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Creston Review Jul 12, 1929

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 ^rovinciai!"^*"_  j V'  Vol  XXI.  CRESTON. B.C. FRIDAY. JULY 12,' 1929  No.  19  $8500 Required  !^rf������frfcrfvrikl  Kvngnigg  Must Have New Heating Plant  ���������Cost $5300-Another $1000  Would Start Manual Training.  and dancing were tbe" main features o!  entertainment, with an sxceiient -<lun6h  ���������VwtiAti..������.Xh4m  Wysag3s������m������  This year's annual school meeting of  Creston School District wiii be one of  the most important yet held, and sholald  have the attention of everylavmtepay^.  In addition to voting the tnoAey rfeqti&ed  for ths usiisl operating costs, ^jtru^tees  are submitting plans to inaugurate. J������anr  ual training, and are also to ask fdrfutids  to provide a'new and up-to-date heating  plant for the central school building.  The terms of trustee Geo. Nackel and  auditor Dr. Henderson have expired and  successors will have to be^elected. *  For ordinary running, expenses* $8500  will be asked this year. Tbis will provide  for a couple of salary * increases that are  in order, and by careful management will  finance the school for the ensuing year.  The amount is the same as asked for a  year ago.   ���������'  Tbe matter of a heating plant was  taken up at last year's annual gathering  but was stood over pending assembling  fuller, particulars.-'"'The'' trustees have  now assembled all the facts and are of  the opinion that a sum of not less,, than  $3300 will be needed. They also "insist  that the present heating plant is worn  out and ahat the ne* one must be installed for this year's use.  For manual training it is stated that  possibly $1000 will be ���������required for the  first year, due to having to buy needed  equipment, but that $600 per annum will  foot the bill in  succeeding years. ?The  Lewis Littlejohn was a weekend visitor  at Spokane, making the trip by - auto  with a party of Lister friends.  Frank Putnam was a business visitor  at Beaverdell and Kelowna a few days  last week. He reports shipments of currants out of the Okanagan as the heaviest  on record.  The term end report issued by Miss  White, principal ot the Erickson school,  shows honor roll winriairs as follows:  Deportment, Maurice Kelsey,; Prof-  iciejiey, Kathleen Bundy. Regularity  and punctuality, Sidney Scott.  The annual school meeting will be -at  7.30 Saturday night at the schoolnouse.  R. M. Telford's term as trustee, and that  of E. J. CL Richardson, auditor} have  expired. Tne trustees will* ask- for an  appropriation of about $1600.  Tuesday's eastbound train ran over  and killed a cow belonging to John Spratt  of Creston. The accident happened at  Erickson crossing, the animal being one  of the herd from town that is being pastured in this district.  . Mre. W. J. Truscott, leader of the  Girls'f{So Getter Club of Trinity United  Church, entertained the club members  at dinner at her home on Tuesday evening, after which the party adjourned to  the home of Mrs. Penson where games  and music were the order of the evening-,  with a delightful lunch to round off proceedings.  9m9*M.ny&n  ' Wilfred Mason of Kimberley is spending his vacation here with his mother.  Mrs. M. J. Mason.   **'  Miss . L. - Williams, who ��������� teaches at  Barons, Alberta, is, home for the holidays- ���������/  Mr. and Mrs. C. &'. Twigg of Creston  and Mrs. Green of Cranbrook, were calling on Wynndel friends last week.  The' Canadianf forestry Association  entertained the people bf Wynndel with  a picture show one night last week. It  was an educational film on forest protection.   -  . Mr. and Mrs. Brown and family, arid  Miss -Hazel - Yorgason of Claresholir,  Alberta, were auto visitors here enroute  to Vancouver, guests; of Mrs. Mrs. H. A.  Bathie.  Miss Irene Huscroft of the Imperial  Bank staff, Creston, is spending her  vacation here, a guest of Mrs. Ogilvie.  T. Sexsmith was one of the lucky ones  tuning in on the thanksgiving service  broadcasted from Westminster Abbey on  Sunday morning last.  - Strawberries are just about done, and  raspberries are coming along fast. Fifteen straight-carloads were shipped and  many hundred crates that went I.e.!.  The crop was not up to expectations, but  quite satisfactory considering the very.  dry July we have had;  Dance under the auspices of the Baseball Club at the old schoolhouse on Saturday night. July 13th, with four-pie ce  orchestra. Admission $1.50 per couple,  supper included.   Dancing at 9 o'clock.  * The' Committee "also requests that  growers -who have not already sent' in  their Growers Registration Form duly  filled in will please forward same as early  as possible now as the date set for same  was July 1st, 1929.  Lister  Council to Press  SS ������U>IE   ������ &LK  i^*mW*9*m. m* iu'ia*ff*fcar*j*a j&*ik*a*^. t_\*.  Mrs. Frank Baker was a visitor with  friends in Nelson a few days last week.  Mrs. Blackmore of Cardston, Alberta,  has arrived on a visit with her daughter,  MrSb Boehmer, at the Lyon ranch.    ^  For July and August"sthe Anglican  Sundayia^ooifTOlJa?beyyon: suminer vacation.     Operations will* be  resumed in  September.  The first cut of alfalfa and clover is  ia completed in this area. The former is  as usual, an-exeellent crop, but clover is  inclined to be on the light side, following  last year's dry weather.  Ri H. Hunt, secretary  of  the  Settlement Board, was here from Victoria  Commissioners Ask Attention  be Given North and South  Highway- Investigate Calcium  Chloride for Dust. Nuisance.  Aii tne commissioners were out for the  July meeting of the village council on  Monday night at which matters appertaining to streets, highways and bridges  yv&eyeiw ?rtuch tc> the fore, iand July 17th  decided upon as^lSte' datefor -receiving  tenders for redecking and otherwise improving Park Road bridge at va total  eost that may run closeto $1500.'  The North and South highway also  came up for discussion, with Chaisman  Jackson introducing the subject. Information reaching him was to. the effect  Land .(that the road was in very poor shape-  so bad that the motor bus had been com-  on an official visit at the end of the week  ing in from Porthili   via the  Huscroffraud represented the board at the Water j Lister-Canyon route in order to get away  District election of trustees on Saturday  night.  Clifford Vance of Kimberley has just  arrived on a visit at his home here. He  is recovering from an appendicitis oper-  trustees have r^tly investigated man- ^ ^derwent at the end of  June,  ual training which it is proposed to have        r ..-.._.  two days a week given by a teacher who  will spend the rest of the week at Kaslo  and one other point in this inspectorate.  : The-meeting starts at 7.80 p.m. at the  schoolhouse and the trustees are anadqas  that there should be a large turnout to  assure a full discussion of these very important matters.  ~rr  ������>*#e&s������w  Mrs.  R.Ketherington, with her brother,  Robert McMaster, left during the week  for the former's home at Snoqualme,  Wash.  Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Dodd and family  left by motor for Spokane" where they  will remain for a week or ten days.  Mr. Stewart and son of Yahk were  weekend visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Lee  Bteric.  Miss Marcella Sanford left at the end  of the week for her home in Champion.  Alberta, where she will spnd the summer  vacation.   Mrs. Telford and son, Sandy,  accompanied her.  '������������������ .'������������������'���������' ' -   -   ���������  E. Klingensmith was a visitor with his  son, Fir^d, at Nakusp a  few  days last  week, returning on Sunday, accompanied  by Mrs. Klingensmith.  The government road crew is at work  in this section making some needed  repairs to the hard Burface road.  Mr. aiid Mrs, Kelsey and Maurice  were fourth of July visitors .at Bonners  Ferry.  Alf. Boffey, who has spent the past  month on a visit at his homo here, left at  the end of the week on hts return to  North Hollywood, Calif.  Tbe F. Clark ranch was the first to  have 1929 raspberries for export. A crate  from their placo went east on. Friday  last.  Tho E. Cartwright ranch la the first to  supply tho local demand with new potat-  - oca.   Spuds have been available since the  end pf June.  Ray Crisler left on Tuearay.for Spokane  where'he it* coji.&ulfcu'.E'ii apmaliat regard-:  ing hie eyes.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Boffey and Mrs.  Hobden were Cranbrook visitors on  Tuesday and Wednesday.  Lee Heric of Yalik was hero for the  usual weelfoiid vMt at tbe ranch.  Ruby ftwrt Edward Martin wero at  home to a party of young people at their  homo on.Friday, night, at wb.<r;h games  AIL Bond, jrvr,amved last week froni  Calgary/Alberta-- ���������on a holiday visit at  Ms home here.  /Strawberry season came to an end at  the -first, of-the week. The crop was  lighter than expected.  Tom Hickey has completed his logging  contract at Washout Creek, at which  point he has been worknig for the past  two years. -   '  Mr. and Mrs. Fawcett and family of  Calgary, -Alberta, spent a few days here*"-.;  last week with Mr. and Mrs. A. A, Bond  The visitors are on a trip to the coast.  For tha first year in several Canyorj  haymakers have put up their first cut of  alfalfa. and clover in first class shape.  The formor is an average crop but clover  is inclined tb be light.  Alf. Nelson got away again on Sunday  with another truekload of strawberries  for distribution at Crows Nest Pass  points. He had about 172 crates. He  reports taking his first truck load for  distribution at Macleod, Cardston and  Waterton. Lake and the fruit arrived  firBt-class.  Axel Berggren and W. H. McQueen  have purchased the MonradI Wigen Ford  tractor and have it operating a sawmill  plant at Rocky Point, opposite the Lester  settlement, f awing the logs they cut last  winter. Gust. Oberg has his truck hauling out the cut of ties.  A. A. Bond, was home front Calgary,  Alberta, for a few days last week, but  returned again on Sunday to resume his  plastering work.  Tom Andersun left<i& few^days ago for  Kiml^riey, where h^is expecting to secure permanent employment.  Mr. and Mrs. C Martin of Seattle,  who have been on a visit with. Mr. and  Mrs. J. C. Martin,' have left for prairie  points j but the two children are remaining here for the summer.  