  her���������oven glad of it, knowing that  thc, mist hung like a shielding curtain  betwixt her and hor pursuer.  The strange silence of the- 'mist-'  laden atmosphere hemmed her round  like tho silence of a tomb,; broken  only by tho sucking sound of the oozy  turf na Lt pulled at hor feet, clogging  hew: stops, Lanco-sharp sp.lkOB of gorso  stabbed at her ankles aa sho trod It  underfoot, and tho pormoating moisture In the air noaked nwlftly throngh  her thin summer Crock till It clung  about her like a win ding-sheet.  Her breath was coming ln gobbing  gasps of Btresa and terror; her hoart  pounded In hoc brptxst; hor Umbo, impeded by hor clinging skirts, felt as  though tbay were weighted down with  lead.  mmm  WkVMWS*t  It pays in pleasure���������and  pays in actual cash.  For Turret Fine Cut Is  fragrant, mellow Virginia  tobacco, that rolls, into  thoroughly satisfying  cigarettes. You can roll  at least 50 cigarettes with  a 20c package.  FREE   Chant eel er  cigarette papers with  every package*  15������ and 20������ packages  ������������������also in J^ lb* vacuum tins  F   I   K   E        C   U   T  igarette   Tobacco  Then, all at once, seeming close at j the room was thrown open and Blaise  hand in   tbe   misleading   fog   whicb himself strode in.  '"Well, madonna?" tie "stooged and  ������s������,ys odd tricks with sound as well as  sight, she, heard Burjce'^s voice, cursing as he ran.       . .���������?_��������� ;,\.;.  With the instinct of a hunted thing  she swerved sharply, stumbled, and  lurched forward in. a vain effort to  regain ber balance. Then it seemea as  though tbe ground were suddenly cut  from under her feet, and she fell .: . .  down, down through the mist, with a  scattering of crumbling earth and  rubble, and lay, at last, a crumpled,  unconscious heap in the -deep-cut  track that linked the moor road to  the bungalow.  CHAPTER XXVIIII.  They Who Waited  Lady Anne sat gazing absently into  the heart of the fire, watching the  restless leap of the flames and: the  little scattered handfuls of sparks,  like golden star dust, tossed upward  Into the dark hollow of the chimney  by the blazing logs. The "warm, and  sunny south"���������at least, that part of It  within a twelve-mile radius of Dartmoor���������Is quite capable, on occasion,  of belying Its guide-book designation,  particularly towards the latter end of  summer, and there was a raw dampness In the atmosphere this evening  which made welcome company of a  flro.  It seemed a little lonely without  Jean's- cheery presence, and Lady  Anne, conscious of a craving for human companionship, glanced Impatiently at the clock. Blaise should  surely have returned by now from his  all-day confcrcnco with the estate  agent. -  She had not much longer to wait.  The quick hoof-beats of a trotting  horse sounded on the drive outside,  and a few minutou 'later tlie daov m,Z  Try Lyclla E. PliiMiniin'a Voccloblo Com pound  Had bad dizzy spells  AfraJ-l to leave ho������s������ . .. . feared awful dizzi-itsa would make her keel  over. She needs Ly&U B. Pinlchxm'a  Vegetable Coroixmnd in tablet form.  amKamaaammm****mmm**'*******������*' HMMMIM, im mil  ���������,  kissed, her. "Been a/ lonely %lady tioday  without all your children,-?.<? :  She smiled up at-him..  "Just a little," she -acknowledged.  "Wben I came back from those stupid  committees, which are merely^ an occasion for half the old tabbies in the  village to indulge in a squabble with  the other half, I couldn't help feeling  it would have been nice to And Jean  here to laugh over them with me.  Jean's sense of humour is refreshing;  it never lets one down. However, I  suppose she's enjoying her beloved  Moor by moonlight, so I mustn't  grumble." ''  Blaise shook his head.  "Much moonlight they'll see!" -he  observed. "I rode through a thick  mist coming back from Hedge Barton. It'll be a blanket fog on Dartmoor tonight,"  "Oh,  poor  Jean!   She'lL be  so disappointed.  Tormarin sat down on the opposite  side of tbe hearth and lit a cigarette.  The dancing firelight flickered across  his face. He was thinner of late, his  mother thought with a quick pang.  The lines of the well-beloved face had  deepened; it had a worn���������almost ascetic���������look, like that of a man who Is  constantly contending against something.  Lady Anne looked across at him almost beseechingly.  "Son," she said, "have you quite  made up your mind to let happinoas  paas you by."  Ho started, roused out of tbe reverie into which ho had fallen.  "I don't think I've go$ any say In  the matter," he replied quietly. "I've  forfeited my rights in that respect.  