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Creston Review Sep 7, 1928

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 **- j ;"������.:  "Proviseia* ������jib������.-&irr>  4������pf ,3V  V  \ -  f  $^{W  ��������� s  1%'/ ���������  V  -   5  "s "S~7*������3^^nS,"^M!Lr  U1 ,%/^s  V*0t  OBBSTON, K10.S FBI|DA^ SEPTEMBER & 192S  No. 31  ���������far*   .0  in  ii  L*S%������1.  _*������������l-������4^������������  it was a case of come ea**ly and stay  late at the annual picnic of Trinity  United Church which was held at tbe  second bend of Goat River on Wednesday sfierrncon last. Ideal weather  prevailed and there wis a large turn*  out of both -children *������nd ������3a!ts.  Transport of the youngsters started  from the church ab 10 a.m., with din  ner at 12.30, after which there was a  varied��������� line of sports, including a  peanut scramble. Ice cream cones  were distributed in lavish fashion in.  all children in attendance. Bathing  was also a popular pastime both before and after supper, which was  spread abont.6.80. The sports were in  charge off Miss Edith Cook and Mesprs.  T. Goodwin and Vic. Mawson. who  announce the winners as follows:  Three-lee race, 12 and over���������Frances  Ijewse andJKeetha Phillips, Edward  Martin and Stewart Penson.  >  Sack race, 12 - and - under���������Gerald  Phillips, Molly Moore.  Sack race, over 12���������Edward gills,  Roy Penson,  Wheelbarrow race���������Jim Downes  and Tony MCr������bito, ~ Arthur and  Qeosge Dodd.  Skipping ��������� Reetha Phillips, Molly  Moore  Nail   driving ��������� Mrs.  Mrs. R. C. Phillips.  Horseshoed throwing���������Edith  Mrs. W- Truscott.  two brothers of Portland, who are  seriously' thinking*; of remaining is  Sri iron Columbia.  Misses Annie and Ethel Hook, who  have been holidaying here, left on  Monday for their home in Spokane.  Misses Randall and Bwing nf Trail  arrived on Monday to take charge of  the w yr������!*icl**'I school* ������w|j|en g*ds������ss������! en  Tuesday with a splendid attendance.  Mis. B- TTS! end Hea. T. V.'^isor. left  ess Monday for Spokane, making the  trip by bus from Creston..,  . Dance on  Sati*rd*y sight. 8th,  at  the old schoolhouse.   T. Svenson  and  ft.     Wnlti**;      vjrtljr;       and  ff,  aJBH  W-*iv  JS. *Sja *J*..  ��������������� i*5"'  "-Sr  ���������ar  r  ���������e  Miss Frances Knott left on  foi'   Sandon.   wh������*r*������   she" v.*:2I  Monday  *������w      ...  W������ Truscott,  Cook,'  -***������-  f  ,_ At   OU  ft 4M*r*WW*I.W>������L  mm ���������m ^i.W...WbVUI   I  cents.     Supper  included.,  Joe. Benedetti was a visitor to Spo  kane this week, on a visit to  his son,  G-nedo,   who   as- receiving*- specialist  treatment for an injury to his eye.  Most all the local farmers are in the  hay field, taking full advantsge.of the  excellent harvest weather.  SchooLSports to  rearare rail Fair  Standing-   lump���������-Victor   MawsonB  Dick Penson." *   -  Boys   race,  ������ and   under ��������� Ernest  'Hills, Kenneth French,  Girls race, 8 and under���������Ethel Morrow, Betty Kernaghan.  Boys race, 7 to 10���������Arthur Dodd,'  George Dodd. ���������  Girls race, 7 to 10���������Rachel Morrow*  ' ^Boy* Vac*. Ii tb 13-=*aferbert-������R������dff������:  Hoy Penson. -' ,  Girls race. 11 to 13���������"Frances Lewis,  Reetha Phillips.  Boys race, over 16���������Stewart Penson.  Harry Smith,  Girls race, over 14r���������Ruby Martin,  Dorothy Hills. y  Married    Women'   race ��������� Mrs.   R.  Comfort, Mrs. W. Truscott.  Married men's race���������E. Martin,  R.  -O. Phillips.  Stout ladies* race���������Mrs. R. C. Phil-  lips, Mrs. T. Goodwin.  Hefen&tiQe to the disastrous  fire 'aVlfciseIJbd|he of Wm. Hook  of- Canyon is" I made in another  eotumn/r ai^il|e people of Can*  yon are irianmrig to give a bene  nt dance in aid of the destitute  family. ' , Already beds, bedding,  a few household 'Roods have been  doiiai-ea *t������- help^ths mother bs^in  a neve*��������� home f^r the little ones.-.  nrfipra avv\ aiv nhiLfocin ased from  one *U) eight years. A tie present  chief. nied w eiothingv and this  appeal*is ,for:ohildren's clothes,*  as well as for the mother. Kev.  B. MtCmhbm ai"oiie,of those oar-  ing for the family at present,  wosild be glad to r-eeeiue or send  for same.      *   -  . The Sports Committee are again  offering a cap for the "best school  team competing - in the sports on  fair day. This year, however, tbe  cup cannot be won outright and  win *j������- competeea sor *~aft������3Sdiiy7 ~ ue*  eomiog rhe property of th������ eohooi  that ��������� succeeds in winning it three  ������������������*^ ��������� .^.^ mm*        A'  vliu^3 **u  SUvucotsiOti.  All the Valley schools should be  represented and enter a team. A  list, of events will be sent to all  principals, and the committee hope  -fc-eajv be^ -^Wyi^^ii-mi dmosfc.of^the  scSic^ls knd *e?o?k ssp l&t& of enthu  siasm.  *"*  Ti3.st^if8s.r we had a v^ry success,  ful tports day" and there ia no  reason iftrby the same should -not be  repeated this year. ' Special effort  snould be niade to train a tug of  war team. This' event always  causes much excitement, and there  will be a good prize for the win-  ning team.  Three leg race, boys 12 and under-  Tony Morabito and Jim Driwnes,  Robert Dickson and Gerald Phillips.  ���������+-  W&nntiGl  Mrs. B. Wall and WonnId left last  week for Calgary, Alberta, making  the trip by auto. She fa attending the  wedding of her sister, Mies Ada Otiell.  last  the  Mra.  Mower  and   family  left  week for her parentd" tyomo in  southern States. '. \  Mrs. Mosely and family of Arrow  Pork aro visitors here at present,  guests of Mr. and Mra, R. Uri.  Paul and Oscar Ofner returned last  week from BarkerviJle where they  have been for the last two, months.  Ralph Olai ke bus just left for Medi  chlie   Hut,   Alberta,   where    he    hos  obtained work with the O.P.R.  '      m  Mm. T. Dunseath. who has been ft  patient In Cranbrook hospital for  ���������aoine weeks, returned home on Saturday.  Mr. und ASrt*. Ck-ooktr have left for  Commerce, Alberta, where they will  remain for the harvest and threshing  -Btooson. , v  Miusea Ethol Towson and Augiubtna  Benedetti left on Monday for Willow  Point, to help with the apple harvest.  Mm, MtMinn nnd "WlSfrUt k*Ji on  Monday for Kimberley.  Peter AndoBtad and Rog. Cornwall  are the latest to leave to help with  the pruble harvest. They got uway  on Monday.  Mrs. Fred Davis and daughter,  Eileen, have just returned from   on  CW������nM������4Hr)    M*4 ��������� at*.  land,   Oregon.  home in  her mother, Mra. Allan, nnd  MArceljiti and" Bad Sanford. who  bave been holidaying at Champion,  Alberta,' have .returned for the school  term, and jsrlir he stopping-with  their  sisiei, ISScv. x������. -seu Teiford. '  MI--3S' Joan and t������yle Kemp got back  on Saturday from a week's holidaying  at Craubrouk^*-^  Miss Jeanne Hall spent a-short hdli  day here last ifeek' with ber"parents,  Mr. and Mrs. 3ohn Halt, returning to  charge t>f one of the rooms of the public schooi at that point this term.'   *  Peter Burns arrived back from the  prairie at the end of the week. In  southei n Alberta there is alzeady too  much help for the crop to be taken oil.  Congratulations are' in order with  Misses Lily Cook and Frances Knott  both oi whom have Just been noticed  of their successfully passing musical,  examinations set by the Toronto Conservatory of MussCs The former p������is-  sed in piano and the latter in both  vocal and piano tests.  Canyon had a Esther disastrous fire  on Monday morning, when the residence of Bill Hook went up in smoke,  together with all its contents. Just  b������w tbe conflagration started is not  quite clear, aa Mr. Hook is away on  the prairie and Mrs. Hook had gone to  Creston that morning, but at is pre-  surued the children had ovetstocked  the stove with wood overheating the  pip?s and setting the woodwork  aflame. Neighbors were on the scene  quite promptly but were too late to  save even any of the contents, llie  house was owned t^y Principal Kolthammer, opposite the Hale ranch, and  eai-risd a fair amount of insurance.  i������l.re������ vv m������2.  V9V  Kelowna. - Sunday,  Mttee Siding  Frank Travers, who has been on a  visit at the J. W. Parkin ranch for a  couple of weeks, left for his home at  Michel on Monday. ~;  Ideal weather has prevailed so fur  for haymaking and no time is being  lost getting the feed into stack.  Miss Ruth- Compton was a holiday  visitor iit Nelson for the weekend, a  guest of her sister, Ivin.  y Jas. Wilson of Sirdar and Mr. Weir  of Calgary, Alberta, were business  riuitors in this district last week.  ., Alice Siding school reopened on  Tuesday' morning with Principal  LukAB ih charge. Due the busy  sooBon in the orchards the attendance  is rather light.  Mr. and Mrs. H. fi. Moore and children of Cranbrook woie weekend visitors with Mrs. Marshal).  Harry Compton and Barry McDonald motored in from Klngsgutd to  take in the Xabor Day dunce,  Mre. -J. H. MajcDonaid nnd children  of Calgary, Alberta, are visiting this  week with her purentru, Mr. and Mrs.  J. II, Webster. ���������  Jack Pattersoif, a Cranbrook cattle  buyer, waa culling on Alico Siding  farmers last week, and secured a few  animals for tho two carloads he ship*  ped out on Saturday.  Iluytnakera report a considerable  scarcity of horse hay on the outs this  year. Tho very wot no*son of lfl#7  prevented 'cutting haltig done and also  brought along ��������� a great growth of  rushes which promptly went to seed  i\ imVVt>^������ **-%,   m. in-i- , i������aj������l   m������'ts   |f UHM.UU   etO    IMllOll    t01������    year  AceompanyinQr    In r, that it Ie doubtful that of the 1C00 tons  to be cut If ���������"���������no third la horee feed.  ���������-  .Miss Jessie Wbite  of  Ferme  and  Miss Deris Ried of New Westminster,  the  teachers in * charge of Erickson  scbobl, arrived-" on  Monday;  and are  stopping with' Mrs. Geov Cartwright  Jack Hall baeT r^iut-^ejA to - Vancou-  JF-jBjt-aj^er.^ it$*aL Ta&e^g*ACAtigm, jwi^t.  hi^"piw^B^--Mr^^jyft*������^        Hall.'  ��������� *". *- *** *  - laouis Littlejohn got bActfcon Saturday from:bis two. weeks* vacation at  pzairie. and- coast" points^andasag,'.in  in charge at the cc op. store. -.  C.P.R. President E W. Beatty passed througn on Sunday in his special  trsin 'about 3 p.m., making -a stop at  Erickson for an exceptionally fine  boquet from T. W. Bundy from the  station garden.  D. A. MacDonald and two children  o* Ct-anbrook were Monday visitors  with Mr. and Mrs. G. Cartwright.  Mrs. R. Dodds got tack on Monday  from a three weeks* holiday visit with  friends at Yahk and Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs* Anderson of Calgary,  AlbevtH, were visitors last week with  .Mr. audT. W. Bundy. .    v  Miss Charlotte Speaker arrived  home on Tuesday from Nelson, where  she has been working for some time,  and wiU .s|M?!".d a holiday with. her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. F."Wi Speaker.  Mrs. Botterill and Mrs. Cripps are  Spokane visitors this week, . going  down on the bus from Creston on  Tuesday.  Mr.- Dean, who was here during the  berry seat-on. haa returned and will be  in cburge of apple Inspection at Erickson and Oreston for tho aiext two  months.  September Meet  Canadian Legioo  Creston Valley Post of the Canadian  Jjegjon  had  the   September  session ac the club rooms on Tues  day -night  with   a fair turnout of  members, aiid at which two mem  bers   were  enrolled   brineinfi   the  Death removed another of Creston'a  quite oldtime citizens on Monday evening inthe passing of Annie Char.otte  W*c������o������i, widow of the late W. S.  Watson, whose death occured about  T;!r*.s rscnths prcv icms. Deceaseu was  in her seventy-sixth year. She was  born in Wells City, Somersetshire,  England, and was married In 1338.  and ten years later the Watsons left  for Canada,' making short stays in  Winnipeg and Cranbrook before settling in Creston in 1007, where deceased  has resided continuously ever since.  The funeral was on Wednesday  with Rev. A. Gariick in charge of the  services at Christ Church as well as at  the cemetery, and W. H. Crawford.  J. D. Spiers, Jas. Cook, R. A. Palfrey-  man, W. Fraser and M. R. Joyce  officiating as pallbearers. ' Many  friends were out to pay a last tribute  of respect^and many floral remembrances bespoke the high esteem in  which deceased was held.  Those sending floral remembrances  were: Stanley, Nellie and girls;  Percy, Amy and children: Reg.,  Creston Post Canadian .Legion,  Masonic Lodge, Christ Church Indies*  Guild. P. Gr. Ebbutt, Sveiyn Bevan,  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook. Mr. and Mrs.  A. L. Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.  Moore, Mr. and Mrs. A Manuel, Mr.  and Mrs. George Moore, Mr. and Mrs.  Bush and family. Mr. and ItSrs. Hayes.  Mr. and Mrs. J.JE).' Spiers, Mr. and  Mrs. ft. II. Jackson and Miss Wade,  Mr. ������sd Mrs. John Ryekniazt and  family, Mrs, J. P. Johnston, Miss  Harvey.  BmTif���������- At Spokane; Wash., on  August Ifijbh, to Mr. and Mrs; Norman  Strong, a son*  Canyon has the usual quota of residents oh the hay cub on the flata  commencing lust week, and are putting up the feed in very line shape aa  the best of weathet has prevailed,-  Mre. McPherson und^lamlly, wbo  liuvo been with tier ftitiier, li. Turner  for the pan-b few years, have returned  to Oregon to reside,  Mr. und Mrs. A. fc>. Pooh In and  family  of  Nelson   aro  upending the  week at tbe ranch here* Mr, PoehSn  1������ supervising the harvest of the early  varieties of applet).  Miss Rogers of California has just  arrived for u  couple of months* stay  with her usicle, Dave Rogers?.  :ty.  membership up te ex  is being pftft^liiiMM  and Mr. Stoi������.;-IiAS:. .1^*^. .i^o^ei-wliijr  posted as f^egioii'f|>iper, ? Anotber  of the things of importance decided  un was that the Xegion will put on  a dance fall fair tiight and donate  the proceeds to the Agricultural  Association.  The house committee reported  two deaths���������Mra. H, L. Robinson  and Mts. W. Si Watson,���������and that  wreaths had b^en; een t to both  funerals. The Legion have purchased a silver oup to be donated  the fall -fair committee to be given  to the ex-soldier who wine the  most points nt the fair, with the  proviso that when won three years  in succession the.cup becomes the  permanent property of winner,  The October meeting will be  held in the quarters and will take  the form of a smoker, and several  new members are expeoted to  enroll, as this is the annual  meet*  , "���������'I -1 A   .      ���������  ing and membera start at tbe  beginning of a new quarter and a  new .year. Election of officers will  be tho order of the evening, and. a  good  social   evening   will   follow.  !*-?���������  CARDS OF THANKS  Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Watson and  Reg. Watson take this means of ex-  preflning their ninnnre iijiprefilfltinn of  the many kindnesses and sympathy  shown them in their recent bereav-  ment.  BIra. Wns. Feigusou wloh^a to thank  those who were so considerate with  her the four weeks she waa confined  to bed with a severe sprained ankle.  She Is now able to walk again.  TENDERS WANTED  Tenders wilt be reccivedfby undersigned up to Saturday, September IK,  iinstt, for tbe work of rdghtwattrhi  (three nights), and also for decorating  the Interior of the fall fair /main  building.^ lowest or *t������y tender not  .tt4i4%,umt4t'm,y ������.*.ctt|m*.i,     jr*������'i   |iMr8,iCfkiarn.  