The train stop at Smith's crossing was  discontinued on Tuesday, but will be  resumed when the shipping of raspberries  in some quantity commences.  The annual school meeting is to be  held: at the schoolhouse on Saturday  night. W- H. Mather is the retiring  trustee, and the term of Guy Constable  as auditor has also expired.  Strawberry shipping at the Reed- &  Mather stop will be discontinued before  the week is out. This firm have had a  season a little better than anticipated.  Their estimate was-for 1500 crates of  strawberries, while their shipments were  a little over 1600 crates.  Mr. and Mrs. McDonald got-away on  Tuesday on a holiday visit, with friends  at United States points.  Mrs. Constable, Mrs. Lister and Bob  Marshall, who now comprise the, Creston orchestra were at Deer. Park, Idaho,  on Saturday night, where they played for  a dance.  Birth���������At Britannia Beach, on June  29th', to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ebbutt  (nee Webster), a daughter.  -Mrs. H. Langston, with her parents  and sister, Mr., Mrs. and Miss Nora  Burrows", were Spokane visitors at the  weekend, making the trip by auto in  company with L. Littlejohn of Erickson..  Mrs.-E. H. Smith left on Sunday for  a visit with friends at Alberta points,  and expects to be away '. for the. next  month.  The annual school meeting is scheduled  for Saturday night at the schoolhouse.  Mrs. Fred Powers'-term as trustee, and  .that of W. Mitchell, auditor* have expired  and successors will have to be elected.      -j  At the meeting of landowners within  the lister Waterworks^ pis*i.ric% oti? Saturday nighr R.H. HuntfISoI.* ilister,'  M-F-1%-9^4 '$. ^ ^illnw were ^e^t^^  trustees. ~������t subsequentfineeting the two  fomier were-chosen secretary and presid-  entf respectively of tie district���������Mr.  Hunt being the representative of the  Land Settlement Bo&rd whicb owns 70  os the farms within the area of. close^to  3000 acres oh which the water will be  available. John Finlay was in charge of  the voting. The meeting passed the  necessary by-law;requesting the ������������������ trustees  to make application f������r a loan of "-$60,000  to carry out the work and Wednesday,  July 10th, was the date set for the taking  of a vote to determine whether the landowners approve of securing such a loan,  with John Finlay again chosen to. act as  returning officer.  Attention, Orehardists  Creston Boxers at Bonners  Two Creston boxers took part in the  Fourth of July celebration at Bonners  Ferry on Thursday last. "Buster" Ross;  billed as "Blackie" Ross, took on Chuck  Mason of Bonners Ferry in .the first  main go. Ross fought a good fight and  held his own in the first round. Mason*  however, was in tne pink of condition  Telephone Changes Hands  '[' v   ' ' "^  The British Columbia Telephone Company has purchased tho Creseon telephone system outright, and asumed full  charge at the end'of tho week, when , the  papers in connection with the sale wore  signed. H. A. Nicholson of Nelson, district manager, in a talk with the Review  Informed that the operating.staff will be  the same na before, with Miss Nora  Payne appointed agent, and that al  bU.B must now bo paid at central. Already considerable improvement haa  been made at tho switchboard nnd In tho  near future it is tho intention to give tit**?  .whole system a thorough overhaul and  Creston tho same excellent service the  company is providing elsewhere. Thoro  Is no definite announcement as yet as to  whether a now central buUdinir. win be  erected or "not, but a decision may bo  looked for very shortly.  B, |Iolieoy Smith, district representative of the Interior Tree Fruit and Vegetable Committee of Direction, has , requested us to call the attention of all  Growers to section 16 B, oi the Produce  Marketing Act which reads as follows:  "No grower of a product and no person  carrying on business as a dealer in a product shall engage In any- transaction  of  marketing the product with ahy shipper J  who lt\ not the holder of a shippers license  under this Act, and it shall bo the duty'  of such grower or persons to satisfy him-'  self that such shipper ia the holder of  such a license, and every person violating  any provision of  this  section  rahalB  be  guilty of an offence against this Act/"      '  Section 20. Every portion guilty of  an offence again st this Act Khali on summary conviction, bo liable, if an Individual, to a penalty not exceeding ono  thousand dollars or to impnteonment for  a term net exceeding one year, and If a  and forced the fighting so vigorously that  Ross' second threw in the towel at the  end of the second round. Gordon Sneirs,  billed as "Young" Speirs, fought four  fast rounds with Bob Fairfax of Spokane  and it was certainly 'the best fight of  SpeirB' career, nnd had it gone one more  round the decision would have been different. He got a, draw. Charlie Armstrong accompanied the fighters and says  the crowd in attendance was the smallest  from the rough travelling on the shorter  route via the old K.V.. roadbed. Commissioners Cherrington and Comfort  ���������were qui te emphatic that the road was  in the poorest possible shape and in view  of a promised $4000 grant for hnprove-  -ments it was time said improvements  were being made. A letter asking for  action will be sent to the district engineer  W; Panisay/aild a copy to local general  foreman A. E. Davies.  Now that the government road crew is  at work on repairs to the hard surface  road east of town it was decided to have  them give similiar attention to Canyon  Street from the postoffice corner to Van-  jcouyer street���������75 per cent, of the cost of  which will be ipaid by the public works  depa^nts^rttif',.. ������������������'���������"���������-''*'���������   ': .-.���������..������������������ y  ^NeiaUMi'city-clerk'^r^'wiltten to  concerning calcium chloride which that  city>hasffb^en using to abate the dust  nuisance' and if it has proved a. snecess  it will probahly'be tried out here. The  "council has an offer oh it at $40 a tori at  Vancouver. y ������������������������������������"���������  When improvements were made on the  road passing Christ Church the street  was graded to a depth that leaves the  sidewalk about three feet above the  raadway. The ohurch committee wrote  asking that steps be provided at both the  church and rectory and the council agreed  to grant the revuest.  $118 of June accounts were passed for  payment, but this* does not include one  from Ardrey Wilson who iB asking $10 a  month since November for caretaking  the firehall and equipment. Payment of  this will be deferred until an interview is  had with Mr. Wilson.  With the exception of Creston Power  & Light Company, employers are very  slow in paying poll tax. The by-law in  thief connection was given a careful reading and the clerk instructed to see that  its provisions are complied with by all.  The appointment pf Ben Cripps as  poundkeeper was-confirmed, and it was  decided to pay Goat Mountain Waterworks Company at the rate of 25 cents,  per animal impounded, in preferences to  the usual $1 per month for water used at  the village pound.  &tfi*_f_ur  Misses Williams and Webb have sold  out their interest in the C.P.R. boarding  house to Mr. Fakol of Winnipeg,  Man.,  U.S. Auto  Tourists Scarce  ever known at a boxing card at Bonners. who took possession on July 1st.  _:  Miss Webb loft on Friday for Nelson  and Miss Williams left the following day  ' for Calgary,   Alberta, on   a  visit   with  relatives,  I    Miss Nettle MeCabe left on Friday for  i Cranbrook for   a visit with   Miss   Fern  Kimpton.  Mrs. Jas. Cook of Creston was a visitor  with Mrs. Martin a few days lost week,  returning on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. Goodman of Regina,  Sask., were vieitora with Mrs. Heap lost  week.  Messrs. Paulson and Johnson are busy  clearing out more sites for tenters at  Creston View Tourist Camp with the intention of providing at least 50 iof these  locations. Four cabins are available but  It has been found that if. the weather  is fine thc preference is for camping.  Business has been fair to date, but so far  the number of U.S. visitors has been  small, hardly 15 por cent, of those registering coming from across tho lino. Pasadena and Oakland, California, visitors  have been here.  FOR RENT-  M+<^w r%    -v\ ft****  corporation, ton lino not exceeding ten  boarding  thousand dollars.  -Former  Vv-***  F.  H. Jackson'  and  rooming   houue,   vacant  August 'let.   F. H. Jackson. Creaton,  Miss Eileen Heap left on Monday for  a holiday at Calgary and Waterton Lake*,  Alberta, where she expects to stay for a  few weeks.  Miss Pakol arrived on Friday from  Winnipeg, Man., to asw'st her brother at  the C.P.R. boarding house. THE   HE VIEW,    CBESTOK,   B.    C.   gt%  _  As the film of oil prevents friction  of metal parts, so does the film of  rubber storrounding every fibre, and  strand of Firestone cord, protect it  against Heat and friction witbin tHe  cord due to continued flexing.  Gum-Dipping assures you most mileage for least money-���������with greatest  safety, comfort and satisfaction���������  whe'n you equip your car with  Firestones. See your local Firestone  Uealer.  MADE IN  HAMILTON,  CA>������AI>A.  ������Y  FIRESTONE TIRE & RUBBER CO. OF CANADA, LTD.  LZ  Can Measure Laughter  Machine Determines Whether  Comedy    Piece   Is������    Success  .Or Failure  "John James, comedian, Lafograph  89," may be the form of card used  by entertainers in the future, for a  new ^apparatus has been invented'.to  register the enact "strength" .of the  laughtes aroused by a comic piece in  a theatre or concert hall. It registers  the truth and nothing but the truth.  The machine will presumably have a  figure to denote absolute    efficiency,  and should a xnusical comedy fail to  come up to scratch it will not longer  be possible to  suspect that- the  failure was due to the critics.     Also the  critic's work Will be made easier. Instead of praising an author's wit, or  discussing  a comedian's qualities,  it  will be necessary only to say at the  end:   "Lafograpb >10O,   or  50,   or  0,"  as the case may be.      After a first  night  the  public will be  able to see  tlie  registered  rise and  fall   of   tlie  needles-how it    began    at    "titter,**  rose to the middle spheres of "chuckle" and "laugh," leapt to the higher  "outburst"   or "scream,"   or  reached  the supreme'heights of "screech."  ^  far Trouble*  dueto Acta.  - INDIOBSTION,  ACID STOI-UMiM  HBAKrnURr! .,-,.'..��������� g  H6ADACH6       J  nAAgS- NAUSeA ^  ii ee  The Oxte Hundred Percenter  Lady Astor. like Bernard Shaw, has the habit of saying startling things  that m^ke people think, says the Winnipeg Tribune. In the recent election  campaign in Great Britain she struck a responsive chord in many minds  when she said:  "Tt is the 100 per cent. American and the out-and-out Englishman I  fear. T think 100 per cent, citizens ought to be locked tip. They are a danger  to the world."  Everybody knows what a 100 percenter, or an out-and-outer, is. He is  to be found in more or less substantial numbers in every country, although  his favorite stamping ground is the "North American continent. The 100  percenter may he distinguished by several well-known characteristics.  In  the first  place,  he hails  as a  great moral principle  the  immoral  dretrine embraced by the famous motto, "May my country be always right,  "but 'my  country right   or wrong."   This  naturally  scales   down  into   "my  state  (or province), my city, my ward, my party"���������and. not infrequently,  "myself."    ' In essence it is placing a nation, or a locality, or a group of  it.  Backache seldom or neverx means  kidney trouble. Tt is no th ting more  than the tired, wornout muscles of.  the back showing their exhaustion  because of the lack of good, pure  blood. . The one generally recognized  efficient blood builder is Dr. Wil-  persons associated  together for some common cause, above every ethical j Hams* Pink Pills.      When the blood  Sick stomachs, sour stomachs and  Indigestion usually mean excess acid.  The stomach nerves are over-stimulated. Too much acid makes the stomach and, Intestines sour.���������'.'/  Alkali kills acid instantly. The best  form Is Phillips' Milk of Magnesia? because one harmless, 'tasteless dose  neutralizes many times its volume In  acid. Since Its invention, 50 years ago,  St has remained the standard with  physicians everywhere.  Take a spoonful ln water and your  unhappy condition will probably end  in five minutes. Then you will always  fcnow what.to do. Crude and harmful  methods will never appeal to you. Go  prove this for your own sake. It may  save a great many disagreeable hours.  Be sure to get the genuine Phillips'  Milk of Magnesia prescribed by physicians for 50 years in correcting* excess  acids. Each bottle contains full directions���������any drugstore.  important  Move Made -'������������������  By  Labor  Government  PAINS IN THE BACK  These   Are   Usually   Due   To   a  Weakened Condition Of the  Blood  The muscles of the back are constantly under heavy strain, and have  but little rest throughout the day.  They are therefore in need of all the  nourishmenr and strength that plenty of pure red blood can give them.  Unless they have this help, you will  have backache and continue to have  or moral judgment of mankind, above the sense of right or -wrong.  .Another sign of the 100 percenter is a steadfast belief that everything  that is American, or Canadian, or English, or Italian, is right, because it is  American, or Canadian, or English, or Italian. The logical consequences of  of such an obsession is that he cheapens his country's flag by dragging it in  and flaunting it on every possible occasion.  The 100 percenter is not all bad, of course. He merely fails to see tnat.  patriotism is not the cause but the result of a sound and honorable national  life. He is the victim of current standardization of thought which manifests itself in slogans and headlines. Not everyone would want to go as far  as Lady Astor and have hini locked up. Nevertheless he Is a danger  because his enthusiasm is rooted mainly in a mass of intolerances. And  intolerance, as Lady Astor implied, is one great obstacle to civilized social  progress. *  has been improved through the use  of this medicine backache disappears. Mrs. F. Fairbairn, Essex, Ont.,  tells what Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  did forfyhei* iii?? a\ case of this kind.  She says:���������-'T suffered for nearly  three years with a weak back. At  times "the pains were so bad that I  had to walk half; doubled over. I had  tried several doctor* with very little  benefit. A friend urged me to try Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. I did so, and  oh, the joy of once more being able  to stand up straight without suffering intense pain'. After using two  boxes there was no doubt they were  helping me. I used eight boxes in  all and have not since ..had a sign of  And in civilized social progress lies the hope for tlie ifuture peace of j fjxe trouble.      I can. do all my house  the world. If the American, the Canadian, the Englishman, the Italian  insist upon the acceptance of their particular national views, and intolerantly refuse to see any good or virtue in the views of others, what hope can  there be of the nations drawing closer together? & .    .  And if the 100 per cent, doctrine is sound and right, and the 100  percenter is to have his way, what hope is there for the future of many  nations of today? Take Canada as an example. If tha 100 por ce,nt.  Easterner adheres rigidly to his yvi^ws, declares he alone ts right, but  whether right or wrong, he will not budge from any position he has taken  on fiscal or other questions, and the 100 per cent. Westerner adopts tne  same attitude, what will be the outcome of the Canadian Confederation?  Apply the same attitude of mind in matters of race, language, religion,  and government in Canada,-and in each of the provinces of Canada, becomes  an impossibility. The 100 percenter would wrfitek everything if he does noi  bave his own way.  All history proves that intolerance has been the cause of the world's  greatest sorrows, the underlying, cause of its-bloodiest wars. Intolerance of  race, intolerance of national customs, intolerance of religion, intolerance of  social conditions, the 100 percenter in the ranks of employers and in trade  unions, these are the real dangers in tbe world today as tbey were in tbo  years that are pasfef  The 100 per cent, demagogue with a glib tongue and a reckless  disregard for truth and fact by attracting tbe attention, playing upon tbe  passions, prejudices and sentiment of those who are so swayed rather than"  guided by their intelligence, can undo the work of generations of statesmen,  and render difficult and oftttmes impossible the work of the true reformer.  The man who boasts he is 100 per cent, this or ,100 per cent, that is  merely advertising the fact that he is intolerant in his views and narrow in  his vision and conception of life. He may bo sincere,' but his sincerity is the  outcome of his intolerance, and bis intolerance has its foundation In  ignorance and a prejudiced mind. As such he is a national danger.  work and not feel tired and wornout  as formerly. For all this I thank  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  If your dealer does not keep these  pills you can get -them by mail, at  50c a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Would   Have   Dominions   Agree   On  Signing Of Optional Clause Of  , World Court Statutes  Important negotiations affecting  Erppire affairs, are reported to have  been initiated by the new Labor  Government of Great Britain. It has  communicated with all the Dominions in an effort to gain agreement  on the signing of the optional clause  of the word court statutes, under  which questions of international law  would be submitted to the permanent  court of international justice, at the  Hague.  . The Labor 'newspaper, the Daily  Herald, said also that the Labor Government has informed the Dominion  governments that it proposes to resume diplomatic relations with Russia.  The world court matter requires  .agreement of all the Dominions, and  it is expected this can be secured  without much trouble. Australia,  hitherto, was probably the only Dominion reluctant to sign, the optional  clause, and it is understood this, reluctance has now been removed to a  great extent. In any event, Premier Ramsay MacDonald is hopeful of  being* able to show complete Empire  agreement on joining the world court  when he visits the League Assembly,  at  Geneva,  in  September.  So far as Russia is concerned, the  Labor Government is already pledged to renewal of diplomatic negotiations, this .being a necessary and im*-  portant step towards the desired increase in British trade with the  -Soviet Union.  Will Increase Empire's Trade?  if.8.  Tariff Likely  To   Blvert   Trade  To  British   Dominions  Increased United States tariff  against ^Canadian products will  divert Canada's trade more and more  to the other Dominions of the British Empire, helieves Norton Francis, president of the Canterbury,  New Zealand, chamber of commerce,  and prominent business man, who is  visiting Canada and the United  States for the purpose\ of studying  relations between the fanner and  city industry on  this  continent.  In an interview at Winnipeg, Mr.,  Francis said he does not think  Canada can meet the tariff situation  by further raising her own tariff  scale, but should concentrate on increasing her manufacturing and inter-empire trade.  Search For Oil In Manitoba  Western Oil Fields Arc Gradually  Extending Eastward.  The search for oil in the western  provinces is gradually extending Into  Manitoba, and announcement is  made of tlie formation of a syndicate of eastern capitalists to drill in  the Ochre River field. The new organization, which is> called the Carter Oil Syndicate, has taken over  the holdings of 1,300 acres south of  Ochre Rivei*.    P     ''  The moisture evaporated from a  jingle white oak in a day has,been  estimated to be 150 gallon^ of water.  Excellent For Croupy Children* ���������  When a child is suffering with croup  it is a good plan to use Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil. It reduces the inflammation and loosens the phlegm giving speedy relief to the little sufferer. It is equally reliable for sore  throat and chest, earache, rheumatic  pains, cuts, bruises and sprains: Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil is regarded by  many thousands as an. indispensable  of the family medicine chest.  '--??*-���������*���������;; *, ,-   ..:������������������.. -.., ���������������������������������������������'  Britain's Oldest House  The   oldest'inhabited residence   in  the kingdom is said to be Dunvegan  Castle, in the Isle of Skye. Part of it  dates from the ninth . century, or' a  couple of hundred years before the  conquest of England by William the  .Norman.      --"*���������-. -',?��������� ���������**  Minard's Liniment for Earache.  Lake Titicaca in Peru, 12,644 feet  above sea level, is" the highest point  in the world where steamers are  found.'  To Test Air Television  Monoplane Tin* Been lOsnoolulIy Constructed To Try Out Invention  Flight  tests will  soon  be  made  of  television apparatus calculated by its  Cuts and Burns  Minard'H     pool "ties     inflammation,   removes   all   poison   and  tj^n.!:1   quickly.  Drives Asthma Like Magic. The  immediate help' from Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy seems like  magic. Nevertheless it Ib only a natural remedy used in a natural way.  Tbe smoke or vapor, reaching the  most remote passage of thc affected  tubes, brushes aside the trouble and  opens a way for fresh air to enter. It  is sold by dealers throughout the  land.  v%*������preKci  W.     N.     IJ.  ���������17P8  inventor, C. Francis Jenkins, Washington physicist, to reproduce conditions as seen from an airplane, on a  screen miles away.  Moving panoramas of countryside  ���������in wartime instantaneous recording at headqtiartcrs of observations  made by planes back of the enemy  linos ��������� as broadcast by the "aerial  television eye," will ������oon be a scientific   reality,   he   said.  Successful experiments with the  new process have already been conducted with ground models from a  fixed base, "-unannounced, und a SLin-  Hon junior cabin monoplane had been  Hpucluily couat muled for practical  .<*Mt   purj.nMo:*.  <'"Hindu's   Arctic  InIuimIw  urea In    uxce.w    of    000,000    squaro  Largo PiirclmHCi Of S^hccp  The first 10,000 sheep for the  Manitoba Livestock Credit Company  have been purchased. These consist  oi* 7,000 KambouiUets and 3,000 Oxford cross. Representative boards  are being established at the'-larger  country points in tho province.  ���������IS  mm  No man or woman should hobble  painfully about because of coma  when so certain  a relief is at hand  n<* Hollown.y'fl Corn Homover,  Oldest Wine In World  The oldest wine In the world is on.  exhibition at Spoyer, Germany. It Is*  Roman wlno, recently dug up, and is  estimated to be 1,(100 years old. It Is  partly nolidiilod, for Romans put  honey  In  their wine.  Cut; Down  gff^^^B^ ag*^^ jjjfe3     ^S^^H^y^4p_u^g%t*flS������ _t_* _$_$^j3&  ��������� by covering all perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper. Para-Sani  moisture-proof*texture "will keep  them fresh until you are ready  to use them.  You'll find the Para-Sani.sanitary  knife-edged carton handy. Or  use "Centre Pull" Packs in sheet  , form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers.  tmfMm  Wiptt^mmtV1*^  Pipiil  Ifta^^-*?!  mm  K.w|������ IVI hum.'h T.lnli.VPrc., In the Mcdl-  elno chant.  mm umMMti.i*mtUiu  mmmtm  'lilii''li..|-|lra.  "WcstCVft R.Cfm~fC3CtttQli0C3?  .HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, THE    REVIEW,    CTO2ST0N",    B.    a  /  AN TO S0LV  GREAT BRITAIN  I#ondon, England.���������In debato on  the addz;ess In reply to' tho Speech  from the Throne, Right Hon. J. "H.  Thomas, Lord Privy Seal and mln*  isier of emloyment in parliament  outlined tlie government plsss foz*  reducing the volume of unemploy-  ment in Great Britain.  Schemes must not be considered  with a* view merely to giving work.  but also from tho standpoint of  stimulating* trade at heme and  abroad, be declared. "What we import we should make for ourselves,"  he asserted amid cheers from the  opposition benches.,  .Mr. Thomas continued that the  , railways imported woodeny track  sleepers when examination. had  shown that only technical difficulties  prevented them from using steel  sleepers which could;-be made in Britain.   ���������       . -:P-'-'  Road schemes costing ������181,600,000  and providing work for-five or jaix  years would be speeded up, Mr.  'Thomas said, adding that the government's contribution would be paid  out of the road; fund. f    -ty.  Arrangements would be made :-foi-  the Immediate re-construction of the  Waterloo Bridge on which depended  the great^^ Charing y Cross bridjgts  scheme which would involve expenditure of $55,000,000. Other schemes to  be submitted to the railway companies were for the electrification of the  Great Eastern. Railway suburban  lines running out of Liverpool Street  station tube extensions, improvements in docks and harbors, and a  freight railroad around outer London to avoid. cross-London traffic.  The natutai resources of the country   would   be   developed,     including  Slate Control Of Radio  Royal     Ita die     Commission     Makes  Important 3������eeo.mmtuulalton������  Ottawa.���������Government control of  all broadcasting stations, elimination  of Advertising from the programs at������5  that liseners-ln pay tbd Upkeep by  licenses) were advocated beforS the  Royal Radio Commission, at the final  session her������ by lbs All-Canada Congress of Labor and the. Canadian  Legion of th������ British Empire Service League.  ��������� The Canadian Congress representatives also recommended that tha  present commission be continued or  a similar organization be established  vested with complete administrative  control of radio broadcasting.  The Canadian Legion advocated a  broadcasting organization - that  would develop imperial patriotism  and Canadian culture. Canadians,  said the Legion briefly were being'  overwhelmed with "foreign prog-rams  charged with  propaganda.  The commission, will at once begin  the ^preparation of its report. It will  probably be available about the end  of the month.   -  PARLIAMENTARY  SECRETARY  f$M&������^mmmimW.  a-?  A''<*,.  Miss Susan Lawrence has been se-  Gold Rush Started  Report Of Strike In Northern Saskatchewan Onuses "Kxoliemen*  Big River, Sask.-^-The placer gold  and platinum strike about 306 miles  north of Big River is causing con-  siderabe excitement at tbis point.  About 3.00 mes have left hero, and  over 4.00 from other points havo  gone to tho scene of the new find.  A' number of parties are now outfitting at this' point and will leave by  bs-rg������ and canoes this week.  Tbs^ principal find is reported &i  jfrobisber Lake. An ol<v prospector  who just arrived here from the scene  of the strike to secure sflppiies re-  ports tbat when he left over 500  claims bad been staked around Fro-  bisher and Birch Lakes.  The route to the new placer field iu  by water, the entire distance being  without portages, via Big River, Isle  La Crosse, Lake Deep River, Cleat  or Churchill Lake. All kinds of reports are coming in as to _ the rich-  ness.;of the new   finds,    one    report  CROP CONDITIONS  AIT!? VAMAfllP  PORT REVEAL  Canada May Consider  Relations ^With Russia  Coninmhications   Frona   Britisb   Grov-  erniin'at Have Been Received  y Aa---. ;,"    'f-yAty Ottawa ���������'?...: .,,..;.- A'A^P  ���������-<...- Ottawa. -^-- Certain communications  of a "general and prelinrnary nature/'  regarding the signing of the optional clause", and also bearing on resumption of diplomatic relations witu  Russia, have been - received by the  government of Canada from the British government, that was the extent  of the information given, out. here  with respect to these matters which  are accorded specific motion in the  King's speech at the opening of the  parliament. _.  Just- what  position  the   Canaeu*>������  land  drainage, -forestation  and  fish-j. government   is  taking,.on   the  qu-es-  one shovel of dirt.  lected as parliamentary secretary to] statlllg that  $17  was washed from  the British minister    of    health    by  Premier Ramsay MacDonald, according to the list;yof   appointments    to  the junior cabinet posts.  Envoy To Japan  Hon.   Herbert   Marler   Will   Deliver  Several Addresses In West  Ottawa;���������Places at which Hon.  Herbert .'��������� Marlerr Canadian minister-  designate to? Japan,-will speak on his  trip west "froni Montreal on July 14,  have been announced here.  On his way to British Coluinbia,  Mr. Marler will speak at Toronto,  Oshawa, Hamilton and Fort William,  Winnipeg1, Regina, Calgary and Jasper Park. In British Columbia where  he will spend most of his time  be-  To Cross Atlantic  In SmaD Vessel  eries. ,..    -  Mr. Thoftias declared he was seriously considering a proposal- to  make Scotland more attractive and  thereby enable "our American cousins to see the thrift of; thejScots/' a.  statement that caused laughter.  Mr. J. H. Thomas announced he  was going to .Canada -when Parliament rises at tne end of the pre Sent  month to discuss' with the Canadian  Government the subject bf British  ���������migration to Canada.  The minister stressed that .in any  discussion of migration , with the  Dominion, nothing would dQ more  harm than the suggestion that  Britain Wanted to solve her unemployment problem at their expense.  "They will resent it and resent It  bitterly," he said. "I believe migration is a problem that has to be  negotiated on the ��������� spot. It is something which has to be discussed in  all its bearings, because anyone who  has visited Canada and knows tt as  I know it, knows perfectly well the  remarkable change from an agricultural to ah industrial population that  is taking place there.  "Hitherto our migration schemes  have been baspd on tbe assumption  tliat agriculturists alone" were  wantedy That is not true today.  Equally, labor there has safeguarded  its position by .saying 'no, we arc 'not  going to.have people forced on us to  Bower lincl break down our - standards."  "I pi'opa.sc to visit Canada myself  ���������immediately the Motme rises to discuss the whole problem."  tion of resuming diplomatic relations with Russia has not been stated. It is considered likely, however,  that Canada  wilt- support   any   such  move. ��������� S.������  Five Cleveland Men Believe Thej  Can Make Return Trip  Cleveland, Ohio!.���������"the little power  boat Karf, manned by' five men who  built it, put but f rortv here on an adventurous attempt to cross the At-  lanic oceah.: .  