You know that."  "And Jean? Are you going to ���������make  hcr forfeit her rights, too?"  "Sheil And happiness���������somehow���������  elsewhere. It would be a vory abort-  lived affair with me"���������bitterly. "After  what haa happened, It'o evident I'm  nit to be trusted with a woman's happiness."  There were sounds o_ arrival In tho  hall. Nick'������ voice could be beard issuing instruction*, about the bestowal of  his fishing tackle. Lady Anno spoke  quickly.  "I don't think no, Blaise. Not with  Use happLnosB of tha woman you  lovb." She laid hor hand on hl������ alKWil-  der as she passed him on ber way  into tbe hall to welcome the wanderer  returned. "Tell Jean," she advised,  "and see what she says. I think you'lL  find she'd be Twilling to risk it." ~'  When" she hadi left the room Blaise  remained staring impassively into the  fire. His expression gave no indication as to whether or not Lady Anne's  advice bad stirred him to any fresh  impulse of decision, and when, presently, bis mother and Nick entered  the room together, he addressed the  latter as casually as though no emotional depths bad been stirred by the  recent conversation.  "Hullo, Nick! Had good sport?"  "Only so-so. We had a jolly time,  though���������out at Hetworthy Bridge.  But I had the deuce of a business getting back from Exeter this evening.'  It waa so misty In places. we could  hardly see to drive the car."  Blaise nodded.  "Yes, I know. I found the same.  It's a surprising change In the weather."  "Poor Jean wlll have had a disappointing trip to Dartmoor," put 1n  Lady Anne. "The mist Is certain to be  bad up there."  "Dartmoor? But she didn't go���������  surely?" And Nick glanced from one  to tlie other questionIngly.  (To Bo Continued.)  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment ia remarkable ln Its quick, effective action.  Relieves instantly burns, sprains,  toothache and neuralgia. Invaluable  for sore throat, croup and quinsy.  Queen Victoria's favorite apple, th*  yellow Newton, Is probably the beat  liked apple In England today.  Artificial ice la not new.      It waa  industrially used _u_ far back as 1880.  Summer  Complc-jiti:  UI have found Baby's Own Tablets the  beat of all children's, remedies far Summer Complaint, Colic, TcetlihiK and  Constipation,"  writes Mrs. George  Walker, T_-Ointt������-  burg, Out. Certificate of SAFETY Sr.  ������iich 25c pack age.  More than 1,250,-  000 package* uolrt  In 1031. M*  Dr. Wllllnrru'  ElAiY'S OWN YAHLKU THJfl   UKJ2STIU.   K15V1JKW  Crocks !  Six  wituout  One to  vVitii or  Covers  desired  Gallon  as  Time  is here. The results are  much more satisfactory ii  good crocks are provided.  We have just received an  assortment of the super-  excellent Medalta Crocks.  In addition to pickling they  Local and Personal  Mrs. Frank Baker, Camp Lister, was  a weekend visitor in town.  Sheriff Harper, Nelson, was a business  visitor here on Saturday.  YOUNG PIGS FOR SALE���������Ready  Aug. 6.   W. J. Parkin, Alice Siding   20-3  FOR SALE���������One horse wagon and  democrat. Apply to E. H. Pridham,  Cemetery road. 20-3  Fred-K. Smith is applying for a water  right on a stream crossing his place two  miles west of Kitchener.  A well filled house greatly enjoyed  Manager Rodgers' presentation of "The  Brat" as the Grand on Saturday   night.  FOR SALE���������1929 Ford Ford coupe in  good mechanical condition good tires.  Price $250 cash. Apply A. R. Bernard,  Camp Lister. 19-3  are   ideal  es^gs.  for    p re-  er vi ng  Attracl'iveiy Priced  for  QUICK SALE !  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. East  FOR   SALE���������Ford  wagon;    good   tires;  Reasonable for cash.  2,  Creston.    20-2  frame    one-horse  has   apple   rack.  Bert Boffey,   Box  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers, accompanied by Mr and Mrs. Forrester, were  Spokane visitors for a couple of days the  latter part of last week.  The many friends here of Frank and  Mra. Staples are glad to see them return to Creston to take up residence  here after a prolonged sojourn at Invermere  F.   Knight,     relief    manager   of   the  Canadian Bank of Commerce,   is  taking  the place of   R.   J.    Forbes   while   the  latter   is    away on  his  vacation.    Mr.  i Knight came to Creston from Pentieton-  PFAI  Merchandising: Service  !  That residents of Creston and vicinity  appreciate the exceptional Merchandising  Service supplied by the Creston Valley  Co-Operative Association is attested by  a steadily expanding circle of Satisfied  Customers.  