from   V. H. -JAOltSON^  Secretary,.  Creston Valley Agricultural An������vnr4H  liuu,  J. -*������������������--  F. K. Tlionipson  audi  two  sons of  son were renewing <acquaintances  here at the. weekend, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Sinclair.  Harold liangston is making daily  trips to Creston where he is osa the  warehouse staff of Creston Co-Operative Fruit Exchange.  Lister is on the shipping list for  Wealthy apples this - season. The  movement is not extensive, .of courae,  but is of very fine quality,  R. 'Ir, Langrdon of Nelson, fchs Kootenay poultry inspector, with Mr.  Willcox of Vancouver, the 'R.O*P.  supervisor, were in Lhe area at the *  first of the week, looking over some of  the Lister flocks.  Rev. A. Gariick had a fine turnout  on Sunday morning for Church of  England service and Holy Communion. Sunday school was also resumed  and will meet hereafter every Sunday  at 11 a.m.,  Former Principal Parker of lileter  school was here from Slocan City for  the-weekend, u guest of CoL add Mrs.  Lister, and was accompanied by his  sister, Miss Mabel Parker, wbo is to  teach at Klngsgate .this term. Mr.  Parker is to teach at Yahk.  D. J. McKee left a few daya ago for  Kimberley where ho Is hoping to  secure steady work on the erection of  a large extension to the concentrator  at that point.  Miss Agnes Hobden has returned to  duty at the General Hospital at Vancouver after a threo weeks* vacation  nt her homo here.  Tom Cannady left a few days ago  for Southern Alberto, where he has  scoured a job for the season at harvesting and threshing.  John Flnlay and Dick Stevens have  Just completed a good job of making  needed. Emprovcmenia at the school  gi-aauxidii, w������i*fiili SueludMi vlcumuy; tiae  well and repairing tho pump.  Sohool opened on Tuesday morning  with an enrollment of 90 pupils, and  MIoe Curtis of Slocan.City In charge.  There wore three new beginners In  Joyco Gordon, Alice Wellsprlng and  Roy MoCu'.lotiRh. Miss Curtis has-  *>or������������.������of.*������d t*������ *r,*t������������*������ tl*������������ **r������<5 yfrft.** SaSjrta  sohool work as well and has two  ptiUila enrolled, Ague* and W������t!a������ee  Sinclair. ME   EE^XEW.   ������ZEEST������>N,   B.    O,  tlff*W*alW  /  New PKosie Service  Ser-  ood \&dL  Pek������@3 a*  **,    ������������rfc������i.a������  extra cost^ is extra good  /n clean, bright Aluminum  A. ReaL Menace  Summer isoQ the wane. .The nights wiU soon foe nippy and chill, and if  we havo not been careful to stock, up on our bank of health with a. little  surplus "of energy during* the long sunshiny days, Ave may foe disgusted to  find otirsei*yes with a. developing common cold. '""  -'.; So declares the Canadian Red Cross magazine in discussing what it  characterizes as a real menace in this country, Coryza is the official name  Inauguration Of   All-Canadian  vice Ji>e>tivre������ . vrisiui|������e-s: stuu-  ^Inaukuratiiig the'j*ll-Canadiah telephone service between WsnniT*9,*'i Toronto and Montreal via Port Arthur  and Fort William, officials of the Bell  Telephone "Co., the' Canadian Pacific  Railway and, the Manitoba Government spoke to onte another aGVoss 1,-  605 rniles of c!0���������V?r wira 'recently.  The new lihe; ������&t!wefeu Winnipeg and  Montreal hafe .airis "repeated *s.T������plify=  Irity stations, its total weight 'is 350  tons.  ��������� ne ramuy noning atocK  A T1RED-05JT FEELING  of the common cold, but the name is not very indicative of the nastitiess of  the disease at first, blush. Cor'yz'a is areal'meaace. There isxno other afflc-  tion that quite so universally causes discomfort or so -great a loss of time  for workman, business nian, and school child. ^  A lowering of vitality means a slow-down in usefulness,or production,  and time lost in our busy age is. a money loss somewhere, or someho*w, to  someone. Remembering, however, that a nation's health is a nation's wealth,  we'll cease to think, in dollars.  The real menace of a cold is its possible bad after-effect on the individual. As it is caused by yarieties of bacteria very closely allied to those  responsible for the pneumonias, for bronchitis, laryngitis, and possibly  catarrh, it often leaves in at������^wake damages that are permanent.  When we speak of "catching*" cold, we speak correctly, if t>y "catching-"  we mean getting it from the other fellow. About ninety per'cent, of our  colds come from him.  Very rarely one may develop his own cold, for these germs probably are  ever-present in. the nose and throat and will multiply and tnrEve should the  vitality of the host be sufficiently lowered to furnish a good culture ground  for their growth.  This may be effectively accomplished by avoiding fresh ah and sunshine, by loss of sleep, by over-fatigue, or by living- in over-heated rooms;  Insufficient, improper, or excessive food or clothing assists greatly..  But for the vast majority ...of our colds, we may blame close "contact  v.-ith our neighbor who coughs, sneezes, and spits, and who uses his handkerchief to saturation and then greets us with a friendly handshake.  Ignorance of man:made laws excuses no one*; ignorance or disregard of  lhe laws of health eventually spares no one. The person with a foacPeold  should be regarded as having a dangerous communicable disease,'and wef  should know enough, and our children should be taught, to avoid him. Even*  among people who realize this, knowledge generally outstrips practice, and  on and on goes thecold.  The trouble is that the vast majority of people do not regard the common cold seriously enough. If they, or their dear ones, contract tuberculosis, j  or are stricken down with pneumonia, they are seriously-alarmed, but they  overlook the fact that the common cold may be but the forerunner of these  and other dread diseases. "Oh, it is only a cold," they indifferently say with.  a shrug of the shoulders, ignorant or careless of the fact that the cold will  qxiickly seize upon the weakest spot in the human body, whether it be the  throat, the nose, th'e lungs, the heart, the kidneys, or elsewhere, and when  at last realization comes that there is something seriously wrong it frequently is everlastingly too late. \ H_  "It is the little things in life that are causing all the strife," is an old,  old saying. It is also what we ignorantly regard as the little things that are  responsible for most of the ills from which mankind suffers. Make no mistake about it, the common cold is no little thing although we may look upon  it as such. Get after it the moment its first symptoms make their appearance. Better still, exercise all those precautions necessary to prevent taking a cold in the first instance.  Finally, if you can't or won't dodge the common cold, then at least don't  make it necessary for your neighbor to dodge yours.  Is a'Su^-'Ss^w'-- ���������Tlssst tbe Blood la  ��������� ���������'���������'���������"���������* Thisland Watery ���������'���������?: ���������  "I am glad to ha^e an opportunity  of testifying .-to' the benefits I derived from the use" of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills," Write**,. Mrs. ���������,Lawrence  Kennedy, St, Joseph, N.B. She further 'says:~���������"SoinQ f years ago I was  working as a st6hiographer~ and became badly run-do-vyii I always had  a tired-out feelihg, had no appetite  and suffered terribly from, backache.  Almost every month I had to remain  from the ofllce for a day or two. I  was advised to try Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills, and I have reason to be  glad that I followed this advice. Before I had been taking the pills very  long I began to" feel much, ./better.  Continuing their fuse my strength  came back, I regained my appetite  and the terrible;^ backache from  which I had suffered disappeared, x  have been married some years now  and have two fine healthy children j  a girl and a boy, and am in the best  of health. AU this I owe to Dr.  Williams' famous ������*ihk Pills, and I  trust that' these -few lines mavyhelp  some other, weak," run-down-- person;'���������'  All weak, run-down    people    who  -��������� -^t -������������������-��������������������������� Tf^ ������������������'T^-'        ��������� *        ��������� ���������   ��������� |   ���������-    ������������������ -���������   | ��������� n     -  Moose Jaw As Convefitics. Cily  Resident Of Vancouver Makes a  Most Interesting. Discovery  Even the small family in moderate  circumstances of today carries an  amazing amount of rolling stock;  compared with the family of a generation ago. J. Butterfield, a writer of  The Vancouver Province, makes the  astonishing discovery that in one  nnoderii -family there exists under ons  management    one    automobile,  roller skates, two scooters, a kiddle  car and a baby carriage. Then there  is the lawn mower, retained exclusively for one. member of the family.  Forty years ���������ago a similar household  contained two item's of rolling stock,  a baby carriage and a collection of  hoops. "Is there a hoop in all Vancouver now?" asks Mr. Butterfield ���������  Regina Leader.  two  Many   Organizations   Plan   To   Hold  Annual Convention In Moose  .  Jaw In 192!  . The    Saskatchewan    Postmasters'  Association, the Saskatchewan'Phar-  macewtica!   '-Association-    the ^   ^as-  atchewan Retail Merchaftts Association, the Saskatchewan Teachers' Alliance and the Saskatchewan Educational Association are among recent  additions to the growing list of organizations that will hold their 1929  conventions in Moose Jaw.  ...311      ^ri^rn.     t'Tr.Ac     .1^-?^>>vL^I   "-..v..-.1.13.M r^n     4-r ,-       ���������  X. 4.4.4.      &4.-.XS        bXllO       VKWU" VUUUJllg        t,\^4Jt.\4        ������J.  fair trial will find through its use  new health and strength. You can  get the pills from . an*y dealer in  medicine, or by mail at 50 cents a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Minard's Liniment deanses-euts, etc.  'Condensed Milk Production  Within recent years there has been  a large increase in the production of  condensed milk. The first milk condensing plant . was established at  Truro, Nova Scotia, in 1883, and  there are now in Canada- 26 plants  for the manufacture of condensed and  evaporated milk and milk powder.  Internally and Externally It Is  Good.���������The crowning property of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectrie Oil is that it can  be used internally for many complaints as well as externally. For sqre  throat, croup, -whooping cough, pains  in the chest, colic and many kindred  ailments it has qualities that are unsurpassed. A bottle of it..costs little  and there is no loss in always having  it at hand.  .   Banff An All-Year Bound Resort  Banff, Alberta, is a mecca of holiday seekers in both summer an$ winter. During the summer months visitors may enjoy practically, every  outdoor recreation^Bach winter a  carnival is held which is attracting  an increasing number of visitors annually, and it is predicted ~that  Banff "will soon be a world-famous  winter resort.  Demand For Canadian Wheat  Believe That   Demand   From   Orient  Will Continue To Increase,  *  Speaking at Shaunavon, Saskatchewan, the bthe^ day, - A. .BV- Sproule.  l-directOr of the Saskatchewan Wheat  Pool expressed the belief that the  Orient's .. demands, * for Canadian  wheat, which last year were greater  than those of any three -previous  years, would continue to increase. He  mentioned incidentally that the Saskatchewan Wheat Pool now has 925  country elevators ahd terminal elevators of 26,000,000 bushels capacity,  while it is also building another elevator of 6,000,000 capacity.  Rust Resistant Wheat  Within   TDiree   Years   New   Variety  Should Be Available Whicli Will  Grade As High As the Best  Within three years Western Canada should havo a rust-rcslstant  wheat which will grade as high aa  the varieties now being grown, according to L. H.* Newman, Dominion  cercalist, who Is spending a few  Hvceks in Wie West, inspecting the  work of the Dominion Rust Research  Laboratory at the Manitoba Agricultural College and the various Dominion experimental farms in the West.  He vvill also visit farms where rust-  resistant grains aro being produced  for experimental purposes.  Demand For Farm Implements  Saskatoon Dealers Report Increased  Volume Of Sales  Saskatoon implement firms record  an increased volume of sales for this  year, ranging from 25 to 100 per  cent, over those at this time last year.  An encouraging feature, too, is that  cash deposits are larger this year.  An active demand for combine-harvesters is also noted and a large  portion of implements purchased such  as plows, -discs, etc., Have been for  tractor equipment.  fitmidEan  Farmers  Have Advantage  "Wheat farmers of Montana alone  paid nearly $8,000,000 more ia freight  rates on their wheat crops hi 1027  than they would have paid had they  lived in Canada." stated Senator  Wheeler of Montana, speaking in the  ���������United States  Senate  recently.  An Important Industry  The pulp and paper industry is tho  most Important manufacturing industry in Canada; heading the lists in  1920 for gross and net value of  manufactured products as well as  for distribution of wages and salnr-  "icB. Tn total capital Invested 'the industry is second only to electric light  and power plants and In total num-  bei' of employees It is second only to  Raw-mills.  Nights Of Agony come in the trail  of asthma. The victim cannot- lie  down, and sleep is driven frohi. his  brain; What grateful relief is the  immediate effect of Dr. J. D. Rei-  logg's Asthma Remedy. It banishes the frightful conditions, clears the  passages, and enables the afflicted  one to again sleep as soundly and  restfully as a child*. Insist, on the  genuine at your nearby druggist.   ^  To Reconstruct Rolling Mills  Manitoba  Rolling   Mills. To   Operate  Plant In Medicine Hat  The Medicine Hat City Council has  received word from the Manitoba  Rolling Mills Company, Winnipeg,  that plans are in preparation for the  reconstruction of the rolling mills in  Medicine Hat, entailing the installation of an open hearth furnace and  that thc company Is considering the  use of electricity for the operation of  the plant in preference to steam.  ^K* tfR J3������ JM-W-W ^kyflf^^^gB-Sj^ -^pJSp ^������^i^pi ^>|������k^JyJB|r^  Youthful Charms  Enhanced By Cuticura  Sonp mid Ointment. Regular use  of the Soap, assisted by tlie Ointment  as needed, will keep the complexion  fresh, clear and youthful and thc hair  live and healthy. Cuticura Talcum is  fragrant, cooling: and refreshing, an  1 Ji^C.i    kUJJ^..    ^I������WW������.  \    ttMatU* UmH Ybm fcf 8**41.   .A������Mr#Mr*.n.������.1UnniMl>������<-   ���������'������**������>���������  \   UkUi" ^f\mr Cutk������r* 5Uv(nR Slick 26e.  Miller's Worm Powders prove their  value. They do not cause any violent  'disturbances in the stomach, any  pain or griping, but clo their work  quietly and painlessly, so that tho destruction of tho worms is imperceptible. "Vet thoy aro thorough, and from  tho first dose there is improvement in  the condition of tho sufferer and a  cessation of manifestations of internal trouble,  .     . ,i  I'tirUu Attract Foreign Tourists  Under thc policy of development  and publicity btelng carried out by  the DotuSiuloii Covei-rimc-Jut, 1i*e national paries arc not only rendering a  wider service each year to Canadians  themselves, but thoy are adding to  the knowledge of Canada abroad and  attracting to the Dominion thousands  of visitors from other countries hi  every part of tho globo. ���������,  GYPROC Fireproof Wallbdafd is  , used in the building o������ elaborate  country homes equally, as much  as for garages; grain bins, poultry  houses and barns. For repairs and  alterations -��������� for Remodelling ��������� for  partitioning off extra rooms���������it is the  most economical and satisfactory  wallboard on the marketv  Gyproc protects from cold, heat,  fire, sound and vermin���������ryet costs less  than materials which do none of these  things. Quick and easy to apply.  It can neither cracky warp; bulge or  shrink. By filling the joints with  Gyproc Joint Filler you get a smooth,  flat, air-tight surface through which  fire, heat, cold and sound cannot  penetrate.  Gyproc comes in broad, light, ceiling-hijgh  sheeta of gypsum rock. Takes any decoration���������and is especially suitable, For Ala-  bastlne. Fuel oaved by the Insulating  qualitler* of Gyproc will alone pay for the  cost within a few seasons.  Clip und fill hi coupon lot interesting free  booklet.  Atliletod���������Keen   .Mintird'M  Imruly.  Liniment  WRITE FOR FREE BOOK  Canada Gyosum and Alabaatinc Limited,  Winnipeg, Canada.,  Please send mc handsome Tree booklet, "Walla that Reflect  Good Judgment," which contains  valuable  information on  Gyproc and home decoration.  Name   Address ���������.   "EMPIRE"  W.    N.    Ii.    1740 S^^mrvimw/ cbesxox^ 1b^ a.  i:_  VAII1E  f XtUJXl  m   aa aa n -  A    ������jMA^a*>J*LI  i&V*  Declares Navy Pact  a  gery  *jW*TTI  ��������� an n  w������i  at  *   >������*������     ���������  ���������  vTuiftKVii  ��������� > "5  ���������af a <r������ -*r.������uan^y iv^ m* m*"  Par-is.-���������Lord Cushendunr who signed the'peace pact in behalf of Great  Britain, Northern Ireland, And India,,  said that it- was *a great/and historic  event, but hts ca.ui.kmed against the  inference that the activities of Secretary Kellogg, of the United States, in  elaborating the treaty ineast' that thc  United States would depart from ita  policy of aloofness' toward European  complications.  , "So far as this pact is concerned,"  he said, "it carries with it no impli-  - -4*������-������fc.*\/aX*     vuaii  ���������e^*-������ = -^        ���������---*? c  X1.1UCJI. X\*<3.*.������.  must concern themselves with Euro-  pean matters."  The British minister emphasized  the moral value of the pact, recalling:  that Napoleon once    feaid    that    the  o***^ao t   "ft* c^" *"*"**   i**   ���������"���������** 27   "rS.S    thtt    I*10 JTS.I  kfactor. . S'T f   ' '*  "So it Ms in peace," Lord Cushen-  dun V&ii&.y He padded:-',    *'*  ,  "I^b.qne-imagines that signing this  treaty will immediately and finally  banish war from the face "*- of the  earth. That would be a mistake; Possibly there will still be small, wars  somewhere' on the earth, but do not  let the cynici be encouraged because  the moral value" of stfae ,pact remains  and that is the real value of this  treaty." -1-   - -y j"      ^  "  /Lord Cushendun said "that personally  he   divided   the . credit, for   the  Foreign    Office,  Says   Document   Is  Palpably������Fal*se,  "London.���������"We havef now seen a  copy of the Jette'r.. which, purports -to  have been written by /"Sir Austen  Chamberlain, secretary, .of state;' for  foreign affairs, to Aristide, Briand,  French foreign minister, concerning  the alleged terms of an Anglo-French  naval agreement, and we ..Have no  hesitation in dclaring that the letter  must onviously be a forgery."No com-  ^miikiicacAon, even remotely m sucax a  serine as suggested has ever passed  from Sir Austen to M. Briand."       ���������  This, statement was issued by the  foreign office to the Canadian Press.  The document, a summary of which  was published widely in the United  States and Canada and occasioned a  great, sensation, has now been re-  received in London and -is stated to  be a most patent and palpable 'forgery. - >  It is understood that    the., British  government has cabled instructing the  Briish embassy    at    Washington    to  deny categorically the authenticity of  fthe document.  negotiation of the .."treaty    betwee:  JL\V&CAAM       *UT.LJ1L...3..^.& A*... AW.AJ..A       ^.4^^.        .������.ww��������� -**  tary of State Kellogg, but he recalled Sir. Austen. JChamberiain's^ activities of the last few years in favor of  peace, and claimed for-him'a& much  credit as" for" any one "else in . the  crusade against war., -  Predicts Rapid Mail Service  ���������;*'-'       , -' ���������; ��������� y  Airplanes   Will   Aid   Communication  Between Sng-land and Canada  _ ��������� ivronfyP!f> t���������l^a_ rarud mail service h*������  airship between Great    Britain    and  \^*A4.4.Vm\.%J.        VVO{)       XUA^V.001.       U\ TV.       %JT. '     *VU*  ��������� .J*  Hams, parliamentary secretary to the  British ^pard of Trade. There were  two , great airships now under construction in Great Britain, one by the  government, * the other by Commander Burney, ^,nd the latter was likely  to have its trials toward the end of  the year,  "I should be surprised." Mr. Williams said, "if we do not see the development of rapid mail conmiunica-  tions between England and Canada  through airships."  Mr. 'Williams was speaking at the  fir^t conference of ths dele������"&tes oi  the Empire Parliamentary Association now visiting Canada. The conference was with members of the  Montreal Board of Trade, the sub-  jeet being* empire transportation.   .  f* A $%1Q  AKIf  IS fl"- *4V. WW Wt"  m a ij*  *rr*.r  A\M S.  t  ;onipktes Arctic Patrol  Is   On  Chinese Facing Starvation  Crops In Many Districts Have Been  -������������������  > >- -    ���������        Ruined    - -  Shanghai,   China.���������The    population  of 1,500,000  in a district ' '30    mile!  wide and 100 miles long on,the,border of South  ChihlC and Northwest  -Shantung, is facing death from starvation,   said   Barl   Baker,   secretary  of the New York-China famine fund  committee on his return from a visit  to the stricken area.-*  as - - v .'  There has been sharp differences  of opinion* both in d!*ha and ,- the  United States, regarding the neces--  sity of relief measures.   *"  Mr. Baker said he is convinced  that relief must be sent at once. He  stated that 150,000 persons were in  ah esdiausted state of malnutrition  and apparently doomed to death and  that 30,000 were ^slowly starving;-? yv y  Drought and ^grasshoppers have  ruined the crops* in the famine  dis-  -trict, said Mr. Barker. He added  that the grasshoppers now form part  of the diet of thousands of the strick-  . en people. One village; he said; was  eating fried grasshoppers on a wholesale scale, the bisects being ttje only  food of many houses which'he visited.     ��������� ."���������..,'���������;���������  First   Air   Mail   In -Western   Caaiada  To'Operate From The Fas w  Saskatoon.���������The first .air mail ser-  .vioe west of Winnipeg will be established from  The  Pas*���������to. Cold Lake  Friday." ~" ~        ~ ~'   '  W. Rippingale, of., the.9 Saskatoon  post office, will * "represent District  Sx-j-'-.erintenden^* JT. P". ^""unt^r at" the  inauguration of the weekly mail service, which -W. A^Rae, .barristeft. at  Cold Lake, terms one of the greatest  boons ever presented to the pioneering prospectors at Cold Lalce.    ^"  Formerly nis.il -was ts-iceij^ to ano  from Cold Lake at infrequent intervals, greatly handicapping" the work  of the mine recording office established there last April.  The new post office will be named  Kississing,^ the Cree word for "cold."  Under the new system mail will  reach Cold Lake every Friday, returning tbe same day.  Peter ���������J."Deurie," a,-, pioneer merchant "at Cold Lake,', has been appointed postmaster.  -Sir  Campbell Stuart, ,of    London,  Eng., who* is in Canada to report "on  and the" Marconi Wireless Co., to the  Canadian Govex sswAent. It is' ciaiined  that the merger will save a million  dollars-to taxpayers of Canada and at  the same, time  free the government   Canadian   Government   Ship  of any further liabilities, as well as Homeward Journey  bringing  the  world  to  the   doors  off     Ottawa.���������The Boethic,  the expedi-  the people of Western Canada.   ~ j tionary ship of the Canadian govern  ment, has completed its annual pat-  ?Fbl of Canada's Arctic . archipelago  and is now on its southern journey  home to Sydney, 2T.S., which it is expected will be readied early in* September.  This information was cpnveyed in  wireless messages from the ship to  the Northwest Territories and  Yukon branch of thc department of  the interior.  George P.    Mackenzie,    officer    iri  To Aid Prisoners.  Toronto .Chief   Of   Police   Interested  In Movement To Assist Ex:  '* Convicts  Toronto.���������If given the co-opera-  tion of' churches and welfare organizations, General D. C. Draper, chief of  police, said he- would . prevail "upon  the federal government to assist in  a movement' to help ex-convicts to  establish themselves in society.  Declaring that he had .personally  met twenty exrconvicts who had told  him- they were being hindered instead  of helped in their endeavpr to live  down their past and start life 'again,  General Draper said he advocated  dominionT-wide organization of committees representative of churches  and welfare^ associations' to assist  men leaving penitentiaries to obtain  work and aid them to go straight.  charge of the expedition, reported  that there had been-an epidemic last  winter* among the natives living  around Frobisher Bay and that there  had been 25 deaths, mostly children.  Witli this exception, the health of the  patives in Baffin Island has been excellent.  Well Known Finn Injured  Saskatoon. ��������� Ivar Autiinen, . be-  whlskered Finn, who boasts the longest moustache in Christendom, and  who is known all over the Dominion,  particularly "in newspaper offices, was  seriously injured when hit by 'a'car  here, He is in hospital suffering from  a fractured skull and broken collarbone.  .Little Damage From Rust  Rust- Menace  In   Saskatchewan  Did  Not Materialize  Moose Jaw.���������Although conditions  in Saskatchewan were propitious for  a heavy rust infection during the  month of July, the rust menace in  Saskatchewan has not materialized.*  This was the -statement made here  %Mjt|^-ram^ Commit^  'sibn&r^ toir Saskatchewan, following  his return to this city from a^i.OOO  mile tour of inspection throughout  the province.  "While the heavy crop stands: and  the succulence of the leaves ajnd  stems of the grain, together with the.  unusual amount of moisture in the  atmosphere in the nionth of July, indicated the possibility of hciavy rust  infection, the rust menace has been  praetically negligible," said : Mr. Tul-  'lis. ���������"���������*'  ' Cheque For Doctor Doollttlo  Toronto.���������l5octor P. E. Doollttlo,  veteran motorist, was given a $5,000  check by tho Canadian Automotive  Industries in appreciation of what ho  has done to make motoring in Canada more available.  -. Building Now Town  The Van, Man.���������Surveying at the  Cold Lake townslte has been completed. Tho new town has not been ofll-  nlally named but it will probably bo  known as Gold Lttko. It is surrounded by rich mineral deposits.,     .  /-     ISpldcmic At^Aihcn������_ f  Athena.���������Klghty per cent,    of    the  population of    Athens    ahd    PiracuK  have been affected by the epidemic  of dengue, it is how estimated.   The  u-yt;i    tv<t..**>  ���������>!'* cuajMjUKi   til   i������������������J   |/iuviui:v<>.  i pgSWHIIMIMpMM^WWIMMMIHHiMHNHIHMMaHWMHHWHWMHIM^^  W.     N.    IJ.    1740    *  Canada May Be Honored  Likely   To. 'Have   Representative   In  Court'Of International' Justice  Regina.���������Canada may have representation on the bench of the permanent Court of International Justice,  in the person of either the J*S|ight Hon.  Mr. Justice Duff, or of Eugene La-  fleur; K.C, of Montreal, according to  dn announcement 'made to the Saskatchewan Bar'Association by , the  Hon. N. W. Rowell, K.C., of Toronto,  .A.'vacahoy-lias occurred on the bench  owing to the resignation of John  Bassott. Moore, a renowned United  States jurist, and thc names or the  two Canadians wero submitted for  election. This will occur in about a  month's time.  New Seed Cleaning Station  Announcement Made That Plant WiH  Be Established At  Saskatoon  Saskatoon. ��������� Announcement that  the government will establish a seed  cleaning station here, similar to the  one operating at Moose Jaw, - was  made by Dr. J. H. Grisdale, deputy  minister of agriculture, who is on an  inspection trip through the W?st. Several other smaller stations would be  established in the province, he said;  Dr. Grisdale remarked on the evident  prosperity * throughout the Dominion^  and spoke particularly of. progress in  the Peace River country. He said "he  was amazed at the results obtained  by the use of phosphates in the treat-j  ment of grain at the Scott experimental farm. ;  Afieimain Of B.C. Tragedy  Debris Found Near Seattle  Thought  To. Be Part O* Wreck Of  '    Missing 'Plane"  Seattle.���������Pieces of aeroplane upholstering and several tourist postcards, supposedly from the British  Columbia j^irways 'plane which disappeared Saturday morning with seven persons, were picked up on the  beach several miles soutblwest of  here.  Lt.-Commander L. L. Bennett, directing the coastguard search for the  missing 'plane, declared he was satisfied that the fragments of .upholstery were, from the giant-aeroplane!.  He .ordered the searchy renewed in  Port Discovery, where the * articles  were picked up by George Af Smith,  fire warden, and Dr. E. E. Gleason.  Wjth the pieces of upholstery were  several fragments of felt used to insulate the body of the 'plane from the  engine.' ,-,V'.'  Montreal.���������Herbert "G. Williams,  MjjTP.,-''parIiamentary secretary to the  -British. Board of Trade, addressing  the Canadian    Club    here    removed  Brt-m������������  ���������n>i<5Rr>riC?>r*ti<T������lS   ������tir������ii*;      th**     Old  land. * "x  --"Some people think," he said, "that  ^"t .^.^.4. ^^...Zt...  ������h_ Xm .������. m. m^m.*m.m..J3 Xt.  ^m.^.m.tm  ureat .c������rjn,aju)i usis j}ssss\X t*ie pe^tl?  and begun to decline. I am satisfied that this does not represent the  truth." /  As an instance he '^oint'^d *v,,i that  ^n export of electrical machinery  Great Britain before the war occupied third position with the United  States and Germany- first. Now  Great Britain leads both the United  States and Germany. l  The number of people at work in  Great Britain now -was three quarters  of a million greater, than before the  war, or a total expansion greater  than that of Canada.  "We have made a total greater progress in'the last fourteen years than  you have," Mr. Williams said.- It  was true that Great Britain also had  a" greater volume of unemployment.  That, too, was three quarters"'of a  million, greater than in 1914.  "We relieve the burden," Mr. Wil-  Jiams proceeded, "with a system, of  unemployment insurance which to  my profound regret some newspapers  describe as a dole. It is no ttiore a  form of charity than when you businessmen pay a fire insurance premium and the company pays you insurance if you have a fire."  Mr. Williams urged further development of trade between Great  Britain And Canada. Trade between  Canada and the United States was  dollar for dollar, while Great Britain  bought from Canada to the amount  of two and one half dollars for every  dollarrs worth she soid to Canada,  "We would like to get a little of  that American trade," he added.  