The Karf, captained by Joe Lep--  picb, 31, a German Great War veteran, took on 500 gallons of gasoline and enough canned goods aiid  water to list three months. Captain  Leppich intends to skipper her down  the St. Lawrence river and then  fore sailing on August 29, he will |. across the sea to Hamburg, Ger-  speak a^rVernon, Nanaimo, Duncan, ^ many.   "We will" be in Hamburg in  Port Alberni, - Penticton, ' Kootenay  Landing, .Kimberley, Windermere,  Kelowna, Sicamqus and Victoria. -.  Two Injured In Explosion  Faulty Water Jacket Burst In Jewish Orphanage, Winnipeg  yr Winnipeg.-^A violent explosion;  which shook buildings within a half  a block radius, caused injury to two  persons and damage to the basement  of the Jewish Orphanage, on Mathe-  son Avenue, north Winnipeg.  Many children are cared for at the  Orphanage, but all escaped injury.  While a city water works employee was attempting to repair a  faulty water jacket in the basement  it exploded. The employee, George  Bennett, was painfully hurt, - while  Mrs. A. Osovsky, wife of the Orphanage superintendent, suffered  from arm injuries and shock.  It was first reported that fire had  followed the explosion, but this was  erroneous, though firemen from, central and north stations were called  out and aided in bringing the Injured from, the building.  World's Population  Believe  Population Will Be  Doubled  In Next 1,50 Years  Chicago, 111.���������Mankind probably  will require" at least 150 years to  double the world's present estimated  population, which is between 1,700,-  .000,000 and 1,900,000,000, if fertility  and mortality remain as at present.  A mere doubling of the world's population however, will produce a striking change in, the ra.ee composition,  with a greatly increased percentage  of Slavs. The population of "North  America, Western and Korthem Eu-  ten days^ The Karf will make the  trip therer and back," said the captain. ''  Kaied By Artifiery Shells  Two  Occidents Cause Death Of Five  In fcbland y  Warsaw.-^-Two accidents involving  heavy artillery shells killed five persons and injured a number of others  in Poland. In one case" two country  boys found a dud on a Russian-Austrian battle front hear the village of  Luck. They took it horher where it  exploded, killing a family of fotir and  wrecking the home. The other accident occurred near Cracow, where,  in artillery. practice, a shell landed  in a group    of    military    observers,  rope, dnd Australia even now t*e no! killing    one    and    injuring    several  long'er reproducing, themselves. I others.  NVw  Chancellor Of Qucitn'ft   .  Kingi4tcvn, Ont)--.Tames Armstrong  RlclmrUson,,of Winnipeg; bead of the  firm oP .lames Richardson and-Sons,  wan cltobuh an'the new chancellor oi  Queen's University to succeed Sli  Robert L. Borden, who resigned several weeUa ago. Mr. Richardson'.*  name way tbo only one to be placed  in nomination o-ud be was unn'nb  mou������ly chosen Cor. the post.  Humor Is Tlonlod  Ottawa,- A-    rumor    that   Canada  has made an offer to < tbo Newfound-,  land government for the purchase ol  Labrador wtxa given official denial  here, "In no way i������ It true," said  Premier King, when tho matter was  drawn to hia attention.' Tbo rtlmoi  indicated ihat. tlie price offered bjv  the Dominion government wan one  hundred million dollars.  Prince Sails For Home  Pi-Lnce    Henry    Given    lfiiithii8bv������lIo  Send-OiT At'-Quebec  Quebec, Que.���������Prince Henry, Duke  of Gloucester, concluded fa'.' month's  visit, to'Canada, when he sailed from  this port on the ."Empress of Australia"* bound for England. A flag  draped whip and the presence, of the  Governok'-Gene'ral, Lord Willingdon,  and T-ady" Willjjmgdoh on. tbey^dqek  heralded tho Prince's departure.  while citizens of the. ancient .capital  turned oxit in laT*go numbers mid  pave tbe Kinpr'B fourth son an en-  .th'uslastlc send-off.  Non-I*nrty Dclcg������tlon  Londnn,   T'3nj>nuid.    -���������-*   With     tho  decision to send a non-party, dclogar  tiou to the league of natioiis aaae'm*.  bly in  September, it became lcriown  tliat Vlncount   Cecil  would 'probably  bo one off the delegates.  Ottawa.���������^The telegraphic, crops report issued by ~the "Dominlora bureau  of statistics showed a wide range of  conditiona across the country. Crop  prffspeets continue satisfactory over  Southerta aa^ Northers Alberta,  Warm weather with plenty of rain  is needed in Saskatchewan and Manitoba. Fall wheat Is excellent in.  Ontario. Scarcity of rain also is reported from Nova Scotia. The largest  strawberry crop ts expected in the  history of British Columbia-. Favorable reports are to ha^id from New  Brunswick and Prince Edward  Island.  r Reports by provinces for the end  of June :.-��������� f 'v , ..yyy--y  Manitoba ~- Manitoba department  ,;t>*t agriculture:i���������- ; '���������-.-.,.;��������� ?"-?'  ^ Crops-started late on aiccount o*  cool spring. Light rains last- fall  left little soil moisture this spring.  Germination fair. Slight setback to  few fields by frost on June 12. Rainfall scattered and variable. Need  heavy general rain oyer province.  Prospects fair.  ! Saskatchewan-���������Saskatchewan    department  of  agriculture :-���������  Growth was retarded in* June by  cool weather and lack of moisture  and crops are generally behind the  average. Although moisture conditions were improved toward the end  of the month byy rain, warm weather  with plenty of rain,-especially in- the  s***utb**i*n. - cflsltricts *vlll be needed i*s  July. In the Swift Current district -  wheat is week later than, the average. Moisture supply varies widely.  Will need good rains during next  three weeks to make even fair crop.  Alberta���������Alberta department of  agriculture:-��������� -f  Crop  prospects  continue   satisfac- .  tory over southern and northern sections of Alberta.      Yield greatly rer  duced  over  central area  but condition of  coarse  grains and feed improved  by rains^ during  past week.'  Fall    wheat    very   . satisfactory    in  south.   Good   crop alfalfa  ready  for  first cutting.       Livestock    condition;  good.       Dairy prbductio-a  increasing  with improved pastures. "*  Sugar-beet crop generally good.  British Columbia���������British   Columbia department of agriculture:-���������  Weather, during June haa been  cool with frequent showers which  have generally benefitted all, crops.  Grain crops making rapid growth  and appear to be healthy and strong.  Haying is general, but due to the  cold backward spring the prospects  are that the crop will be light. Root  crops and vegetables are in splendid  condition and making good growth.  Possibly the largest strawberry crop  in the history of the province is being harvested, but prices are lower  than last year. Raspberries ahd  loganbcrrLes will yield approximately  the same as last year. The yield of  apples and other tree fruits will be  about 25 per cent, less than last year.  Discovers Liquor Cache  Aeroplane Plows "Up 20  Barrel**'Of  Rum With Tall Skid  Sydney, N.S.���������Plowing up 20 barrels of rum with the tail skid of his  *planc was tho unique oxperlenco' oit  Major-General J. H. MacBrien, when  engine trouble drove him into a  forced landing oil a farm near hero.  The cache was neatly hidden under  sticks covered with sod, and bad tho  Moth dropped a wheel Into tbe pit  instead of neatly sttraddling it, tho  results mjgh bave boon, serious for  the pilot and his gtjeai% Pr. Freeman O'Nell.  WV   N-    IT.    1T0S  !><Y.ulntou Rifle MccA  ��������� The annual Dominion Rifle Association meet will bo hold this year  from August 12 to 17, It was* announced recently. The meet will be  held    at.    ihe    CoimauKht    flange������,  Ottawa.  An Old-Time Canadian  He is a member of tho Kwaldutl-Nootka trlbo of West Coaut Indiana  and this Is tho regalia iu which ho appeared whon his tribe welcomed tbo  Governor-General on his' recent trip on Canadian Pacific steamship  "Princess Norah"* along tho Islands and shore** of Vancouver,  The quill through tbo noso is moro reminiscent of tho West Coaut of  Africa than the West Coast of Canada, but It nbows that Htrange cuMoms  Maid coBtumes Are to bo found atlll In tho Dominion.  May  Spend Winter In Africa  London^ TDngland.���������Tho Evening  News says It understands tho King  is considering proposals to spend  part of next winter in one.of tho  British dominions. South Africa,  about which confidential inquiries al-  rr-ndy hnvfl bfl������n made, in considered  the most suitable.  Injuria* Proved Fatal  Los a/UagelOH.���������Oladyn Brockwoll,  motion picture actress, died of Injuries received In an automobile accident. H<or phyfliclara eaid death wwi  due to peritonitis which dovraloped tut  (tie 'rvwuii- <t������ ijuim.tjm,. l'..$lk..mm THE  CBESTON  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Greston, B.C.  Subscriptions "$2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C,,  FRIDAY, JULY 12  The School Meeting  Financially considered, to-morrow night's school meeting will be  turist a little prosperity was the  appointment of one H. E. Tanner  at a salary of $2000 and expenses,  whose first gteaLt care was to find J.  a market for B  - - vy. o  berry crop.  oThe 1929 strawberry season is  now practically at an end, and  the Review has no hesitation in  saying that it has been the worst  the strawberry grower has experienced in several years.  If this may be taken as a sample  icnemostmomentuousin uteston's f of what Premier Tolmie proposes  recent history, and with prospects to continue to do to assist **Ehe  for only average prosperity within j.man Cn the land   let us all be  the next twelve months the trus- thankful that the  us        _.   province has  tees are anxious that ratepayers only three more years to go before  shonld turn   out   and obtain at tne eiectors have an opportunity  firsthand all the facts concerning to remedy matters.  the iocal school situation.      ������������������-       t , - -      ^  $8500 will-be required for the  usual good conduct of the school,  and the amount does not look unreasonable. It i������ the same as  requisitioned a year ago, out of  which revenue had to come $500  for the purchase of additional  school ground, so that the cash  balance on hand at this date can  not be abnormal.  