R. J. Forbes, manager of the Canadian  Bank of Commerce, accompanied by  Mrs. Forbes, left on Monday afternoon  for the south on a three weeks' vacation.  They may go as far as Lps Angeles before returning  Rev. Father Choinel returned Friday  from the coast after being absent for two  weeks. While away he attended a  several days' retreat of the Oblate  fathers at St. Louis College, New  Westminster.  A number of members of the newly-  formed swimming club held a building  bee on Sunday and did some excellent  work erecting a couple of greatly needed  dressing houses at the swimming hole on  the Goat river.  The fast eastbound freight on Monday carried on the roofs of its boxcars,  at a conservative estimate, more than  100 passengers. This indicates that the  movement to the prairies in the hope of  getting work in the harvest fields is in  full swing.  Ralph Clapp, of Bonners Ferry, is  active in the promotion of a barge line  to operate on the river between Porthill  and Bonners Ferry. Such a line would,  it is claimed, be of groat advantage to  ranchers on the west side. Definite  developments are expected this week.  Gaining entrance through the basement, parties unknown made away with  a quantity of merchandise from the S. A.  Speers department store on Friday night  or Saturday morning. Material consisted of foodstuffs, and while the value'  is not definitely known, it is reported as  not being large.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Putnam and son  Douglas returned a few days ago from a  trip to Spokane. While down that way  Mr. Putnam took a run over to Wenatchee, centre of the second largest fruit  growing district of Washington. A ca 1  was also made at Ciarkston, Wash., and  Lewiston, Idaho.  Moore and Cottrell, who last week  took over the K.V. garage here under  the name of Central Motors, report a  brisk volume of business from the outset  "Everything considered, Creston is one  of the best towns in British Columbia."  Mr. Moore stated. "There is no doubt  but that Creston has a wonderful future  ahead. It was this consideration that  was chiefly instrumental in inducing Mr.  Cottrell and myself to locate here."  The Waterloo mine, near the Edge-  wood highway, Fire Valley, is resuming  operations.  Rock Creek placering is giving $4 per  yard return according to reports of test  operations.  The federal police office at Grand  Forks has been reopened and a mountie  stationed at that point.  Transients applying at Cranbrook for  grocery orders during July numbered  1070, the Tribune reports.  A very successful regatta with a long  list of events was staged at Kelowna on  Wednesday of this week.  Manitoba Bridge Co. has a contract  to erect a coal washing plant at Michel  for Crows Nest Pass Coal Co.  Tests of the new municipal hydroelectric plant at Grand Forks have  proved highly satisfactory.  Municipal taxes paid in at Cranbrook  this year are reported to compare  favorably with those of 1931.  Nearly 1000 free miners licenses have  been issued in Kootenay mining  divisions for the first six months of 1932.  Albin   Almstrom,- Boundary  pioneer,  and at one time  a mayor of  Phoenix,  died at his home in Grand Forks last  week.  Gold going into the  Cranbrook banks  as a   result   of   East   Kootenay placer  mining is said to average  $150 worth  daily.  Preliminary drilling on Wild Horse  creek by a New York syndicate is showing satisfactory results, according to  reports.  W. G. Haynes ha*  been  successful  in  growing    grapes    at    Cranbrook  under  glass.    As no  more  is   heard     of     the  ���������'banana belt" these days it may be that  henceforth it will be the "grape bait."  In response to representations made  by Rotary clubs *at Cranbrook and at  points south of the line, Idaho author*  ities have promised action with regard to  improvement of the road between  Copeland and Yahk.;  Ruth  Chatterton  "TOMORROW  and  TOMORROW"  with  Paul Lukas  For her���������marriage was not  enough! It did not interfere tvith the one great love  of her life.  "Tomorrow and Tomorrow"  tells of a woman's  loyalty   to  her husband and  another mau.  her  love for  THIS 15    YOUR   STOKE  and it is here for your benefit. Its customers share in its growth and participate  financially through lowered prices.  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  CRESTON  Phone 12  _______  Comedy and  Metro News  TheatrewHt-j Al!g_l3  For Real Values  we wou  Id call   your   attention to our  showing of  FANCY CROCKERY  This assortment includes 4 different shapes  and colorings in Fancy Cups and saucers at 2  Cups and Saucers for  25c  New designs ati?0c and 25c  Floral BtjwIs and Bon Bons at. . 