Mr. Williams* compared the results  of the census of production taken in  Great Britain and Canada in 1924,-  and said that 45 per cent, of the total  population- of Great Britain, worked  for a living while 36 per cent, worked for a living in Canada. In, other  words nine per cent, more people  worked for a livings^n Great Britain  than in Canada, with 50 per cent,  more women working, for a living.  Mr: Williams pointed out how  Great Britain had been able to - retain her predominance at sea.despite  efforts naade by other countries to  capture it. Ode attempt to capture  it had been made, by the people of  the United States. "So far as I can  see," h'e said, "they regret it."      yv  Prince George Grosses Canada  >fr\  " Will Continue Vaccination  'Geneva.���������pTIio smallpox vaccination  commission of the League of Nations  hao voted that despite tlio ''development of occasional cases of sleeping  sickness from vaccination there waB  no reason for discontinuing the prac-  ���������Mf****       ������*��������������������������������� I f������ff        \ f*       f.f%nmf*y.rism        *\ s*       ������������������*���������*���������) A       wflnwf  '  i*������ ' ��������� ' * ���������--.*-���������' ���������<���������*" *���������'..' v  powerful weapon    against    smallpox  j known to medical nclence.  * Will Continue Search  , Bergen, Norway.-���������The Russian Ice  breaker Krossin, searching if or* explorers and resucers lost in the fatal  ItiaUa expedition, $as proceeded to  King's Bay where the Russian aviator  Chukhnpwsky joined the vessel. The  Uce breaker will continue to Franz  Josef Land, where a base will he established.  <>    4m *v**h*!!< S44"**1*  i ^*ntomrtiii1Hm*11l*ti'r  Mt*y fo* iH'Sl'fifc!   ���������   ,        fwk,1--       ��������� ' JmWmWSk'A,-.  tmtm������ < *ji*j������u j.  A ,mttmtit^ttmni  &#m������'������t   WA  4,M,S,*m>,*m*K*4t  ��������� Blots In Berlin  Berlin.���������A group of .comraiinist  demonstrators, protesting against  the proposed construction, of a new  German battleship, attacked police  guards here and .v/ere "fired upon.  Three persons were wounded seribus-  ly, and a score were hurt in tlie rioting. Police arrested 20 after the disturbance.  H.R.H. Prince George, K.G., fourth  l������-������.#JtJ-M^(V^4      U������0  son   of   the   Klngv   photographed.  ���������    ..^������-.*-(     +*,***      * -,i-|l.������t������n1'|*������H     A-*}"*   **i'^     r> *"%������<*>'������<*-^ 1!     ** #*  Quebec- It Im anticipated that this unconventional portrait will earn for Its  unbject a repetition of hia brother's unofficial title���������"The Smiting: Prince."  <��������� Criticism Is Resented ,  0|taw:a.^~Lord Lovat's Winnipeg  comment on Canada's immigration  policy has caused much indignation  among tho o'fnclala'.oC tlie Department of Immigration and Colonization. These officials are very sensitive  on this question as there has heen  much criticism of their attitude toward British immigration.  ComnilHHloner Kadle Dead  Winnipeg.���������Comm laaloner William  Eadle, ot the Salvation Army, is djsad  lit Balmoral, Scotland, according to  word received here. For the*past two  years he had been in charge of the  work in. Western Canada,  'Fttrincm TuUe To.Flying  A farmer Uvlng a few nillea noith  of Moo������0 Jaw hni1' purchased''a Motli  aeroplane, and it is unuorittoou uuu  tw?veritl others are -4 bout vo follow  hfu example.  ���������^ ;:&iiii^i^^  ���������*,*������������������������  JACKSON:  lilgfef ugasolloited.  SB ATiKD TENDERSjaddressed te the -andar-  eigned. and endowed "Tender for. Control.  Dam. Okanaaan liiver. B-Oi," will be received  untQ 12 s'clti *9m* {das/Item mAii, smesday,  S&icmier IS, S9SS. for the:conseractMMrs of an.  earthen mound and-timber superstructure  control dam accross the ukana&an Rivet at  Pentlcton. Yale District, B.O.      .���������������������������. ~���������--���������"-������������������  ������*ians ana iarua ox couecatH>oaa isessea  .--^r������ =������i������  ^ftHfl** <*������** <S,i*0 VffiS  bit!  Dr&iis&g������ Project  BONNERS FEBRY, Sp.pt 1���������  A - -gifgantio plan tc totally re  claim 35,000- "acres of Kootenai  "Valley land in Boundary countya;  together with appro:dma3&ly; 40,QQ0t  acres of*"similar land in British  Oclumbsa, which' has been unyley.  consideration   for the oast year or  r 4**m -���������  two,  has-come   to  a head aud is  now aueuting the people of Banners  ptefted :ifc"woMld������" as Mr. Asncn  ������z^lain^-maTceWery foot of the  Kootenai ^aljley absolutely safe for  all time.    Thevdike- plain,   he  said,  the pr^feiitjdiise:������; along tl������e,r river.  The dikes would he built on the  plan ' of the. Mis iasippi levees,  which did nsjt.brsak in last year s.  Hoods, liu^were^pped. The pro-'  jeot here^pc^ite-tsaplatea cooperation'  of   the .provincial, government   in  ie*   e!imii*i^te: danger   from  hack  -r���������  jaw*  MMr V* -**. 44*- Mp*.   ^������  .  ."h      *^n     44- ,  jbetters of Cre^ui:  ^      V    ^     -*"  Jl.  t and forms of! tender obtained at  ..=_r-��������� _ -~ sjiiiSn** &.% t.li������*o**^css **-������ &&6 ^is&rioi?  Engine^T ll5"'5Kk������jt SWeeV^N^oiv 'BLC.;  Victoria Builders KxohanKe, 2aOO Prior Street.  "Victoria, S.C., and.thsSsildins'and Construe-'*  tion Industries Exchange, 615 West Hastings  street. Vancouver, W.C-., also at the rose Qmce,  ^feaiticfes"-1 S.C  ���������*"' "   -     "'**'.'  fTenderSwilT "not be considered unless made  On printed forms supplied by the Department  and in accordance with conditions contained,  tnerein.  ?Eaeh tender must be acco*moanied by an accepted cheque on ������ chartered bank, payable to  tiie order of the Minister ot Public Work.8,  Q&ual to 10 per cent, of the amount of the  tender. Sends of ttss Dosaisioa ??f Canada' ex  bonds of the Canadian ��������� National Bailwajr  Qompany will also bo accepted as security; c  bonds and -* cheque if tea-aired to make up a  jSTote.���������tMue prints can be obtained at ibis  or  ttiSm  Department *by depositing* an accepted cheque  for the sum of 820.00. payable to uio order of  too Minister-of Public Worts, which will be  00.  ?ubl  returned if the intending: bidder submit a  regular bid."-*-/'    ������������������*'  Byordeay ....-   -y^-  S. K. O'SHISN,  ���������< .��������� ��������� ..-.- -Secretary.  Department of PuWic Works.  Ottawa, August 18,1928.  AGT  FoarmF  Certificate of Improvements  woncE  jR&om&crg- Fwactiortsxl J$gin*.nst Viaixn.'  -nfoarte ire the ffkieott Saining Sinwon  of Kootenay District. Wkcro located:  Or* Fawn Spreeft. mar th* &eno J$fgne~  TAKE NOTICE that I.A.H. Green, acting-  as agent for W. H. Bhomberg. Free Miners  Certificate No. 14SS9D. intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the SxinJag tleeord-  cr. for a Certificate of Improvements, for tbe  pf  the  Bppners   Ferry   municipal  power  plant  on   the  Moyie river,  its fullest capacity, and the utilization of power fvens other streams  emptying into the Kootenai Valley  for electric energy to pump water  and serve the entire adjacent territory with frleeirlo current for farm  and doiuetfiio use.  Howard S, Amon of Seattle, one  of the promoters of the plan, ap  peared before the city " council  Tuesday- night with an engineer's  drawing of the proposed system of  dikes, river changes and pumping  units. Members of the council  explained that the sale of the plant  involved calling a special election,  and also suggested that Mr. Amon  take his plan before the Kootenai  Valley Reclamation association,  composed of drainage comrnission-  ers-from the various districts, for  their approval before the call for  the election would he considered.  Mr. Anion met  with   a   number  cf drasssa.ge coaisuleslonera here last  Mtil uu irviui  ������>ai-o iivaiu vvauoo *������*  EiiS  Kootenai.  Psoa kor SAX.E~YoiHie nifia, good  stock, rendyfend Af AtiK<iat, $5. A. G.  Cox (Atii?& Siding), Creston.  J^ N-IpperStfl laok L.������^<er pi  . jf?^. K "������uredii ixi ^������������������r^^i������i;^ww$racs -  Is convenient and tissii&-Sa'vi&g 'wb������������  traveling.   It eHmi^i^si^^dsk ���������������S  _ -jsarrying, largo'sums of money -about  your patson.  .-*-1-  -   '-J   '    ' > J1*-:''-   'v  No anatter what currency yow l������������  QjUirerr^'aACV-iij'^  ���������an Imperial Bank L������tter a^ipf^t  makes it as ������a������y -asisaa^ua^thc"^^  iri-  IM-FER1A*9  CRESTON BRANCH        -        .       JC. W. AI4J&&, Ma^age^  Drancb������������atIv������������mafo������Cranbroci!s.������nd Fcmle PS.  BaraWMBajMrawgaatBra*^^  a  ������j>rni������-Wa>  raps at sseview xjxnce  BRITISH COI^XjS^t^iiC  &  A, S-S  set  _ __    ___        **������ a**t*r*-~������"       jn      ' m  purpose of obtaining a Crown. Grant of the  above claim.   -��������� -...: '-,--������������������������������������ -a ���������  And further tfi&e- notice that action, tinder  Section 85, must be -commenced before- the  issuance or such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 19th day of July. 192S.  A. EL GREEN,  SYNOPSIS OF LAND  night, but as all districts of the  Valley were .not represented', no  action was taken on his plan.  According to ..the plans  submit  ted by Mr. Amon, the  entire   Sow  of   the   Kootenai   river   would   be  ACT AMlNPMEKTSr;^^15'^ "t-fa" la\-han^  ^!_*!!2v     "^^   *       alona?   the  foothills   on,-the   north  FBE-EMPTIONS  Vacant, usomssstmth surveyed Crown  laxlds may 6e'pre-empted by British,  subjects over 18 ysars Of '"'age,* 'askT'b^  aliens on declaring intention to become  British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation; and improvement  for; agricultural purposes.  Full t^ifdrmaMOn concerting regular  tions regarding pre-emptions, is given  in Bulletin, Not 1; JjmG. Swies,, "H&&  to Pre-empt Land." copies of -which can  be<������btsta*3J3.ft'eo:Of elides by addressing the Department of Xands^ Victoria,  B.C.������f;o^1^ ^yaoverilment Agent. .  '  Records will be grxmted covering only  !aad "^Stable for agricultural nurposes,  and **������mch is hot timberland, ie., carrying-over 5,000 board feet per acre  west tft?the Coast Range, aind 8,000 feet  per attre east of that range.      '  Applications for pre-emptions are to  be addressed to the Land Commissioner  of the ^ Land Recording Division in  whicm.tbe land appyed for is situated,  and aieitmade on������printed forms,'; copies  of which.can be obtained from the Land  P011111!^0116^.^.''1;-' l-^^.p-   ..-������������������ r-  Pre^anptlOjns must ybe, occupied foi'  five -years and improvements made fo  value of $10 per,acre,' including clearing and .cultivating at least five acres,  beforeqajCrown prant can.be received.  Forbore det^tted ih/ormatlbnJ *iie*  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt I^and."  ������ j.,      PURCHASE     ��������� ' -       1  Apput^iitlons are received for purchase  ot vncttht, unreserved. Crown Landjf.  not being timbcWand,',*&& iitgdcisltural  pinrpostei mlnimux^ price of tirst-clcaa  (arable^ iand is *t6 per acre, and second  class ifgfiiBtng) land. $2.50 per acre.  Further ,*^������qrouit*k^  or lease of Crown lands is given fib MvLfa.  lctta" Nb." Id; Land ISeries, "Purcliase  imdl^asa of Crown Lands."  '���������'���������������������������.'��������� "f.  B4DU1, factory or industrial sites, on  timber lancL npt exneeding .40 ac&ea,  may'be b^rctiaBed or leaned, tha conditions infciudlng payment of atumpage.  nOBfESITE IJEABKS  Ilnsurvoycd areas not weeeeding.30  acres may be leased as homesttbes, cbn-  dltlphol upon a dwelling being erected  In the fbert year* title being' obtafnaWc  after residence and Improvement con-.  diticniB are fulfilled and land has been  Burveyed. ... ;n   .,   .     ��������� .*���������  ���������*jWC<fl.,^M l���������M ���������* *  For grafting arid industrial purposos  areas not exceeding ifl*0 acres may be  leased by one person or a companyi-  OltAZtNCt  Under the Oroeing Act the Province is divided Into grnalim distrlots  and the range administered under a  GtoaiLmt Oommlimtoner. Annual grau^  ing permits are issued based on num-  ��������� ...... ...i.*,j.. a      .. ������*, * .....t,.,..,   m.*...mt^,     j^a������^m.jjwi '. ih  "������.'<������       ��������������� f.^^,irmp   ,  4** fi'VAfi.fjr ��������� ' *4..4.������t2,       ���������������-���������������������-.       ������~������  ������^*b!!,*^h**l 'fmrtimp*.   ntortk-own.era may  forms, a������������scS4tiorui ,.for-, rang������' p3X������$g$pP  meat. Wtoe, or partially fre*i pmtmW  ore available' for settlers, campera or  travellers, up to ten head.  side of the Valley.    The  diversion  would* taker place just below Bon-  ' ners '5*erry, -a jvd e������now -creek,  Ca ri  bou creek, X>eep creek and   Myrtle  creek jwould   all   be   r\\}\  into the  new channel, which would he 1500  feet   wide. - and   hejd   in   place  by  means of a broad, high   dike   with  an  improved   highway    along   its  top.    This ~ plan.   Mr. Amon   said,.  !Wojild p6sitively reclaim every ���������' foot  of" bottom   la.jd  along, the   riyef*  both   in   tiu*''.'-''United  States   and.  Canada, as the new channel   wonld  run  the fritl  length of tlie Valley  and empty into Kootenai mke at a-  point   below  the present outlet of  the river;'-'       ��������� ,,;'        *l "���������' !':'*'  ��������� Mr. Amon did not give  deftnitor figures on the cost of ooji^,  struction of snoh a change in the  river, but iiititna'.ed that funds  would he available from* both the  ^wi*.*^ .: ...r-;:iJ;tf-i"; ai)d Canadian  gOveri1������fieIita."   H   also said he had  Kas produced Minerals valued as follows: TIaeer Gold, ??8,174,795; Lot!- Gold* $������30,681,919; Silver,  536,68*9,046; laead; $1!$1,850,?34; Copper, $221^01,073? Zinc, $59,503,693; Coal, 5S71^94,668; Stracfas?aB Material anil: Jffiteeellaaeons SSineraSs, $83^02,301.; saa&d-og its mineral pr������duc������<wn 4a the aid trt^WPt sfiSswr aa  Aggregate Value of ������1,048,837,828yT     ������;  The substantial progress of the Mining Industry of this province & strikingly e^Ss3Mied |6a t&s fgScwSes*  flgnres, which show the value of .the productl-on for sacce*^ve:'fiv#-yea^jieii������*3si For aSi yearis -ib ������89% "ia**  Wuslve, ?^M������47^41; for five years, 18S6-1900, $57,607,967; for five years, 1901-1905. 506^07,968; ^or five years,  1908-1910, $125^34,474; for five, years* 1911-1915, $14^072^03; for five years, 1016-192** - $18^9^1,798r -few sis  years, 1921-19S6, $281,913,492; fo? 1927, *60,'329,358.   " *-  ��������� e     -     -.-*-      -y      - ^  PrednctiOT Last:Tcn Years,$4539266?721  v Kioto mining: has only been la ������regress fdr about 25 yre^rs, aasd ������sdy aboat ^ue-half o������=tEie Fjrovtnce.*has;.  been even prospected; 2^0,000 sqoare anfles of nrunplored mineral bearing land are o-p*e&������forxprospectts������ff   .-  Ths Mi-rfwg %sms ������f this Wovino-s ssre -more liberal and tbe fees lower than those .off any other &������wviisc������.  in the Sobilniori, or a^^ <^any to the Bri*^^ Em-r^jro.'  . Mineral locations are gr&ta&eia, ������& ulscare^us fssr ssosdnal-fees. -  Absolute Titles are oblained by developlns socltk properties^ the security of which Ss guaranteed by vrmni  -Grants. ."-"���������--, ,,.