In addition to this amount the  ���������trustees will submit plans for a  badly needed  heating plant for  the central school building which  will cost over $3000.  In the past there has been some  demand for manual training, and  the trustees will put forward a  proposition whereby this class of  instruction can be Jaad to advantage in co-operation with Kaslo  and one other school in she inspectorate. Our information is  that manual training would entail  an expenditure of about $1000 the  first- year, and $500 per annum  thereafter.  In connection with heating the  school something must be done  immediately, as the old plant has  served its day. It is likely the  expense in this connection can be  spread over a period of years.  The school board is desirous of  getting the fullest possible expression of opinion in these and other  educational matters, and it is to  be hoped there will be a large  attendance.  Local and Personal  rispy niuess  AP.UtTS 75c.  CfH!Jyp;N...25c.;  No CaMdren Admitted Free.  Mind  m  llNever  ilify?"  Miss Mildred McDonald, who Is on the  fit  teaching staff at Blairmore, Alberta, arriv-  jgj  ed on Friday to spend the holidays with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McDonald, Glencoe ranch.  I  4* ������._���������.,���������.,,  ddiUlQd  rmm  ADULTS 7,5c.  fcHILDKEN...o0c  No Children Admitted Free.  ThejEye  of Man  Has Never  Seen its  Equal!   -  ������������������������������������������.  Policy Works kmtadly  Mrs. Hassard arrived from Nelson at  the middle of the week to join Constable  Hassard who arrived from that city at  the first of the month to take charge of  provincial police work at Creston.  A brisk shower that lasted for a quarter  of an hour on Saturday cooled things off  for the weekend, but "hot weather aga*n  prevails. According to Foster the last  half of July will be very hot and dry.  The local telephone system passed into  the control of the B.C. Telephone Company at the end of the week. It was  purchased by the Kootenay Power &  Development Company at February 1st.  Directors and members of Creston and  District Women's Institute wirh to  express their thanks to the business men  of the town for their generous donations  toward the prizes of tbe 1929 flower show.  Mrs. Thompson arrived from Kaslo on  Saturday and will spend the next two.  months bfere with ber daughter, Beatrice,  of the F. Burns & Co. staff. They have  taken the C. H. Hare residence for the  summer.  T. R. Flett, divisional superintendent  C.P.R., Cranbrook, was a Creston visitor  on Saturday. Construction work on the  new bridge at Kootenay Landfng is  making satisfactory progress and'will be  completed before winter sets in.  The latest estimate of Creston Valley  fruit crop gives the district the biggest  pear crop in history, 9000 boxes. There  is likely to be 700 crates of plums and  prnnes and 2500 boxes _.of crabapple.  The pear crop is double that of 1S28.  No  picture  sir history has ever dared attempt the  marvellously thrilling, glamofously beautiful scenes  depicted Im this remarkable masterpiece- The mind  of man kas never conceived the words to describe  even faintly the grandeur, magnificence and awe-  inspiring moments that pass before your eye in this  astbtinding prodigous gem. *  Here is a picture for all time���������for all people ��������� for all ages-  a picture to see over and over again a,nM marvel at for all time.  from the immortal novel by Ci EN. LE$^ WALLACE  ���������       .���������.������������������-���������       ......     ,'.��������������������������� ... yxyWc*r..v;;y-\f.-^,-^ -'���������-':A'? ���������"'���������  ]GH=JG1I=G=  It is just a little more than a  year since Creston had. its first  opportunity to hear the now  Premier Tolmie, and With characteristic shrewdness when the  prime minister was hare he talked  considerable about a policy that  would help the man on the land.  Nothing specific, of course, was  offered, but the assurance was  none the less emphatic that better  things couid be looked for when  Messrs. Tolmie et al were directing the destinies of the province.  About the only direct effort  so far made to give the hortieul-  While They Last!  FIFTY PAIRS  of  Ladies' Fine Art  C!    "   l    l WmM  ������>iik nose  Six colors to choose from  REGULAR PRICE  G0e\ per pah*.  The register at Creston "View Tourist  Camp indicates that so far this season  the influx of tourists haB hardly been 20  per cent, from U.S. points. So far. the  bulk of the visitors are from prairie  points. ^  Services were resumed at the Presbyterian Church on Sunday, with Rev.  Peter MeNabb in charge. The pastor  and his wife arrived on Friday last and  i ii i i i   i i mi i' i       ,  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  Tenders for Bridge Repair  Sealed Tenders will be received by the  undersigned up to Wednesday, July 17,  1929, for re-deeking and other repairs to  Park Road bridge. Lowest or any tender  not necessarily accepted. For all information apply E. F. ARROWSMITH,  Cleric, at Town Hall, 2 to A p.m.  AT THE  Mew Store  Going  at  MP-WWI Hfl^fe m% mmlS  Three Fairs ror  One Dollar  'ir, v  V ,  fl������ AT   A   *f ITf Jf%*H.Iff  IVI/*1!   W   tD\mIt%  will be moving'into the mance as soon as  their household goods arrive from Cal"  fiary, Alberta.  $8500 will be asked for running expenses of Creston schools for the ensuing  year. In addition to this the ratepayers  at Saturbay night's meeting will be asked  to vote additional finance to put. in a  new heating system as well as inaugurate  manual training.  According to the first vegetable crop  report submitted by the department at  Victoria Creston Valley will have less  eutumbers, cabbage, peppjers and late potatoes than last year. An increase from  10-,670to"14,000 crates   is   predicted in  tomatoes, however.  ���������  The June rainfall was 2.96 inches,  which was well up to the average for the  month. Due, however, to the dry summer and fall of 1928 and the comparatively light snowfall the Valley goes into j  July with considerably less than the aver- j  age moisture supply. ������  The mightiest picture in the history of  the screen very aptly describes Ben  Hur, which shows at the Grand on Friday and Saturday, July 19 and 20. Popular price of 25 cents to children will be  good on Friday night only. The adult  admission is 75 cents both evenings.  Creston had no trouble in disposing of  Bonners Ferry at baseball in tho game at  Bonners Ferry, Idaho on. Friday last.  Creston won by a score of 22 to 5, although the game was a close one up till  the end of the sixth inning. Brogan  and Watson did the oattery work for the  locals.  OPiMION  PUB LI  Nowadays is bitterly hostile to  of foolishness which  it-trm-mr  *��������� *-**<���������*- _...  endangers life and property.  The Reckless Driver, the Man  Who Rocks the Boat, the Man  Who Didn't Know it was  Loaded, are gradually disappearing under pres$ure of public opinion. The Man;,Wlxo is  Careless with Fire is the greatest menace of them all. Let  public opinion focus upon him,  PREVENT FOREST FIRES���������YOU CAN HELP!  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  >  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  1UI mmM m* Utt*^**  WIcn'& SH&GB  mffi*W*WJ&&M*3imt *  War it Soisks  and  littohen UtenmllB  Full stock.    Priced right.  ft rand  1 heatre  uSiiUru3jf9 July iu  Shoe and  Ha mean   Repairing  The firat of thc 1D2������) cherry, crop commenced moving on Wednesday when  Frank Romano had tho flrst crate of  Bings, anfl the Blinco and^C, C. French  ranches had Royal Anrics. This year's  cherry crop is placed at 8000 crates.  About 1200 youhg trees are coming into  bearing thia season.  \m v m iy T\. P" I  WW     0    *- W ��������� ^B  IM** mmm mtm.  SHOE AND HARNESS REPAIRING  at old Grwdy place.  MIKE J, SI55AK  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE.  CRESTON.    B.C.  Menacing  mountains and   an |umiftual   love   8tory>  Man for man and woman playing the villain.    Al-  1 ar! fig   jJnc.u.iova   caHiing   hor wiimiow  in   vm-godd  ire.    Jack I loll, haltling the elements and dangerous lovo. Zane Oroy WeRtern of surpassing power. /  THE  ���������SESTOH  BBV5EW  J^  NEWS OF KQQTEHAYS  A shipment of nine tons of wool,  waa made at. Cranbrook one day  last week. ~  Kaslo will have a'two day water  carnival this year at the end of  July.  S- J. Mayzes of Cranbrook haa  just been named town policeman at  Kaslo. '  .a. m  -*���������-*���������-���������*���������*- a-a-a-a-a.. *.. a. .4%. a. *. m., i\.m,.m,  4t-~2m     %- A .*.m*.. *.-*.- X-A     ,������.. M..*m-^m  The butcher shop, at   Yahk  h&s  just, installed   a Frigidaire.  Fernie school board has just  engaged a teacher for ho^ejeoohomics.  Fernie has 40 new, fgupils in prospect for school opening in^Septem-  ber. y        tr- -- ���������-  mmm  ursene  mitei  The "Serald  cherry   cfOp   at  best sn year&  this-;  says���������>  yBentioton  yeaVs  is  the  WE ADVISE   YOU TO  ORDER NOW  ���������and thus be sure of early delivery*  ESTABLISHED 1910  2608 Granville St.,'  tlead umce  Nurseries at Sardis, B.C.  T   ***.++**-> *m m m*Z.  SOLE CANADIAN GROWERS of the  NEW STRAIN of DELICIC^JS APPLE   I'    ^:  RICH AEED^theDelicioms Stipretne  A 20-page booklet giving the life Mstory of this new  and valuable variety can be secured from PERCY  BOFFEY, who has been appointed sole representative  for the above company hv'Greston District, or direct  fr6m the Company at above address. It will pay you  to investigate.    DO ITNOW. .  I'yrfyv1 *>���������*���������  ,^,.y y.iy.y.yvy-V'T'V vvvy vy vvv  ���������y v- if-y v y������"������-?,y  ���������-  4  BOTH  Over otie^half of aU Canada's industries depend on wood  as a raw material;   When the forests are destroyed mills  must closedown, railway earnings mustsuffer, trade must  'stagnate and prosperity must \*anish.  .        lesued by authority of :f  Honorable Charles Stewart,  Minister of the. Interior.  ifflRa  l<ga^  PREVENT   FOREST    FIRES  ... to*W>*i4mr&mimMem  Foreign Remittances  You will at times find it necessary  to remit money tb foreign countries.  This Bank has established relations  with leading. Banks abroad and you  may be quite sure that the draft you  purchase here will be readily and  conveniently cashed* 35  The Penticton cannery ia employing 90 people.; itb.of them are  women and -girls. "  Pentioton Co Operative Fruit  Growers "are paying 16\ cents for  -supple bosses this year.  