25c each  Teapots, individual, each .... 15c and 25e  Berry Sets, 7 pieces. .       75c, 85c and $1.25c  Salad Bowls,  each    .. . ���������    .     65c  Plates     25c to 65c  and Cream Set's  50c to $1,25  Assortment of" shapes   and   colorings  in  and Peppers,   pair      Cake  Sujmr  prairie reports maicate tnat harvesting has got under way in Saskatchewan,  Manitoba, with some binders going in  Alberta. Advance information indicates  a 15 bushel crop in most of the two first  named provinces. ��������� Crop prospects are  reported excellent in the upper two-  thirds of Alberta. All farming operations have been conducted this season at  much less expense than during recent  years, so that notwithstanding low  wheat prices, a fair average profit may  be realized.  Miss Catherine Poyntz, teacher of  dramatics in the high school at Santa  Barbara, Cal, and a niece of Mrs. H. W.  Power, writes her aunt from Los  Angeles: "The three of us went to see  the Olympic games. The Canadians  were attractive in their white trousers  and skirts and red jackets. In the  hotel where the wemen athletes stayed  it was a Canadian girl who was the best  mixer there. Whether Dutch or Japs,  she made friends with 3II, taught them a  few phrases of English and made them  friends with each other."  The preliminary hearing of Charles  W Garrow, Mike Melihchuk, Leo  Gillett and Oliver Ellis was concluded  late Friday morning. It was one of the  longest preliminary hearings held in the  court of Stipendiary Magistrate  Mallandaine, requiring all Thursday  afternoon, until late the same evening  and part of tho following morning to  complete. The quartette faced charges of  breaking nnd entering and having stolen  goods, with two minor supplementary  cburgca for good measure, and were sent  up for trial on all four. They wore  taken to the Nelson jail on Friday.  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  m. - m.   __.���������_____���������������������������_.__ ..-_   a - m. . m.   A -__ .,__._ ______ ____f, , jn .^- m. -__���������___._ __. -__���������_ __.-__. - _.-,_,_ ________.__._,  <  1  . 4  i  i  4  ������_> _____ _L_- &  Choice Hoasts Per  Lb.  12^c to 15c  s __ 'JtJ *K  SPRING LAMB  Legs, Per Lb.    .    .    .20c  Loin, Per Lb.  Shoulder, Per  Lb.  .18c  Bl5C  Standard Sausage  2 Lbs. for    .    .  Pot Roasts, Per Lb. .IOc  Kound Steak, 2 Lbs. .35c  Hearts and Liver, Lb. .IOc  Hamburger,     2 Lbs. for 25c  FRESH FISH  Salmon, 25c lb. Halibut 20c\h. Cod 20c\h. Herring, 2 Lb. 35c  SPRING CHICKEN, Per Lb. 25c  PHONE 2  WV*/' W4J ���������'*'">*'���������'*'"*>' W"mmam"W*F'W-w  ^���������MM  TTTTV  I  4  I  <  <  4  4  ���������  4  <  4  4  ���������  4  4  4  _������  ^������.___&.&_M__'������-^.-__^^  I      CRESTON MOTORS       |  I ���������AT��������� $  YOUR SERVICE     1  Fully equipped to handle any repairs ft  or alterations on vour Car. 5  Large stock of Chevrolet parts  and  accessories  on hand.       Satisfaction  guaranteed. n  -toK  Salt  25c  CRESTON MOTORS  CANON STREEYT at BARTON AVE.  GRESTON  All Sizes in Crocks  with  or without lids  From  1 to 6 gallons  CRESTON MERLANTILI  COMPANY,   LTD.  '"ifSk**'  wri������rt*r.  Moose are reported to bo inereuning in  the Okanagan district.  RoBsland'f.   now swimming pool was  formnlly opened last Monday.  Ponticton Co-op. reports a good  demand for apricots thiB Benson.  The   loading    bake   ahop   in   Grand  ForkB hat- installed abroad mixer.  Tho Okanagan pear crop wan rather  Hovuroly damaged by wind laat wook.  A "wildcat" oil well being drilled near  Kelowna .truck a (low of gaa last wcok.  Tho municipality of Forntn ban cut  civic omployooH' inilarioH $217 por  month and laid oil* \\ Jail keeper, ejecting nn additional monthly Having of $50  mawmmmaltomWmafbtW  >A��������� A*A������4l.-.Aw-ifc*A������A������<-k������-41 A_i Jmm*\*9 aiA-uifc* A������A*^>.������.Jk������AMi--k������______ __W* A _ A>A������_fc*A*A_-A������A*A������pAi*-db-*Ai>A-iJ->i-iA * to  YrawGimS on out* WoMcBos  ���������it will arrive at its destination in perfect  condition. Wo have built our reputation upon  speedy, careful deliveries and moderate charges,    Investigate us���������ask about us.  CggiM^.    gygm   j*g|ifc   nggw^g  A*mmmkUm   n   |m  oC,C T [|jy  P.O. BOX 7i)  ALBERT DAVIES  S_P������-P" HP*-  i 'BLim  PHONE 18  l.~Jm..A..Jk..J..m..m.~A.*A.A,.m,~ml.A.~A~A.A.A..A.A.


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