-_ - -  - - -.P zx  Practfically all British Columbia Mineral Properties, .upon -which development worfe "has been dons sse  described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines. Those consideririg miningr Invest*  sients Should refer to such reports. They are available without chs^geimapiflicatioca td the l>epartment  of Mines, Victoria, B.C., Reports covering ee**ai.or..the,six Mineral Survey j^iaincts arep52b1isSssGl^������pasate=  ly, and are -available ou application. Beports ot the Oeolofical Survey of Canada; Winch Building*?* Va-Qcc&������  ver, are recommended as valuably sources orialorsnalMoay   ~        -       '    '   ~ .     ' " ,-   '���������*  Full information together witli Mining Beports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing :.  ""'' ���������  '   '       a -    ���������'   THE HON. TBE MINISTER OF MlS^S, ~  ...  ,   ^ictorii^ British Coluinbja.  - -   i -  -      ' <���������������* l . . ���������' *r - !:. Pi _ _  ^  mi  aai=iciE  ,i-^'vt--- -*n  3I=JE  3t=IE  3I3E=IB[  4f-y������f*% 's.'<i S"*\ -=  any.  ������CS>>  .    -SA-  s :Pp  fl''   r'  capit^l-lin^d nj^ to take over bonds  for J-eelaini-i-jifi: .the distriots under  the.Xctaho draiunKe law. Aeseet-  mentn, he-said, would probably lie  about $60 nn aore for the unit-*-?  claii-aed land and $10 an acre for  land already reclaimed hy the  proeent-.ii.nitsystem.. .  ,.���������..��������� i  .   One of t.heriun>ortant featured of  iho plan calls for pumping out' the  old ohaiaiiel of the.Kootenai  river.  Tlie riverbed would first, be druiiu*d  down four feety)iolow '-the  present  loy*'  water -level,    and     smaller  oreelcp, snoh nt. Minsibn   creek  and  Brush creek, flowing; into tho vol*  Ivy. froiri' the> rjibhill footliills, would  ba. allowed'. ta flow  into the, old  ohannel.    If the^water level in the  old    channel    became    too    hi������h,  pumping- would" 'begin. ���������    By  this  means,   Mr. Amon   explained,  the  oldi ohannai could.'l>e kept at any  desired, level, nnd in an   imnsually  dry season could bo  u������ed  for. sur-  traca ;rrtKaticn or ror ctBO-arragtation  '. * *.A11 ��������� ������������������w' bo -; v Ie wed';.'; tlio * fen-gin eer's 1  plana wero struck with  the  i������o������������������t-  bilities in auoh a pi-ojoot.     If com*  ... [ i,- \  Piintfegt* -'-of *��������� distinc^on  line anfl correct, conveying the  right sehtimept for every occasion.  Printing for social events���������-stationery for ^general use or for special  events -4- cards^;; letterheads > and  invitations.  'A."-P''S,''\  We are*:'s.'  ists; in setting up  type for a thousand and. one re-  <juirepnents���������eaqhjob handled anti;  regarded as  importance,  .,"* i<"f, r, ������������������,.(,. 1 ;,  .  a*  matter  of great  tMESttiiMSfl  II  CRESTON  REVIEW  COMM&0IAL  PRINTING  DEPT  V  IdOBlGllttlSSSKIf  H3GS1G1I  ^������iii.,..,h,j..i..i.',iW,ii������>| .  iiE^iyasaa^in^^^^-.-;"^     J3ii.il t3iE������S2-2-  aagsisa ��������� ���������.W Iff  II     LILMI- " ���������  /  -'   *y<s4|  - (-. *  Z2*  It combines in a delightful form all* of  the^-vjtal"-things.: our  systems Heed. ;And  ���������wfieffMiMllEndled  the.; way ������?wehandle it  it is uae moat. wnoie-   ���������-.-& A   't-j.-: 3-8-  SSXJii&SS kxXHJK&Xr+SiJ&tlVt&tjiJiZi,.  -. n    ''!���������*.<;       ��������� -*���������    -"���������  life |s prodnqinglamd..  , SAllino-." crruVd*-"Milk."'  Local'.and Personal  &  iiitisiun uaiif  re* ������������ wvunrvn ���������.*���������  . -    .r        * V   " -r  - Mrs. M.- Johpson ot Wisconsin^ is a  visitor at Creston[this week, a goest  o������yher airateivin-law, Mrs. C. Pranseb.  Adam ltobartscgr*_Ieft oaJSunday for  Nelson where bejtfFili take "fourth year  He .wae accorop^ni^fjfcfy^his  uncle,  8. A. Speers*.   .   ^���������-  ^--.^.-  ' -' ' >. . jf  The 1*928 bunting Reason opened on  Saturday, butfTar~OTqTly^di?t?r can be  taken there was no rush to the hills ut  the weekend, although venison is reported plentiful^  '"The full siaff. ot "teachers was  on  .fila-tof*! A,v   <M*fas\rtl    a-kt-M������n*m<������    nn    Tuooi'inw   7������       -J-v '-������      ���������"-       ~ w ������������������J-  which was taken up with enrolling an  atteudanee soijQewiiH.i in excels of last  yeiir, the real work of the term com-  npencmgr on WeaheMliiy."'  Trinity United Church - Sunday  school had the annual'picnic on Wednesday Afternoon last at the popular  second*** bend uf Goat River. The  weatner whs ideal for such an outing  am-m.   *v������.������*o   ntMi������Mn*uvv    vv no ��������������������������� a^-V*  TChe Last Word  a  i  a  AHOY)  Western Luvaioy (tuoricating .ai*  toy) bullets have wm -worldwide  feme foracouracy. They increase the life and a������-  curacy of .your rifle���������prevent barrel fouling���������  snake rifle cleaning easier���������and give bore protec*  tion that lengthens the life o������ tiae gun.  Mo matter what kind of game you go after, you  can ksly oa Western LttSoIoy cartridges for de*  pendablepedbnnance.  Westbeik LuJwto>- BoaMail bullets, Weswrn  tuialc^  Open-point  ������spar������3ing  bullets  and  , WssTgaM L������bjji^ o3-s*s are the bst word aa  modern rifle ammunition.  y  V.  Woilcfo CJUttJttptoa AOMBMttltfCMB  awsori'"  a ia\;  Good stock On hand and more  V t������ fttTive in a flaw daysU  Special attention to all School  orders���������big and small!.  We take orders for Books for  school or private use.  i .".*��������� ���������  THE IfcKXAXJLi STORE  W  GEO. H. BCELUY  .CRESTON "'DRUG'  1%   ^.|-;||.|||  V i.  m  JlliflHHBIk JjllJfflflWW        ifflifflgffliftS'i'u        MMM      JKB&t       jfiSffiSB        ^|^ffiD|fe|^ * - tugadhagmmm  ���������S ��������������� :mfw ��������� w B':BM-sBS  [is .a word tHat. means a great deal  indeed;.    You can get it here.  And you tan get it from your car  after it has Sefeii lier& >  *y .fi"  -    -4*  w W.) 11 hi Mill*      w3    W     M m      <-9m%*mtS*mt      ts*  ���������      W  4^^_^A|ui  Ma������k������M*iHMH  ������������������^MijMk. A^a ^a'A^jYjfjw ^^^^^^a  J^^^HP '    if*^im      1**^^^ \***M  0--% A   m  ar-^, *%^i KUw������  ������lt������H������ICIC QIM ANWHINOi O^CRATCO* t������V CaA^OLlNK: ,  Misses Florence and. Mildred Mo-  Donald _ who. -haye spent, the eutnmer  with their parents, M& and Mre. H������  W.. McDonald, left at theyfiret of the  week . to - take" ^ehwrge ������f schcibls ut  FurDle-Sprf-rMra^nd B>a������rs:*r;rr^A:ts.  M^. Dean of:Bssrtsc������kJqin^-|i������li ^k������ here  for. the herry epfts-gif ;������&.--jri-seiatapt io-  opeetor to jaL.jxaoju^/e;'ietcffl^r:..reburntd  who Is  transfer*^ Vto-tythe  Arrow  ilfiCi-  Mr. ond JS������  o-od) of Tta  days at, tho  end   off  .* Angus (neegyjean .West-  wood) of Trail. "xeBve^v:ifAtAmtLfn: m fa.**  .bhe/^reek  with  Major and ,Siatsr f*Maiianaaine, they  accompanied Mr., atid Mrs1. "MaEEs^-  dftine on a trip to Vancouver which  vostm nrji*ds hy unto, x, V'P  Creston and District Women's In*  stitnte (Septenfher session svfiSl he he!*d>  I" iZrrlZz'ziy ?���������"������-OrCi������ i������.cvui������uv ������u vr>.V<njK  afternoon next, 14th, and the - tfieetinj;  ���������wiii be largely? takefci up withlconiplet-  iog plans for-the KootPoaylBtHindary  conference to be held he������&\ early iu  October.. ������������������ -   5^-  Mrs. Kernaghan of BlairriKii e, Alt*.,  and Mrs. Bolton of ^a!?sbs*^3SSonta,������������9  wcrs visltjisrs ������t fcfce- f������>re~*|S������fu-l>ti������ tueis  week with the former's neither* Mi-s.  P. Bolton. Misb.-dizzie HeiOHphtJin,  wbo -has spent the past, m^nth with  her srandna������ther, returnsdyto 'Slssii*-  mote with them. -  ���������>"  on the  validity of  Since  thia  caBe. -was    tried   Justice  Murphy has banded down his decision  as to  the' validity' of  the   Produce^.  Marketing Ac!,   which   decision 'up  uu'iuh ibuia ie|*nsiauon. _   -  mm ns* wi  fa?8������WBWBB  &tJAt&AYs^&*1*T'- @  fi  ? a  /-���������   ������������������ w  *fi:   v  When ih Need of Some  of the  -< ���������������> "���������        .  u      aftfease*^-  t������0&QW ^^OjSn������? snia w?ee  us; uisr rnces are i^igiit  Any kind of Blacksmith and Carnage Repair Wm-k-  Flow and itopieni-pnt Machine Repair Work. Tire  Settinf-f. * triggers? Supplies.-       ^,  Ih sfoek vrtf are carrying j* full line of 'PI  suppttos.   Fi-peft;    Flttlnffs.   Tapsr  ^Valven;.  Boilers, Baihiv Sinks. Wash Basins, etc., etc.  In Tinsniithin-ar: w������ have a large stock of Sheet  Metai juiack and Galvanised,- Roof Jac^s, Bave-  trough*!, etc.  In Hard wood wf have in stock Wttff*foa Rims, Cnnt-  bbok Hadies, Ui >uhielrees. Singletrees, Axe Handles  etc.  .A3! work done hy real tradesmen.  I  1  s  Rnnira  SB STE  8TR.UP  Oif Acetf ieaeWeSslag  Creston is not to miss its 1928  C-his������t:tHqo-% after all. Miss McI^eJiii  of Innisfail wan here at the end of the  week and was successful-in gt^ttiriR  thirty signatures to a guarantee Which  will assure a four-night Chautauqua  some tiuie in-* November.  Tenders will Im������ . received^ by undersigned np to Saturday. September |S.  1828, for the work of nif*fhtwat������-;h  :(three n:ght3> and* aSso for decorating  Ithe interior of the fall .fair main  b*ui!ding. Ijii'wftit. itv any tender not  necessarily accepted. ,AU particulars  from F. H*. JAOEISpN, Seci-etaiy.  Creaton Valley Agricultural As^ocia  tion^ " .^ v  Kapers All-Canadian Shows played  to satisfactory* husir^ss on their two-  da jT stay Friday and Saturday. The  old reliable merry-go-round waa .-a  great favorite with the youngsters  and , more than a few adults, and  everyone was anxfrtiiB to have "at least  one try* at the wheels to win a variety.  The sideshows, how-  dra%v._ the . expected^  Order  The CP.B.Jlias just advised tbat commencing early In September every, available car Is  to be used for the grain haul.  # ^  This will mean tbat all shipments of Coal  will be stopped for at least three months.  To he sure of a Coal supply order now*  not. _,  IUI   UJCICIIHIiUllK..  ev.er,    did  crowds.  There was qtAte "a .large turnout at  tfie school meeting on Friday night,  and after a very thorough discussion  the trustees were given authority to  spend up to <$500 in the purchase of  extra school grounds, hut <Sn the matter, of a new heating plant it was  decided to let this stand, until the  department has Bent in their heating  expert to investigate the master. The  anticipated cost of the plant is not  leas than $2000.  i There is considerable demand for  property on . the lower bide of the  track at present. Recently the old  City Bakery building-, t.exfc the Review  office, which had reverted back to the  government for non-pavmentof taxes,  has been purchased by Mrt*. C& O.  French. Mr. Mills haw purchased the  old (Goppen) blacksmith ahop from  J. J. Grady, and ia using the lumber  In* the construction of a house on  Fourth Street, nliont oppobtEte McLe<id  Avenue. Another Grady ntore building on Fourth Street, lately occupied  by the Mormons as a church, has been  pmchaaed by Algot"<Andei-Hon who  Intends to recon������ti*uct It In to a dwell-  ing hou������e.  1'fie Christian Oiimrannity of Universal Brotherhood was recently  found' guilty of .an infraction of itlae  Marketing Control Act by MagistrHU"  Noble Binna at Trail. Sentence wa*.  deferred until Sept. 7th, thnt tlie court  might have some Idea as to the deot  alon of Justice Murphy of the B.C  Bupieme Court, who had reserved hln  aMMHaJ ��������� **tt     ' ���������    <flk'' '    ��������� '4,^MMm ' a*.  fi'^j  Men's Half Soles ...,....!$ 1.00  M&n's Uubber Haels,.,..,    M0>.  Women's Half Soles......   .75  Women'slRubberHeel   .96  ' WorkmtamhipyguamMeed  jgrn  JESmsk  mBB^^vSLm ImmmW  " ,amH(pB^^BW l^^ Mss^Ammmw^rymrm. ^m^^^* ^^^i^m w^w t*<������������ ,^^m  tssftgf&sftsrtsfy ��������� *%m%mtm\^tW',tm\WU0m  Wejtre booking orders for the well-known  Coal, and can look after aiLyooe, 56-  quirements if orders are placed by Sept. l^t.  ri at*ji  ORDER TODAY and avoid disappointment.    Out first carload is now ih*   ���������  oOREAT  Thrift  consists in ��������� spendm-g less thani  you earn.      , .,.*���������-.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you: have taken a  long step toward conteratraent.. '  We pay interest on Savings bal������  ances ancl shall welcome your  s&ccounc  ,( *'���������        .-' *��������� . ^  '.' ���������        -��������� ���������������������������     '     s.   ' .���������   .   . .������������������: ���������, -.,   ���������....":.     ���������. .'' j   -..-,  ���������-.: ,!���������',> >' . .   ..  .'������������������������*'-  Creston. Brfimch  caetvc Fwmd $20^00<000  R; J. Voxb&a, Manri^eff f  j  y-j?*!-  MPftNYrLM  ME A.X;' 'MERCHANTS  ���������am;,p,ir.iwg>'i ii.m^wii>**mifiM  W^WWJ-M^mm.^^^4.1 .��������������������������� I M,i, Ti^ii, 1 lu.lWll ii.il to iMii.!.,.^...!. llMJi. .  il. iTiUii. , I I  ���������.. :���������'  ���������'1**.!  . ������������������}���������:  o   r. *.���������  connection  ,... ..,.'.. ,,-,; y.P-;.:.   ,'iTHty.oiT^   ;      ;  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  '..'������������������ *" Ah"edn'n6������iilcaJ dlth; eaay to nerve.    "       '  Shamrock Br ana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  ;   Govcrnmont graded, highest quality.,  FRESH md CURED FISH  ���������-���������"''        - <  :       ���������������������������'"'   '*",  nit varlo'tlcs." *��������� ���������������������������   ���������   ���������  ������������������*  ; ���������'  Choicest BEEP* PORK*.MUTTON. .VEAL^aLALW** ���������  ������ft 1  ..:. SORfIS9 IDEAL POULT***" rwp������r  incraaa&a egg production and produces better poultry.   Buy the beat. THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,. B., C  ASummusn possesses qualities of lightness, cleanliness  and protection against rust  and dust which make it in-  WVJ������^"^*������������*������������^������.*    -   t_l_   for fine tea.    Youjwrill never  6nd that Hat. stale taste in  Ti _ J    TS >T'_^      *-, ���������   im   i���������  XVCU ' fVUSC      JUSTCS)     W������.������LM5>u    ���������������.    ������v  put up exclusively in damp-  proof aluminur& packages.  .   .       - .... ."     4-w  Marshal Emile Favolle, Marshal of  France, and one of the great French  soldiers that the war prodi^ped, died  m Paris recently.  According: to members of the Canadian Olympic team, much, content  was evidenced over the treatment ac-  What is believed    to    constitute    a  Experiment la Immigration  Farmers   Of   Western   Canada" Oan  Assist By Providing Winter Work  For E^ritssls IVZiisss"'*  An  experiment  Sn  colonization   on  a   scale   never   before   attempted   is  HOW Iii jjiugl'e&S ill C&H5a!sU x6xi thousand men from the mining- districts  of England, driven almost to desperation *by an attempt ."to maintain themselves and their families upon the  dole, have come to Canada to help  with   the .harvest   and:   to   start  life  ter the harvest is in, is afforded  them. It is an experiment in which  the Bruish and Canadian Gove* laments have co-operated and in which  the railway companies and steamship  lines are also assisting. _ And while  tne need for harvest tveip wis -provid-  cct the primzir*" reason ���������ov moV'HP*  the attempt, the real purpose in view  is to settle, once and for all. that  much-discussed problem of whether  or not the British-born  man  is  any  imLWLwffltim  f west.  No  one can  L\;a\-Jii ****������>  record for light .aeroplane cto^as a desirable    settler    for    the  been established by the Wmmgeg Fly- [       "  ing Club, whose members have made \  more than 4,000 flights since the club]  opened on May 28 of this year.  