So far there is only one resignation at Kimberley school staff of  about eighteen teachers*  At New Denver the undertaker  announces that 4in future business  will be on a spot cash basis.  For July and August the United  Ch urefa at Grand Forks has dis-  continued the evening service.  ' For $3000 cash John Gormick c f  Yahk has purchased the 264 -acre  arm of Charles Back, near Jaffray.  Penticton dealers claim they Day  6^ cents more per gallon for gasoline than is charged in   Vancouver.  East Kootenay Oldtimers' Association will have their first annual  picnic-sat Inveranere on Labor Day,  ..Fernie citizens and business firms  contributed $355 to help finance  the town's Dominion Day celebration.  The cannery at Penticton will  tnis season put up about 750 tons  of fruit���������a gain of 50 per cent,  over 1928. r  At   Bonners Ferry   the   savings  accounts   at    the    First    National  Bank are $80,000 greater   than   at  July 1^ 1928,  Due to an exceptional demand  for lumber the sawmill at Lumber-  ton is running a night shift in the  planing mill.  I To provide greater-safetv to the  motorists silent policemen have  beet installed on the business streets  bf���������Ki^I������bplley^f^^���������-������������������^y^^y'y���������'-  The Board of-Direction places  the Kootenay cherry crop at 25,000  crates, The Okanagan will have  108,000 crates.  For the first six mouths this year  building permits at Penticton total  $44,725. A year ago the figuers  were  ^2.040. ' .  By a vote of 293 to 48 Priuceton  has deoided to have beer parlors.  By a vote of 328 to 298 Armstrong  CHAS. O. RODGERS  Keep your food  Clean and  Fresh by ������.  Using ... . . . JJ_  rxz  Phone nft your  Orders.    We  have regular  Delivery  .  RES. W&TiON  b -1-%-ni  CHAS. BOTTERILL  voted against beer.  BANK  OF C/VM/MDuV  CRESTON BRANCH        -        - C. W. ALLEN, Manager.  Branches utlvcnnore, Cran'brook nn������l"Femtc  ������������������*������' nwmammmmmmmwm0Kmw.mmmmmmmm  mvnsmmimtowmMmtmmmmmmmmm  N A'P'JS!  We have some teal ones in Used Cars. If you want  to get honest value,in a used car you 'should deal with  the dealers who have tlie heat line of cava sind iii*** not  compelled to give long trade-in prices when Belling a  new car, and are, therefore, in a portion to well thtajr  t v- ido -i n a nt a 1 ow ev figu rd t han ' t hei r cf inn peti trtra.  All the New Model A Cars in stock.������  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  PRFMIFR    C4 ii R ii t~4 F"  0     Til     L������    HTjB     I.    law.    R     1 %JI   r~Tt    m     *    W~%   %������3t    Iwmm  PALMER    A,     MAXWELL  HCRVICE ON  ANYTHING OPERATED' 83V CftSOUNE  ^M|l������IM.MMlll������M������Mlim������l.llli������inili>ll.llill������llll.������MII������*MM������im  By a very decisive vote Rossland  ratepayers have voted in favor of  spending another $20,000 in improving the waterworks system.  Cranbrook United Church is con  fucting   a   Sunday  sohool"   whioh  meets every day, escept   Saturday,  for a two week period this   month.  Due to a very slim turnout of  oar owners at Grand Forks it was  impossible to organize a branch  of the B. C Automobile Association.  Queen ie Kemball, a ten year old  pupil at Coanbrook sohool, claims  .three years steady attendance with'  out misBing a dav or being late  once.  Kelowna is now putting on ita  third application of oil and will be  entirley froo of mosquitoes* this  y ar.  150 men and boys at Cranbrook  turned out for an oldtime bee  and  were able it. a fow bouro to clear  the airplane landing field of stones  and loose rook.  At Cranbrook tinfoil from cigars  ohooolato bam, etc. will be gather*  ed hy tho Womon*s In statute and  sold for the benefit of the Crippled  Children's Fund. T  According to tho Cassette tho invasion by Amerioaes on July 4th  provided -government liquor store  Grand Forks with the biggest day's  -bjsihoai. finite history.  Drouth spot has mado its appoitr-  anoo in   tho  orchards   at 'Salmon  Ann and ..wv^i'.J worth Okan*ri<;������������n  dintriots arid a very flight apple  crop Sw lookotl for thoro,* 01  Bran. Shorts. Oats. Crushed Qdts> Oat Chop  Barley Chop, Middlings,  Corn Meal  Salt, Beef Scrap; Oyster Shell  for the stockman and poultry. v  Nothing is quite so satisfying as the home cooking  and for hest results in  Bread Or Pastry use  Ogilvie, Robin Hood .or'Maple: Leaf  Flour.     We can suddIv you in 49"s or 98's.  .   I.     L       *f *l ������������������'*���������>���������  Operating two Motor Trucks 4n our Transfer business  we are well equipped to give efficient service*  Wehave a Tuesday and Friday afternnon delivery in the Alice Siding  district-���������-goods to be received at rural mail box locations.  H.   3.   SVIcOREATH  Your Pocket  used, as a bank lias many dis*  advantages.  Money carried in i������ is easy to  spend on (rifles or may be lost  ������r stolen,  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  ������32 -will accumulate rapidly. o  _^ Small or larae accounts are welcome  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Greston Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  ���������������*������������*sW,������i''l'i..t'  BURNS&COMPANY.Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  TRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An <-<'nn������..n-ioal ilish, ei������Hy to nerve.  Shamrock Brandt HAM, BACON and LARD  'GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Uovt'rim.������knt RrMlo.1. b.Kb<������Hi .juality,  FRESH nd CURED FISH  , all vaHol.lers.  Choicest BEE*, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL. LAMB  * BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  .....rt'.iHKH v^iv" production'ami proiiii������:MM i������������-i*.***��������� |������..i.3i. y.    IJny tSjr h?i*.?.  tammm  mm TTTE:   BKVraW. -nrtESTOK    B.   T  iyi ad Efn Ny;mH: eavweScIS.  ^3������li5**^tfiemf^^  A Pleasing incident  Deaf and Dumb Children Are Entertained To-a Lecture  This pleasing and pathetic little  incident took place in Montreal re-  cently^-at the largest health exhibit  ever shown in Canada, when tlie  .Canadian Social Hygiene '-Council, assisted the Montreal Federation of  French Health Agencies in a finan-J  cial drive. J  Morhihjf?,;" afternoon, arid evening;  health lectures were given, thousands of school children being carried free on the street cars. And one  day they brought all the little deaf  and dumb children in Montreal.  They gathered that silent company  in the big lecture hall, and placed  them inT little groups of fifteen or so,  around ladv teachers. Each teachor  faced the lecturer, and the children  solemnly looked at their teachers.  And then Utt% lecturer began to speak  to the children, while they stood, un-  hearing, as^d watched their teachers.  He spoke only a few sentences,  ami stopped. And ail    the    teachers  PFeltefPPPrr  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY .14 ' :  KZEKIEL    TEACHES    PERSONAL  RESPONSIBILITY  Has Gained Popularity  Sf!cii������������x-������  Golden Text: "Each one of us shall  give account of hitiiself to God." ���������  Romans 14.12.  Wesson*  Ezekiel 18.1-32;  33.1-20. *  Devotional Reading: Psalm ��������� 125.  ' Explanations and Comments  m,    4\ wr.. 1_f ..  ( -n>.���������JCiStlKiei  Sir Beilby Alston, British ambassador to Brazil since 1925, died suddenly tn a London hotel, aged 60  years.  Sheep from the famous flocks ot  Hi3 Majesty King George arc being  imported on Vancouver Island and  will be .pastured in the Sooke Hills.  Two cargoes    of    Canadian    grain j^gan  to -move   their   fingers,   trans-  have left Vancouver for Vladivostock.} -^tdng the     lecture.    The    children's  *  eyes followed eagerly as they uuder-  Responsibility,  verses 1-v.���������Ezekiel ia set as a  watchman unto the house Cf Israel.  Hef must hear the word of Jehovah  and lie must proclaim fit; for as a  watchnian he is responsible for  warning the people of the consequences of sin. He must knov������ that  God punishes wickedness, yf and he  must Warn the wicked from his way-  Id he fails in his duty of warning and  the wicked man dies in -h^s iniquity,  t the-prophet is    "Wood    guilty," . "ac-  Oontcst     Teac!i.Si*.g-     Toledo  School  Children  Facts  About  Canada y  A Canadian essay contest in the  Toledo, Ohio, schools, sponsored by  .Edmond G. Odette, M.P., for East  Essex, has gained such popularity in  that city that one of the newspapers  now* is ...carrying a daily feature entitled  "Facts About Caaadai.""  "Canada,,,  one  of'the   Toledo  pa- j countable to God for that man.^    If,  pers   pointed   out,   "is   a   nation   of' *���������^**'^*���������&eL^*??? ^ nl^  f   jWwEEBABT'BCSKS-    -   ���������  Write The Borden Co.,Limited, JittpU''  B 43, 140St. Paul Street W., Montreal  for two Bofey Welfare Books.       .  This is the first movement of thia  commodity to a western Siberian port  in years. It is expected that a further  cargo will go forward shortly.  stood th<i words that 'were being relayed to them, their own native language that they could not. understand until it wus ti-a������slatecl into  motion.  home-owners in the farming district;  TS-a-per cent, of the pe'ople owning  their own homes."  Other facts listed ��������� from day to  day, deal with Canada's natural resources, its hydro power, its fishing and its industrial enterprises.  The competition among the Toledo  and the man fails to heed him, the  prophet has? "delivered his soul," he  13 free from guilt in the matter. His  was tlie responsibility, not of producing obedience, but of uttering' the  warning. Recall how Paul declared  to the elders of Ephesus that he  shrank hot from declaring unto them  anything that ' was profitable, and  taught them publicly, and from  , . , , f ������..! house to house, testifying both to  siarrea iast ran j Jewg  and  to  Gl.eekg  repentance   to-  Sale Of School Lands  school children was  when  Mr.    Odette,     addressing    the yvard God; wherefore he'testified un-  , North Toledo   improvement   assoeia-  to them that he -was pure from, the  t .1 m.rar _i    ..la     il.   ... ^.c   _     V������l rtfVrl    of    nil    TOM.,     -fnf   tttt.