Rear-^miral Alfred-ffMeyer-Wal-  deck, who defended itiao-Chau during  the World War, is dead at the age of  64. lie was appointed governor of  Germany's Colonyoh the" Shantung  peninsula of China in 1911. ���������  "" HbiC C. A'. Ijuiihing, Minister of  Railways, sailed from Quebec for  Geneva to attend the League of Na-^  tions' Assembly.; Mr. Dunning is ac-  compaBi������d!yby Mrs. Dunning and his  secretary, "fS^iss Craig.    '  A $25,000 prize for the "best and  most practicable" plan to make the  United States bone dry was offered  by W. C. Entrant, millionaire automobile manufacturer aiid stock man-  estimate how far-  may be the effect of the  success or failure of this experiment.  Failure may retard the course of  British immigration to Canada for  years. Failure may further' the belief preached, k in many quarters in  the OlS' Land, that Canada does not  want the .British-bprn. Failure may  produce a general reaction which  will injure    Canadian    prestige    and  Jlftres?^ Milk: BfeesI*  Valuable  Recipe Book  free. Write  Tme Bohden  SQc    t ...a^ra-n  MOWTHCAL  T-gtmLim  Canadian prestige  Canadian credit. Success, on the other handy will effectively silence the  criticism f of Canada's colonization  policy. Success will give new hope  and fresh endeavor to thousands of  Britishers  who    tmquestionably  ment to  a successful issue. It is to  MV     MV^VVt      UJUlCTiV      VUG       l^tt*-***V* ������-*  ~v-.������.*w   .w*/--���������*���������-  employers of labor will also lend  their aid in an issue which is distinct-?  ly national in- al* of its characteristics.   .. ���������*������.'.  Farmers' Marketing Tow  Canadian National JSaUvvay&V^oiir  To Qr^at Britain and  Denmark, 1938  =Jf  who have been holding back because  they believe they    are    not    wanted  P ipulator, in. a cabled statement from here, or because they do not belieye  P Europe. there exists in Canada the opportuni-  -. Plans are being made for the erec- J ties which are advertised. Success  a tiojj of a million dollar paper plant in |-will enhance Canadian prestige in  S Winnipeg, according to advices re-1 Great Britain and improve Canadian  > ceived by the    Manitoba    Industrial j credit.  % Development Board. The Hinde and  a Daucta Paper Company are said to  -a be considering a suitable site for the  & factory. . y.       ���������*-..''.  Thrbugh the signing at Paris of a  Speaking  in    Winnipeg    early    in  August,    fBJr.    Ramsay    MacDonald,  ���������"former Premier , of    Great    Britain,  pleaded for a warm welcome for these  men. Such a welcome would, lie said,  I multilateral  trek^y  renouncing   mili-tP���������ve whether or not^ Canadians are  f genuine in' their -a protestations    that  \   tary force! as an  instrument  of na- s  a tional policy, 15 nations, representing  ���������'  two-thirds of the     world's    fighting  power,  have   agreed  never   again  to  ; go to  war.       The rest of the world   Their welcome has been a warm on*  ] they are not discriminating against  the British-borhf .immigrant. These  10,000 harvesters have now arrived.  was invited to take the same pledge.  y      John  Nolan  and Robert Copeman,  in their    canoe    -"Canadian    Friend-  -' ship," have left Winnipeg via the Red  . River to continue their journey from  EdbfeioAtpp. to   the  Rio  Grande.   The  canoe  trip   is  6,000  miles   long and  "the;-youths expect to complete their  trip in time to return to Canada and  spe*nd Christmas in Edmonton.  "A Power Of Its Own.���������Dr. Thomas4'Eclectric Oil hSs a subtle power  of; its own. All who .have used it know  this and keep it by them as the most  valuable liniment available. Its uses  are innumerable and for many years  It has been prized as the leading liniment for mail and beast.  Rural Mall Service  ;: '-Rural mail services in Canada are  steadily increasing. A maximum- of  S;4t)0 rural routes has now been,  reached** this representing an increase  of'rt about "400 compared with a year  ago. The most' notable development  is tin the Western Provinces, moro  demands coming from there than  from other sections oC the country.  Why suffer from corns when they  can.be- painlessly rooted out by using  Holloway's Corn Remover.  A-soft*answer doesn't always turn  our right when, you are dealing with,  a man who is a liard lot.  Vet������*rlnnrlc������ uwfc Mtnayil's "Liniment.  In the case of the average, healthy  small boy, cleanliness is -riot heitt to  '���������godliness. It ia next to Impossible.   ,  WI msssm     A**WAw^mm ^*%\tW  j   Cigarette Patiers  Li������r&* Double Book  \ZO   Leover.  Fin������������l Vom C������r������ Buy r    <������  AVOID IMITATIONS   \?  RUG YARN  .���������pl.lJj   per  pound     up.       Twr*nty-on������  samples     free.���������-Stocking     ������&  -M113-M. f>fp������. 17. Orlllln. Ont.  |p>NMallwl������VMt*M������jMtaMaiaMMi*^^  VS.    .K.    *U.    1740 "  Yarn  The provincial governments, the railways and civic authorities have cooperated in making tliem feel at  home. Work was found for all of  them as quickly as ��������� they reached  Wirinipeg, and all of them are now  draaving wages foi:.,the first time, in  years, y.��������� ���������'-'���������-'.  But to welcome them is not sufficient. The harvest > cannot continue  when winter sets in. Either work has  to he found for these-10,000 men during the winter months or they, must  be sent back ^to England to "spread  stories of Canadian ingratitude and  the lack of opportunity in this country. All of these meh are willing hnd  able to work: They will take any,: job  that will net them sufficient to iceep  alive during the winter months. In  the -spring it Will be easy to place  them on the f^rms or in other forma  of employment. But the winter  month's Swill tell the story of success  or failure.   . j.  ������In providing .work for these men  during the winter months thc farihers  off Western ..Canada can assist more  than any other agency. For 'the expenditure of a very tow dollars during the winter months tho farmer  will he enabled to employ one or more  of .these men. It ia true many of  them will bes unskilled. But tho wage  will be that of unskilled labor and  by the time,,spring tolls around tho  man ;wlll prfffcfcibly have learned  enough,-'to prove of considerable  value to his omployer in the plowing  and seeding of the holds.  ������ Such a sySitam '��������� docs not in tho  least smack, of.charity. It is sound  huslnass practise. For the investment  of a few dollars por month the farmer will have help during the winter  and, with the coming: of spring ho  will not have to face the great problem of seeking in a highly competitive miirkct.for labor. That which ho  will pay out during the winter months  will 1)0 saved by reason of tho fact  that, It will not he necessary for him,  in thes spring, to engage now help at  high wagow.  The govornmimta and iho railroad  j c������M4ip(Ui.ic������ arc spersffliTiff t<wnn of thoii-  annOM of <lollars4o bring thia .expcrl-  .   (Continued.)       .  Time still permitted a visit-to Holy-  rood prior to a- reception by the Lord.  Provost, Sir Alexander Stevenson* ax  the City Chambers.      Holyrood, built  are j in the French ^style, is still used by  ijUtjthe  Royal   Family.  It  has  been-the  scene of many stirring events. Crohn-  well stationed some    of    his    troop:  there before the Battle Of Dunbar^ in  1650, but its chief interest to us,  as  to  most people;'?was its  association:  with Mary Queen of Scots. In MsCry's  Audience GJtta^ber we sa.w the Jittle  oratory wh^ref she used to pray. The  bed,   chairs ahdirstf:urniture are  those  believed toihaVe been used by Charles  I.  The fwalls  of  Queen Mary's  bedroom   are  hung/ with   tapeslry.   The  hangings of .the  bed are- of crimson  damask with gi-een silk fringes and  tassels,   but  thiitfthis   was  the   bed  used byt Mary is doubted.     The most;  interesting of Queen    Mary's    apartments /is, of course, thev little Supper  Roorn^: -where   yfRizzio.f  her -fp^rivate  secretary, was set upon by conspirators  -who  dragged , pirn  through the  bedroom and the Audience Chamber  to the head of the -principal staircase.  There they Ieft his body bearing fifty-  six wounds. ;  The Picture Gallery in the Palace  of Holyrofod contains the portraits of  kings "who," says Scott, "if they  ever flourished at all, lived before the  invention of painting in oil colours.  During a: visit to the Quadrangle  our party was photographed as a  whole, the first and. only . time that  this had proved possible.  The reception at the City" Chambers was necessarily short fo** y we  were due to reach Glasgow by six  o'clock the same evening, but We  shall never forget the cordiality of  the welcome we received, or the. happy fashion in which the dignity o������  a cultured city was blended with  warmhearted brotherliness. The  Lord Provost and the City Councillors in their red robes of office, Che  lofty rooms and the wonderful, pictures depicting the history of the City  added to the impressiveness of a happy occasion. Owing to the absence of  the Lord Provost in London where he  was receiving his knighthood on tho  following morning we were received  by Bailie and Mrs. Hay.  Our earliest scheduled appointment  was kept on our ' first   :mornlng    In  Glasgow when we breakfasted  with  the officers of tho United Co-Operative Baking Society at   their   plant,  where tho President,  3ytr,' Alexander  Buchanan welcomed us. ���������   Our    trip  through the bakeries was full of Interest. In one department wo saw tho  baking of one day's supply of the 400,-  000 loaves that are i, baked    weekly.  In    another,      wonderful    machines,  tended      by        neatly        uniformed  girls,    obviously   happy      in     their  work, wqro turning out biscuits at an  extraordinary, rate. Ovor 40,000 tins  of biscuits  arc haked  in ono week,  82,000 packets of. oatcakes,?and 6,000  traya and boards    of    pastries    and  shortbreads. Over 100 vans    arc    Ju  daily use.,, Tho'Society is  .truly  cooperative,  the very  bakeries,   having  heen built by the Society's own main-  fcenance staff.      The United Co-oper-  ttve Baking  Society^ serves^ 228 cooperative societies and its annual out-  ut i3 worth   .over    $6,000,000.    The  ���������baking plant is the largest in Europe  if not in the World. .  We next visited _ the Shield hall  works o������ the Scottish Co-opeiative  Wholesale Soeiet'V, which rer>r.es*fnts  the co-operative idea carried Into the  realm of industry and its application  to the purchase, distribution and even  manufacture of goods for the benebt  of a number of individuals working  together in their mutual interest. The  Scottish Co-operative Wholesale Society camo into existence in 1868  througli the ledcration or retail cooperative societies. Its initial capita!  was $5,000. Its capital today is $45,-  000.000. and its' annual sales total  $50,000 000. Thc Shieldhal! Works  through w!*Hcb wa r������s,g.35d V?S"a clcvoi..  ed to the manufacture of doming,  furniture, boots and shoes. Wc also  \'isited the printing establishment,  where we.-saw the Satest type cf two-  colour printing machine wnich prints  in two colours in one operation.  Forty-eight factories are  ot>eraterl  by this great Society, and itrwas especially;- interesting   to ;us��������� to .y.tearn.  that it possesses 2,140 acres of farm  lands.     As is well known the Society  'inalhtaih's-:;'8ith"'-''hffl'6e  elevators in^^VV^steth^; Cattada"^  was our pleasure ^.to meet the Canadian  Manager of  tb'e.-. company, ,=,Mr.  John Fisher,J-myjthe' $jhi'eldhail' fDihing.  Room, where'we Weire eritertalhed tb  a delightfulf.luhche.oii under the?CO*-;  dial presideh^:^-*,:Mr.;^y^?::"-f^ew^r^  chairman of *Uie^ Society, f  'A full day ^*v#M^ct������m!p^������^  meeting with? the  representatives" of  the wholesale frtiit,  proyision,,. gjain  and  flour   trades   ihy^^s^w.#f wee  more we were treated to ���������M%'iohtsp6k;-  eh,  husiness-rlike talk;which we haa  come' to, ^.e^efct'f^vheh ',dealing? with  leading  business?;!figures f during  6iir  tour.    This'^particular ' session * was  perhaps the most productive-'of,..any  that we bad attended^ :yi    '    ;���������.-.% y  Our next    day's   programme   had  been anticipated -with more than ordinary interest, for' we were to visit  the world.fc4ea.ding Clydesdale stud,  probably the two most famous Ayrshire  hfeirds  hi-   ,existeiice>, and     the  wonderful' D'oonholni hei-d of Aber-  deen-Ahgus -catttle;   and in addition,  Burns ��������� cottager and the Brig *>' Doon.  First we went to.   Craigie. fMains,  Kilmarnock,   where  Mr:   Jandes  Kil-  patricki? famed^mot    only    as   'great  breeder of Gydesdales but    as    host,  showed   us  the   finest  horses   in  his  stud, siirely never Were nobler specimens of the Clydesdale    breed   ever  brought  together, fAs: one.: beautiful  animal was succeeded by another we  became lost in   admiration   for    the  truly aristbcra.tic breeding    and    the  hign. individual^^meri-C^'^b^^  stud.       Such fhorsesyvsts v^Crai^ife Excellence,"  'C**w^6ryGu^  shield winnery'iijidfcsix^:times &rst at  the  Scottish Stallion .Show:;. 1 'Craigie  Ambition," ajfifst' and" reserve- at   the  Royal,  Highland,   ahd  Scottish  Stallion Sshow; ."Craigie Exquisite," first  ahd Cawdbr^Cup, y^Scottishy Stallion  Show;   "Craigie WihalbtV'^y probably  the best colt in the stud, and many  others were seeii, including    several  from. Mr. Kilpatrick's great breeding  sire, "Craigie McQuaid,**'-. whose pror  geny stands^eo high in Scottish show  wrings'���������.to'day:??''1'*:*'1'"-'''-'''"*-''-^*'''.*'''' "V'  But a few hundred yards from the  Kilpatrick home, where wc were most,  hospitably entertained, arei the ruin^  ���������of an-ancient^astio, .the^'stronghold  of an uncle 6f?l^gre-%t Williaih 'Vyhlr  'lace. ;.yClo9e*- 'Sy.|*'^fmbhuihen.t?.yiri'arks  -JV<  '���������^t/f?'^vi':*?AH*K - -  V- - S'W! .vr."5J-.^-Wv������5~:j>.>  ^4,JRS'SS knew, and doctors, have  declared thpfft'e nottiittff quite like  Aspirin to relieve all sorts" of aches  and painsD but be sure it is Aspirin  thc name Bayer should be' on the  package, and on ev������ry tablet.   Bayer  iS genuine,  aiid the  wOrd g'cuuiuc���������in  red���������^is oa^every box. -You can't go  wrongji you will j������st look'at the box:  Aspirin  .is tha trri'de mark-.:  Cregisterod   to   Can'art*^ S  Indicating;Bayer  aM������afaet^&    Wh 1b  well kno-jm that Aspirin means Barer nanu-  JS2t^rAiJ2"a^i?lt?BtlmMi2 aaatast laaitations.  a spo^cailea'tHinilJnweel^^ from*': which  ���������tradition ;says*'Wallacev Idbkbd back  to watch the burning*..of. the barns in  Which he had' -Tarred Engltslh soldiers  after a number of his rollowers had  heen treacherously, slaughtereo.  Standing at this spot Wallace said  ��������� "The barnsi of Ayr .'��������� htirn weel."  Hence the persistencJe of tne name,  Burnweel. 'f  (To Be Continued.)  hchad seen oh One of theirf altars ���������  "Tp ah TJrhkhown: God"^and skid that  the - one whom they worshipped in ignorance hefdeclared.;unto, thena. f God  who made ^Cv^rld-doe^iib to  dwell in temples^ need  .anythihg^i^^'IlHell^i^^ the.  source of^I lif&^nj^ He  made all nations;^ro^ers,he\would  have- thesh all seek and find Him, but  He is not far from;' everyone, for in  Him each one liyesyBeing God's chil-  fdre'h; we .ought not fto>think that our  Father is like axiyyihSagc made by  man. Their^^ijgnorailf^Xjrod had over-  Ipbked in the! past, but now He calls .  them, to change theirfviews, for there  will'.; come a day whei^rbd will judge  the world by One WhbiM'he has ap-  poihted, whbtn he has raised from the  dead. ?'.*��������� f-y'yf, ' A'f%pP-%A-  P At the reference to thelresurrection  some of yPaul^s' hearersffmocked; others said that they wouMffhear him  again '/'some time;y?'.khd.'ft|iiuJs'-|he was; ."~  ^isiiiisscd; AEaong those V?^o believed  his^JhSe^sage    were    T>ios|^iu% *   the  "Arebpagite, and a wonaanihatned I>a- *  maris, but the., shallow inteljectualism  and religious superstition of the? people of Athens did. not offer h promising soil for:,the Word, and Paul left  Athens for f'GSSHhth.  % Preaching Tb the Jews At Corinth,  verses f4-6^~A;s usual, Paul addressed himself first fto the Jeiws, and in  the synagogue every Sabbath he persuaded, or, as the marginal rendering  ���������is, -sought to f persuade; ->������������������* Jews-   and  Greeks to yMcept^  cerning the ''Saviour.'  Silas stnd Timothy, you remember,  had remained at Beroea,  aiio> when  Paul reached Athens he sent for them  to "com������ to   him   -with   all   speed"  (Acts 17.14-16).*" They joined him at.  Corinth,   ahd - on  their  arrival  Paul  Was able to give, more time' to' preaching, since they brought money with  .them   (2   Cor.  11.5;   Phil,  4.15)   and,  there was less' need for his toiling at  tent-making. Accordingly,    he    "was'  constrained by the word," the word  had him in its grip, he yielded to the  urge   within -him,    and   proclaimed  rribre zealously than ever that Jesus-  Is the Christ.   ,.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBERS  PAUL, IN ATHENS/AND CORINTH  Golden Text:, "For I determined  not to know anything among you,  save Jesus Christ, and Him ycruci-  fied."���������i Cotlnthians 2.2. '  Lesson: Acts 17.6-18.17; 1- Corinthians 2.1-18; 1 Timothy 2;3-7.  Dovotiohiil Reading:   frsahn   110,0-  16. -���������-.:������������������.������������������ -*r ���������   '-  Nearly all children arc subject to  worms, and many are born with  them. Spare them suffering by using Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator, an excellent remedy.  Our cynic says: All that stands between most men and thc top of the  ladder, is^ the ladder..  Antiseptic  ^  If you have a cut apply Min-  ard'H . Liniment    immediately.  Ptx-vcnls  poisoning".'   Clcanncn,  heals.     ��������� , - ".  tm/nmmmmmmm  Kxplanallons ami Commenta  Paul At' Athena, vcrac 1.���������After  leaving Bor6fea,lPanl went on to Ath-\  ons, as we learned last week. There hp  reasoned in tfie'synagogue with. Oio  Jews ancl preached in the marketplace to all who would listen. Athens  had a famous university and was the  headquarters of the various, philosophical RdiooTs; among thorn I.,uko  mentions the Stoics and Epicureans;  certain of whom encountered him and  said, "What would this babbler say?"  and others off whom said, "He secm-  oLh to be u Heller forth of 'strange  gods," because he preached .Testis and  thc resurrection,- Parenthetically  Uuke observes, "Now all tho Athenians and thc strangers sojourning  thoro spent thoir time In nothing else,  hut cither to toll or to hear some  new thing." Thus Luke explains ibe  fact that Paul wars- taken to tho Areopagus and ftBkcd to toll there whai  his new teaching was.  Paul odilrauucci tho waiting crowd.  , llu referred to aa Jnaciiplion  whicli  Nearly Lost Her Little Girl  Mrs. Thebdoro RJvott, Anthony, Orft.,  ���������writes:���������"liOBt l^iill I nearly loat ray  little girl as she waa Buffering terribly  from cummer , complaint. Sho became  vory thin and woak; had no oppotito,  nnd ^,al<,l^aTdl7;''S^all(',iup������.o>|0..tho room  , withtViit ftilling,;, |L0wii. f;At; lost my  j mother advised too to got a bottle of  ':,VBi(T-OF^  ��������� , t������m.    TW   I In. D        _ 4,  ^JlKWWSWai  *it<! after ������ho had token a torn Horn*.  alio woh rnlloved. ^  I ������li40 found it a grand reinedy for  rrampa, and would not bo without ������  liotile of it iu tlio houuo for- anything."        ���������������������������;-.'  IJa������ been on *Ufio imarlcot for ovor 80  .... .   .  .     .   rvtt        rw     * r������^^   ., .. .^  J ������ Jil .1 ,      |J������v ..   W|J     ������JJtJJ'      f.'J        J  ...������     A.     44Umt44^U4.������  Co^ lAmitad, Toronto, "OaL mm  N  *rvt  THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  ���������BIT**   ������l11-������MMin>  I������*f������w:������!*fk.'!  TSiimlfsfi  j5������SSlHg-w*y  to assure  m./t _  /_   ���������. /���������* *_=.  terms being that she do the weekly  washing for' the numerous ' and. increasing Peterson family, three miles  away.  ' -  1    Helm*    thOMo'l-''-       rtf-    "hav       ���������naitrV.Lm.c.  Y ���������^~ O ��������� ~��������� ��������� W-. mmm.mfmf^^^.^^m, m.  now with real affection. They had all  befriended her, and she 'was glad that  Arthur Warner bad learned io know  them better. Helmi fia dtold. them  quite frankly all she knew of him,  and -when his letters dame she made  no secret' of them. When she made  th6 suggestion that weekly meetings  should be held at his house,  where  .nx&t.-trbiJLAg  o,Il v*    ������ cvyi G.������  TORONTO,CAN.  for the  soldiers,   the  women, **-ladlv  caine, and a new spirit   of   friendliness came to the settlement.     Every  week a" letter was written to him, and  parcels sent,  and so  it came  about  that, though thousands of miles intervened, Arthur Warner had come to  know his neighbors and they him.   -  No letters -had come from Arthur  now  for several months  and Helmi  feared that the shadow she had seen  upon his face the day she said goodbye lo him, had faiien. In her dreams  she had ������������en a luminous figure, all In  white,  that had walked over to Ar-  PAINTED  FIJR.ES  ��������� sv ���������  NELLIE   L.   McCLUNQ  \.Cm������tjJ^\4\  BUUUIUCl,  Copyright.   Canada,  1926  ������������������   '   ������ir '   ���������      am * i"';  ao  CONCLUSION  At Arthur Warner's bungalow the  .flowers  were    blooming.    Hollyhocks  'stood  straight  and   tall  against  the  house, with their quaint, old-fashioned rosettes", ih    prim--'rows    on,    the  stalks, ciSmson and cream and white.  Arthur  bad   planted   them,   but  had  ���������not seen the bloom.    The walk from  the  house* was bordered with   round  clumps of dwarf nasturtiums.xorange  and red, alternating with mounds of  sweet  alyssum and  candytuft, "white  -as snow, and at their feet in a straight  line, marking the edge of the gravel path, ran a line of ground lobelia  -as blue as "the skies above.  On one, side of the walkf-stood a  rockery of stones    from    the    river,  which  Helmi had whitewashed,  <VUVa  from which now grew trailing nasturtiums, in all the shades If rem; creamy  pink to: scarlet and crimson, "peeping  out from their  glossy green leaves.  1 On the other side was a rustic bench  made":"gay with ' cushions,. wEPfere one  .could   sit    and    think    and    dream,  'watching  the changing   lights  upon  ythe' n^buntaina. ������P        . '%.'       ././.  '���������%. H%e,:|f satfl Efelmi, *y thinking"'*' and  dreaming,-this    Saturday    afternoon  in late August.    Hep''family had all  gone  to    Eagle    Mines���������Rosie. fand  Danny Corbett who   were    spending  the holidays with her;  old Sim and  $7oung Lili, the latter now an enquiring youjig lady of ,two and a.half  years. The .teacher, too, yvrno, boarded  "at the JEm^gfalow had gorief with them.  Twice-a week Heflmi sent-to town  a load of vegetables aiid; fresh  fish  from the English River, and steadily  her savings in the banlif were increasing. It seemed a long time since she  had climbed into the old buckboard,  with Lili on her knee, Cleo close he-  side her, and the pups in a box behind, and canvassed    the    neighborhood to  see where  she could get a  cow "on terms to suit purchaser." She  had been successful in her quest,,and  brought the cow home with her; the  ?u  -s  Id ub UWULiSIb UL  , Read This Letter from a  Grateful Woman  ������������������'���������:-.-;!-.������������������ ���������������������������y-^i..-:--;:  Vanessa, Ont.���������"I think Lydia. E.  Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound is  wonderful. I have  had six children of,  which four aro living and my youngest is a honnio  baby boy now  eight tuouilm old  who woJKha 28  pounds. X have  takon your modi-  cino before oach ot  them was born and  havo certainly re-     ��������� ileeivodgreatbenofit  from it. I urge my friends to tako it ua  t am surd they will rocoive tho same  hcvlp  I  djd."���������Mrs,  Milton  Mo  mvl.uitij.'lrtt Vwu������r������������������������ GuluPio,   1       1 , ���������     ������������������ 1 ir n ���������-nnriiir-i.rn-L.irrL----.���������rjiimiiii oiiu "nn 1 rmunmiimi nmin.iimii"**n���������nir*nr> frnn  W.     N,     U.     I74l������  and he nodded his willingness and  went, away, and the same night Cleo  had- fretted and cried all night and  would not be-comforted.  But i the boxes went every week,  for Helmi .and the women knew that  some poor soldier would be happier  for them.  Of Jack she had not had a wordi  and in the midst of all her happiness  and achievement there was. the "one  sore thought which sometimes required all Helmi's faith to drive  away. Jack's face, so sad and drawn,  drifting away from her on the slowly moving train, fell across her hap-^  piest hours. But Helmi had not forgotten the experience she had the  night of _ the storm, when ��������� her soul  was lifted high above the mists of  earth.  The hearts of the women' were  Imitled to Helmi's because she had a  way of comforting them in their  troubles. There was strength in the  touch-of her hand, ahd healing in  her presence. *������.  "Look what she's done for me," old  Sim would often say, "when I got  crippled for good and couldn't do my  work in .the mine any ihore. 'Come to'  me^'ShS!;* she said; I am all alone except for little Lili and tne dogs, and  I need, you Sim,' she says, 'for, company'���������makin' out I would be* doin'  her a favor.-Look what a home she  has. given me."  ' ' Jt was Helmir-too, who discovered  the seam .of fcoal a' littler farther up  the river, shining and hard, that  burned with a blue flame and gave off  more heat and burned longer than  any other coal she had ever seen;  and it was like her to tell all the  neighbors about it and urge them to  come ahd>; get-yall they wanted^ for  their winter f fires.     -     /  The peace which comes' to those  who work hard and have a clear con-r  science was Helmi's that afternoon  as she listened to the waterfall behind the house, and through her-  dreaming came the happy consciousness that her family would soon he  home hungry from town and she  would need to go into the house and  get supper ready. '      .  ���������  The valley before her was beginning to show the purpling tints of  evening as the sun Wheeled its way  over the mountains. A car came  quickly around the turn of the hill,  its wheels making no sound in the  dusty road. ... Ho was half way to  the, house before Helmi saw who it  was.-;.?.  .   . ,..,'_, -,-;--        *'���������  Tliat night, after the others, had  gone to bed, Jack and Helmi sat long  before the lire. Littlo Lili in hor  pretty, white nightdress was fast  asleep in her father's arms.  ���������;^Let-mo lay her down, Jack," said  "Helmi. But Jack could not part with  her. "Remember I am two years unci  a hall! behind," he said. Helmi bent  over him as she tucked the shawl  around the iltblo girl. "You won't  leave ua again, Jack, will you���������not  even for gold to tho Nehanni?"  "Gold from Nehanni!" Jack repeated after hci*. "I should say not!:  What do I ueed'ot' iNieJUaiini gold."  Then drawing Helmi's face to his he  said tenderly, "I got my gold from  Finland."  Eight years have gone by. Thc  Warner n>lno la ono of the best in  the Province, for the coal Is a high-  grade anthracite. Unlike most mine  owners, Uio Doranr* liavn not m������w*������������l  to tho city, hut have a largo gray  blucco  iiousv, A'W.iu  ������*   Jt'ud  roof   and  many windows, on the hank of English River. Behind the house is a  large grassy playground, enclosed "by  a' high board fence, where a happy  group of children'and collie dogs may .  be seen at play. "There is one old  dog- that walks stiffly, but is plainly  the best loved of all.  JBelow the falls stands a green and  white bath-house, into which the water is- piped from the stream. It is  caiied the "Finnish Baih-Kouse," because there is in it a room for steam  baths where the steam is formed by  water falling on heated stones.   ^  There is a-recreation ground across  the road, and a white church on the  hillside. In the basement of the  church there is a well appointed dining-room, where the boys and girls'  clubs often meet for\supper parties.  The bungalow is a club-house for  the miners and their wives, and' on  the lawn there is a simple white stone  with an inscription which reads:���������  "Sacred to the Memory .  of  AiVXXX������JXV     WX3Ln.X**4JCiJ-4.,  who made the first settlement in  this valley, and   who   loved    its  solitude  and beauty.  Jh 1914 .  he,   answered    the    call of    his  country:^  On January 25th, 1917  while escaping frorn a German  prison camp, he deliberately gave  his own life to purchase freedom  for his companion, who now  erects this stone in the hope  that as long as grass grows in  the., valley, and water runs in the  English. River/the memory of  ARTHUR WARNER may not  fade. *      .  THE END  British industries Fair  To Be Held At Bir-oaihgham, England,  February IIS to March SI, 19������9  The attention of Canadian Manufacturers is directed to the British  Industries Fair, Biriningham, ~Eng.,  1929, where the Canadian Government has contracted for 2,800 square  feet of space, vlt is hoped that Canadian manufactures wiii be well represented at this forthcoming' fair, and  with a view-to furnishing detailed*in-  ���������formation, advance circulars are being forwarded both to the Canadian  Manufacturers' Association; Toronto  and the Department of Trade \ and  Commerce, Ottawa.  The tenth fair wilt be held from  February IS to March.31, 1929, in the  permanent" and considerably enlarged exhibition building at Castle  Bromwich, which with a total floor  space of 400,000 square feet forms the  largest .exhibition hall in. the United  Kingdom. The venue of the fair is the'  centre of a great industrial area and  is most conveniently 'situated for displaying general manufactured goods.  In connection with above, the Canadian Pacific Railway offers prospective exhibitors and buyers " ten convenient sailings from Canada's national winter port, Saint John, N.B.  Dates^of sailing as follows:  Feb.rl^-S.SJ.. Minnedosa,   Liverpool  1j.1L  m   BI   MM    fl  1  Issued   - By     The     Canadian     Dental  :   Hygiene    Council    and  JPubllshed  JSy  Tha Saskatchewan  UsntaS  Soei tey  ^ -        ���������'   ���������     - :  *        ���������-y -  THE BICUSPIDS  " "Count them"-���������two in. line back of  each cuspid, making eight all told.  " "Bi-twc-cuspid"���������tooth with one  point, or vcusp55���������so this, thea, is a  two cuspid tooth. '  {Yon have doubtless observed, however, that the inner cusps of the lower tooth ia but durimenary���������a modified-form of the original full cusp)���������  Then, they are also called pre-molars  ���������again our Latin���������"pre," meaning  "before"���������-you  see why?  This tooth erupts * generally from  the tenth to the twelfth, years, and  though chiefly utilitarian, yet it  serves a cosmetic function as well,���������-���������  to prove this save up your best joke  and tell it to your neighbor���������then  slyly observe the open space marking  a missing bi-cuspid which you had  probably jiot noticed before.  To paraphrase: "Loud laugh betrays the vacant space."  Now, there is a danger peculiar to  the upper bicuspid which is this. This  tooth lies in a position just below the  "antrum," or air sinus that is situated in the large facial hone, the upper  maxillary, and frequently just a thin  shell of bone forming the floor of the  antrum, separates the latter from the  end of the root or roots.  Should, then, decay proceed ao far  in this tooth as to infect    the.  pulp,  SAVE THE CHILDREN  In Summer When Childhood AiU  merits Are Most Dangerous :  Mothers who keep a box of Baby's  Own Tablets in the house may feel  that the lives pfff "their little'ones are  reasohhbly'safe during the hot weather. Stomach troubles, cholera infantum and diarrhoea carry off thousands of little ones every summer, in  most: ca&es because the mother does  not have a safe medicine at hand to  give promptly. Baby's Own Tablets  relieve these troubles, or if given occasionally to the well child they will  prevent their coming oh. The Tablets  are guaranteed to be-ahsolutely harmless even to the new-born babe. They  are especially good in summer because they regulate the bowels and  keep the stomach sweet and pure.  They are sold by medicine dealers or  by mail at 25 cents a box -from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  ���������. ,.,-*.-.-.*-*. _ causing it to die, with a resultant  via Glasgow; Feb. 8, S.S. Metagama, afoscess���������it occasionally, happens that  Liverpool via Glasgow and Belfast; pus' will burrow into the antrum, in-  Feb. 15, S.S. Montroyal, Liverpool via fecting it and with dire consequences  Glasgow; Feb. m. S.S. M^'taffemtt-l ^gmtoZ STJJSfJS^gf���������'  Tell your dentist that you want  your teeth kept well, not just made  well. The responsibility is then his.  CbiXAp (.OH  ���������..;**     rf-^V.^v.-^i^^.^^y.    T!t4.V%  via.    v/uci wuui.g ,    ���������������. *<M.  00    ������a ci  -Montrose, Biverpool via Belfast and  Glasgow; Mar. 1, S.S. Minnedosa,  Liverpfoor via Glasgow; Mar. -8, S.S.  Montclare, Liverpool via Belfast and  Glasgow; Mar. 14," S.S. Duchess of  Bedford, Liverpool; Mar. 14, S.S.  Metagama, Southampton via Cherbourg; Mar. 15, S.S. Montroyal, Liverpool via Glasgow.  yEbccellehty accommodation is availr  ahl^on all these cabin class ships at  ^winter rates, which are considerably  lower than during the heavy season.-  attractive rail fares are available  f|pm all points in connection with  ocean passage.  The Canadian Pacific Railway Co.  wiill be glad to arrange accommodation for those planning to attend the  Birmingham''^j^.yneqaestB - through  aiiy C.p:R. ag^nt will receive courteous and prompt attention.  Canadian Butter Consumption  The per capita consumption of butter in Canada in. 1926 has been estimated at nearly 28 }& pounds and the  consumption of cheese slightly over  4 pounds. ,  "But now abideth faith, hope, lovo,  these three; and the greatest of these  is love."���������l Cor. xlli. 13 (R.V.)  More faith, dear Lord, more faith!  Take all these doubts away;  Oh let the'simple words "Ho salth"  Confirm my faith each day.  More hope, dear Lord, more hope!  To conquer timid fear,  To, cheer life's'path an on I grope  Till Heaven's own light appear.  More love, clear Lord, more love!  "*.   Such as on earth was Thine,���������  All graces nnd all gifts above,  Unselfish love bo mine.  ���������Elizabeth C. Kinney.  Hope is the mainspring of human  action; Faith seals our lease of immortality; and Charity and Lovo glvo  tho passport to tho soul's true and  lasting happiness.���������Street.  * New Serial Story      i  j ^Commencing with next issue we  will offer our readers a new serial  story: "The Crimson West," by Aiex.  Philip. As might be imagined, tho  story deals with life in Western Canada, the plot being laid in British  Columbia. It is full of life and action,  and should have a particular appeal  ,.to the lovers of out-doors and to  Western Canada readers generally.  The story is dedicated by the author  "To those fortunates who first saw  the light of day in this glorious  country and with whom rests the future prosperity of the land of thelr  blrth���������the native sons of Canada.'^  Do not miss the opening chapters appearing next week.  X WSil  i/Oii  \Af.$e,    i^P^^L-  '    J6  .v Aii  The Porcupine Gold Area  Tho Porcupine gold    area    fn    the  District   of  Cochrane,   northern   Ontario, occupies first rank among tho  ������old * prcdwclriir ^r^firr Ir CaRrvr-L-i.  tirowlli Of 'l-ree-l'lanting  In connection with the distribution  of trees to pralrlc farmers in Canada  which is made annually by thc Tree  Planting Division of the Forest Service/Department of the Interior, it is  interesting to nolo that each spring  nearly 8,000,000 young trees are sent  out; shipment-:p������ these* trees .require  2Vb carloads ot moss*** and nearly 10  miles of 45-incli burlap. Before many  years aro gone, tho "Treeless Pral-  i4le" will bo a thing of tho past.  Mlimra'H iJidmont lior ifcivery I'atn.  So far nobody   has . climbed    tho  Mattcrhorn on roller skates or rid-  don  nr>  Nlajraru F������01������   on   a  bicycle,  but It would look as If about every-  t������l IO*,      <k>������������������������i-      iiiUkkJ.      .������*,fc.i.J.      ".C������.  Vihmyour  Children Ciy  ���������lli    Hi  There Is hardly a household that  hasn't heard of Castorla! At least five  million homes are never without it.  If there are children in your family,  there's almost daily need of its comfort; And any night may find you  very thankful there's a bottle In tho  house. Just a few drops, and that  colic or constipation is relieved; or  rtlarrhoea checked. A vegetable product; a baby remedy meant for young  folks. Castorla is nbout thc only thing  you have over heard doctors advisa  giving to infanta. Stronger mcdl-  eincH are clangorous to a tiny baby,  however harmless thoy may bo to  grown-ups. Good old Castorla! Remember the name, and remember to  buy It, It may spare you a sleepless,  aux!our..; wl^liL It ly ahvay.-.1 ready,  alwAys safe to use; In emergencies,  or for everyday ailments. Any hour  of the day or night that Baby he-  comes fretful, or restless. Castorla  w������h novor moro popular with mo1 tiers tha it It Is; today, Every druggist  has it*  . Mai I nmWW-Awalp-tjfl MMNK^P^^'^M^fl'Mimtf^^Bp**^  4$AM mm^m%wsf^m& im^mk'm.mftm r$mm4 THSxtJ^^S3^H BlEVKBTST  Local and Personal  Percy Hobiasan was a holiday visitor at Spokane last week.  Fo������ Saijeb-  ghcd shape.  -1920 Ford runabout, in  Harry Smith, Oreston*  Miss Kathleen Bouiton of New  York is a guest of Miss Louise Bevan  this week.  Mrs. Newby of GIenwoodviI!es Aita.9  is a visitor with her daughter, Mrs.  O. J>. Bliss.  Miss Alice Embree has returned  to ]    Charlie Moore, jr., left at the end bf  Wardner after a few davs visit at heiM the   weeky on < ������.   holiday   visit   with  home here.  Miss Croy of Nelson ia enjoying a.  holiday visit at Creston, a guest of  t&vo. Spratt.  The  Bo-arS of Trade~~meets in Sep  tember session on  Tuesday ni-ght aat  the town feall-  - -Mrs;- W������ Hans* sr., of EstnbeHey. Js  a visitor this week at the home of her  son, C. B. Hare..  firanci  te  I  ���������***<������  l^ssl^i  W*-*������"HMI_  %9-  MIQk*, m&*S ^ li^lilf������^ * 4s\WF^LKMtr\WK������\WM^mm^  ���������v-fAB^H mm   mm ^*m ^fl^������������L*fnBSg������B^  relatives at Kaslo.  - Charlie laeaaay was here from Wy*  cliffe for the weekend, a guest of his  father, ������* K������ I>amy.  arjittt* bv������ja������fla<ss���������-a wunjr pifs*-y wway  August *f**03v85 each. R. Stewart,  (JSiice Siding); Oreston.  Alex. Henderson arrived home crone  Spokant on Tuesday, where he had  beeaoti a short Vacation.  'Saturday. ���������N^enaber 24th, la the  date nameft by Christ Church Ladies1  Q-uild for their $828<bnznnr.  Wvt������  I* ������������������aii(Vii."B'i v. 43.  ragj.eh' tse*t^.S^iLtv.' Stacks,  Anderson-- viiYinfcfa'- A venue.  on  Aholv A.  track,    which   they   purchased    last   n������>L  The Bod and ������un Club bad a turn  <uit of about; 85 couples at their Labor  Day evening dance at the Grand  Theatre baiironm, For which the mueic  was by ~������ass;. Lister's'os'chestr-a, ssj^ssst-  ed by .y? H$!dft banjo.  John   Sratfcereon   of  Cranbrook,   a  buyer for Burns Ac Company, was here  m������% .<%������-���������*   +%������*%   *F%\**.rs\\*%.a\*>  a**V  **>%jA*m    w������**w    o#������������������^������*** ���������*���������������������*-.-**���������������  two carloads of livestock, accounting  for about 65 liettd, which .was shipped  to tne division**! el'ty.  WW!' i&u  Ksv. Si. B. CB.1BB. .8.A., Minister.  ���������fSt ^*P *flf "S^T *S* w TTS "ff  CANYON���������2.30 p.m.  CKESTON���������7.80 fets������  m-s.���������    PuSSG"^  ACRBSGEartAcaa  days in Creston hiat week a gnest of  h^r cousin, i^rs. Stanley Uendren.  The Indies" Guild of Christ Church  c5-������-lf *������a,**v-** ~ ���������������������������������-<**������** i>^fc*j ^st* fvoSr slop's-  etc.", at the fnTf faU%l������eptom&er 2dth7 "  EKERA"S-<="BoaB hull calf. $5 re-ward  for information leading to recovery of  the  animal.      B, Nouguier,   Canyon.  .**    Vw?������u     bra*****     T  reliable  Hnnc.tr.   TCVv-r.   1 rt.w IT1,  will loan good work horse  to  party for two  months.    W. V. Jackson.  COME���������let Dr. Bebe show youwnat to do  tor_ that thumping of the heart. Her prescription is a sure cure for that down in the  mouth, grouchy Jfeelmg. ILaugh  longer.  aud  live  \  ELECTRIC   LIGHT!  Why wait till September- 1st fop; your LsigVs or Power?  Why gamble when you can get a sure thing? .v   f  -^aaaPs-.  We can give jrou Liisrhfc and Power now.    A good^^teady,,  bri&ht li|?ht-��������� and as cheaply as anybody, and all the year roitnd.  Winter will soon be here.    Why not prepare for the .Ion x ���������..'.  winter nights now.    Let ha take care of your wants.  House Wiring.     Power Installations.    Fixtures  of all kinds at the right price.  ���������-������������������ '���������"-    -       - j    ���������   ��������� ��������� '���������     ��������� ���������    ���������-'.'' * -"*  PB        'HMO *M   A> GJ  ickiitfg: Vinegar  CROSSE & BLACK WELL'S  ���������the very best procurable���������  White ana Urown, iii bulk, at  L.25.per gallon.  m  AU sizra and makes  from $1.50 to $2.50.  Sa '   !  pices  Packet or Bulk.  ������f"*tL      *     m*     f        **��������������� ��������������� ��������� m m J  C|  lE^^^HJfc  j-a^y^^^   fi^Tra.. ���������^^^|^^^  LMWmT^'iWai.  ���������OPIbM %l   1 IB  iff 12%^ i u  0k-m '  U  I 11 iaiMi"|- ''"-^W*SSSf~'*~*'itSAAtTT*ttftAAUrm!*'  mgm   fl.lli i li I"  IfOxc ejaxjv���������-Sioney, 18 cents a "poisnd^  bring your  own  containers.    Mrs. F.  Bunt,  (fornaer Gobbett Bunch) Cres  ton.  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hamilton and  Mi&t������ JMargeory Hamilton spent the  "Labor Day weekend with friends in  Nflson.  Mrs. Foi hea and daughter. Pat. wbn  hnve heen Bummering al Vancouvei  the past two months, arrived home on  Thursday last.  Fob Sake���������Secondhand Singer sew-  inR machine, treadle:    Also c^ne wrtnh  ing   machine.     MrSo J. W. H������iuilton9  Bos. S7. tJi-ssfcon.  Mrs. J. H. Doyle and granddaughter  Coi-rtne Donneau were guests of Miss  A. Doyle a few days at the end of the  week, en route to Nelson.  At the meeting of the East Kootenay 3������edical Association at Cranhrnna  last week Dr. Henderson was re-elected vice-president Tor 1928-28.  For *Ss<3HAK������b���������Ford- tearing car  in good shape in exchange, for -young  Jersey eow ffresth or csuning fresh soon.  Apply P.O. Box 51$ Kat-lo, B.C.  Mi-s. Moul. Miss. .Parkinson nnd  John Moul of Vancouver were week-  end auto visitors wlfli'vthe-' former's  daughter, fi������rs>. Stanley Uendren'. ���������  Mrs. Rice of Pasadena: Calif., and  Mrs. Roger of Bakersfi-eld, Calif,, are  here this month on a visit with their  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Johnson. .  Miss Marguerite Cruwfai-d left on  Friday for DeWinton, Alberta, where  she will again be in charge of the  ..publio school at that point for another  year.  Starting in October the Indies*  Ghtild of Christ Church plaii to hold a  series of fortdightly rb3'-Ss3f-3: drives.  Full particulaio will be announced'  later.  Mis������ Eva Holmes returned, to Taber,  Alberta, at tbe first of the week,  where she will .again be iri charge of  the primary room of the Taber public  school.  For SAiLB���������Work 'horse-,' weighs  about 1700; milch cow, giving-12 quarts  daily; also 18 Leghorn hens, one year  old. Oarl Staff, (Arrow Creek), JB5ti<5k-  ���������son P.O.  'Mrs. Elmer Thompson: mid sons of  Wurdner, who have boert guests, of  the former's mother, 'Mi'Q. Bvpsouier,  for some weeks, have relurneq to  Wui-dner.  0. Blstone  of HaIIburton,  Ontario.  tin.8 jneb ssrrived to lock ..after the  ranch of his late uncle, John Blstone,  who died In Cranbrook hospital a few.  weeks ago,  Mies   Marion   Swanann,   n   former  resident of  Creaton,   who   Inst  your  obtained her B.A. ut the B.C. Univor  alty, la on the teaching staff of JECim-  borloy school toie year. .  '"' IjOWT���������^-A-i ourjcl l*1r<������������Mr,o*rt * br between  Creston und Sirdar, gold watch with  chain and knife, initials C H, made by  Gowland Bros., London. Leave at  Review Office.   Reward.  ���������i- , . '  The village council meets iu September session on Monday night* By  that time there should be something  definite as to the pro������peetive 2-Hi^ur  electrcio light aud power service.  1 C. H. liobinaon of Nelson,. Kttotentiy  flnliery Inspector, was hei-e nt the end  of the week, making Ari-iingetnuents for  the  natch of a supply of  bass to be  eloown .it the Nclwun. t*.\r li.tov In tho  month.  Mr. nnd  Mrw   Lindnulnt arrlvetl  at  the first of the week from Kimberley*  op������I tt.ru occupflug tli-e McCrcaLh  residence   on   the   lower o-ide  off tho  f|t*������VV|������  i      ���������1~������-���������t-i  "'^ ^  II  ifl  B.  ' Wv*\ i&k itfi\!  bs e *������rr i  STB  3  BB8^ H>,<B9  fltfl    JaBi "\WA  ~ ih h a*  ifWL JIltVLO J-LlJip-R  98's 49*8  tV  Now  the  cooler  weather   is   at   hand   the  customary  attention to home bakiner will be in order and we inst  wish to remind that we are this week unloading a car  of the always, dependable Five Roses Flour.    If you  S  Siuva i^mCk%rc*t* vics^rv   ti-S-iic*  tmm+sm *   1**     ������_������������^   *���������  m*t*       *4������kJ^^V������      WUKO  mistake  in, giving *" it a  trial-  -for  bread  or pastry.  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  Everything the children need at  prices you  don't  mind   paying.  Everything for the Haymaker  f!ra@iftn  *������ra wawas  _������������������������������������������ aw *���������    ^    *A^0      WMViMSSBV      STS^?5?B5S  CRESTOH  Im Stores  ERICSSON  S*S5*J  J  mmmmmtemimmmy.  maasmm****m  CRESTON CftFE  .ins, tit.  50o. LUNCH AND DINNEK  SHORT ORDERS at all Hours  AFTERNOON tEA  PENB O'RgXkEE ICE CREAM  SHELLY'S BREAD  ^*a������������������������if*l<<  S    E������**tt**������H**������k'Wtt   B Bia.m.V%\ea.1������      -ft"'**/*  Five to Seven1 p. to. v    ���������  ������.iw������i|WWiaiuaa������wwiaai������iawia������MaMM


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