-Tna.fi    r������OftSefi  London morning   papers    say    the' . _ _  much-talked   of  agreement    between \ m^������f' ���������   W1 '       . J tion, offered to pay the expenses of a|Wop<J of all men,  for he had ceased  ���������  '   , ,      "     &    ^, -���������^;     Children are  notably    ndgety    at   .   ,n   ���������   ���������_.;-���������   fSS ...a ���������,,,;������,,y nf +y   '��������� not to admonish everyone night and  British and German film groups had.,   _   _      , t      ^       .,___-��������� *_ __i.���������.y I trip to Ottawa for the author -of the t flsiv ^tv,  fos,rs    4r*-s 9fli7.a'i  been signed with involved capital  amounting to approximately 60 million pounds sterling, or $300,000,000.  Marius Pollon. one of ��������������� the most  noted military test pilots in France,  was  killed instantly when  hia  plane  best essay on "Canada.'  The proposal received  such a fav-  a  broken ""^-j was being temporarily "broken down  His  parachute   failed   him   after   the1  crashed  because   of ^ ^      ^   ^ each of them,  that lecture was a  pilot had leaped from'the plane. j ^     event.  A   caldron  of  grease,  which, over- j  '.   turned and ignited in the main galley of the Hamburg-American linei  "Deutschland" furnished a stirring  finish to an uneventful Atlantic  .crossing for 380 passengers.  Expanding trade in the New Westminster   area  is   seen  in the  day with tears, Acts 20.17-31.  "No one of us is    free   front    the   r--r -       danger of taking spiritual obligation  ute of it was enough-to -bring tears j ^^ ��������� ^ ie^on in Toiedo, that the   too lightly. If We? are Christ's disci-  to many eyes    that    watched    them.   ^^    r commerce  there : offet.ed j pies ^^1, t^ere^^^^ittedto us  They were being brought into closer   fco ^ Ukewise Eor a second atudentJ the word of reconciliation.      We are  The object of the essay contest and  the trip,. is to promote a better understanding between the people of  the adjoining countries.  lectures, but not so these youngsters.  To see how they enjoyed every min-  touch with the.world of their voiced  playmates:     their    partial    isolation  MADE HER BABY  PLUMP AND WELL  put in trust with a?-ggspel which is  intimately connected with the destinies of men. It is within our power to speak -words  which  make  an  Out Of Their Element  them; and upon, our faithfulness "may  depend their opportunity of realizing  1 the only way of escape and life. And  | yet how often  are we content with  something much less passionate than  Eskimo Boys  Cannot Stand  Climate! the service of a true watchman'"  ;: '    Of Eastern Canada. - . ,,|;J'  Stuart Holden.  - s.A^-SP-  Ben Ell, nine-year-old son of Chief  x -^     t���������    m������      .     ^ ^i.     .-<    ..I-        4. ���������:     The  cheapness  of  Mother   Graves'  John Ell, head  of the   Southampton  Worm   Exterminator   puts   it   within  Island   Eskimos,   and   Sam   Pudlutt, I reabh of all, and it can be got at any  Nothing makes    a    mother    more  grateful than a benefit conferred up-  , on her child.       Mothers   everywhere: .   .  shipment of a large consignment of I Wh0 have used Baby's  Own Tablets, who have yt?een endeavoring to learn ( druggist s  rope from the factory at New West- \ for their children speak in enthusias- the ways of civilization at Lakefield  minster and canned milk from the! tic terms of them. Eor instance. Mrs.! preparatory school, near Peterboro,  Fraser" valley to the Britisn wesU %>g������rPg������?i S^^iS' ST* :<**���������, I***:******* to give up  Indies market. ] wonderful medicine for    little    ones, i their studies  there  and: hurry home  A   Chinese-BritLsh   agreement   has  They never     fail    to    regulate    the \ on account of illness. _  hoon ctcx������-r. rvvr,airliner for th^ . rP in. *>aby's stomach and bowels and make j Ben and Sam soon became favor-  been signed providing fm the ^ra-n-} t L and well_ x always keep ��������� Lakefield school wh-e  ing of Chinese naval cadets m Great a too3������ of ������he Tablets in the house; ^es a^ the Lakefield school wn_e  Britain and to the furnishing to the! and would  advise  all mothers to do \ t!ley  have   been  for  two  y������ars,   but  likewisea" Most of the ordinary ail-; just before Christmas both were  meats of childhood arise in the stom-; forced to relinquish their studies to  ach and bowels, and can be quickly ;f an ordeal of sickness. Influenza,  banished by    Baby's    Own    Tablets.: . '       .  ^ .....      n_A  These Tablets relieve constipation i-pneumonia, measles, tonsihtis ,and  and indigestion, break up colds and, operations for mastroids and  simple fevers, expel worms, allay: adenoids proved too gruelling a-test  teething pains and promote healthful! for little Eskimo constitutions and it  Great Interest Shown In Tills- .Year's  ...   Auction  Sales   Held In   West .  tJnprecedented interest was manifested in this year's auction sales of  reserve school lands in Saskatchewan and. Alberta. Attendance at the  variouus points, 'where, 'sales' * 'were  held was high, and reached 1,000 at  some' points. Many farmers acquired  additional land adjoining their present holdings for the purpose of extending their operations, or to make  provision for their sons. Many of the  buyers of these lands were "new  Canadians" who have prospered in  western Canada.  In all, some 738,000 acres of land  were sold, for a total of $10,192,829.  Prices paid ranged all the way from  $8 to $70 an acre. In Saskatchewan,  4,662 parcels were sold, the average  price being $12.81 per acre, and in  Alberta 63 parcels ,the average price  being $13.53 per acre; Two of the  heaviest sales, were'at Assiniboia,  Sask., where $1,406,000.00 was realized, and at Rpsetqwn, Sask., where  $1,216,000.00; was taken.  Chinese government of a British naval mission in development of the  Chinese army.  Bulman's Limited, of Vernoh, B.C.,  has started construction of its new  dehydrating plant and it is expected  that the factory wiii be completed in  time to handle the coming season's  crop. Machinery is already moving  in.  A shipment of purebred cattle consisting of 25 head of Guernseys purchased in Wisconsin and Illinois, b*y  D. V. Runkle, of Regina, bave toeeri  placed on thc Pilot Butte stock  farms near Regina. The shipment is  valued at $10,000.  Figure It Out  "Which, is .the most valuable ��������� "a  golden sovereign or a ������1 note?"  "The note, because when you put  it. in your pocket, you can double  it."  "Quite right. Ancl when you take  it out you find it increases."  To Stmly Oriental Traide  Has  sleep. They &v& guaranteed to oe  free from injurious drugs and are  safe even for tlae youngest and most  delicate child. The Tablets are sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at 25c  a box from Tlie Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Hundred Million Sheep  Australia  owns  100,000.000    sheep,  Graduate Of University Of B.C  Gone To Japan  Possessor   of   a   $1,000   scholarship  for .the    study    of    Oriental    North  American  trade   conditions,   Howard  Nichols, Vancouver, 20-year-old Uni-  i versity  of British    Columbia    grad-  I uate, sailed recently for Yokohama.  |     The scholarship    is    the    first    of  three granted; for  the   promotion  of  knowledge in    Canada    of    Oriental  trade by H.  R.  MacMilian, Vancouver lumber     exporter.     It    provides  $1,000   for   one   year,   free   expenses  and transportation between Vancou-  Evidently Not. ver and the Orient It is open to all  In a small country town they were. university of British  Columbia -stu-  bas been decided to  send them back  to.their northern home.  Powerful Medicine. ���������- The healing  properties in six ^essential oils are  concentrated in /every bottle Of Dr.  Thomas* Eclectric Oil, forming -one  of the- most beneficial liniments ever  offered to the use of man,...Many!can  testify as td its power in allaying  pain, and many more can certify  that they owe their health to it. Its  wonderful power is not expressed by  the small price at which it sells,  discussing the question of a brighter,  Sunday.  Various  proposals  were put    for-  whlch, although less than one- j ward, and some daring soul suggest-  seventh of the world's flocks, pro-led a Pleasant Sunday Afternoon,  duce annually nearly one-third of the: A dignified old lady rose in the  world's wool. It is estimated that, meeting and said; "'There will be no  80,000 families in Australia own 1 pleasant Sunday afternoon where I  sheep. | am."  dents who  prove  themselves  in  the  study of economics.  Minard's Liniment for tJeuralgta.  If all oyster eggs hatched and survived, in five generations their shells  would make' a pile twice the size ot  tho earth.  PREMIER. FERGUSON   CHRISTENS AEROPLANE  Her Little Boy  Was Very III With  Summer Complaint.  Mrs. Ray Fisher. Lcbret, Sask.,  writes:-"For over a month, lust  miramer, my little boy was suffering  from summer complaint. He got so  bad there began to be traces of blood  in hi.s siool, and anything ,ha ate  would not stay on hia stomach very  lontf.   He   become   ro   weak   he  could  not.  Htaud  up.'  mendr.il  A    neighbor    recom-  "Disco u raged  and   in   despair   I  Mimt  for   ai   boUle,  not.  expecting  any  uw re  benefit  than  from     .ho     many  ��������� it hor   modi nines   X  had   uaed,   but   to  my      .surprise       I  noticed   a   change  after he luul taken  a   fow  doses, ��������� and j  before   tho    bottlo \  wan half ...*.c*l In; xvhh tho flame happy,   liculthy   boy   li������   wan   before   ho  (<������ok   uiclc."  Put   up only   by   The   T.   Milburn  W.     N.     SI.  lltKl  Grandmother Says  "That when she was a wee, *tiny  "baby and her mamma did not have  enough milk to nurse her, she gave  her Eagle Brand Milk, which made  her strong and healthy���������and now  my mamma is giving me Eagle  Brand, and I have gained over half  a pound a week since I was three  months old."  The high quality, uniformity ibid  economy of Eagle Brand make it the  first choice for cooking and table  use. ���������  , If your baby is not gaining in  weight as it should���������if it cries or is  fretty or restless���������something must  be the matter with it.  In this paper from time to ime you  will find an advertisement of Eagle  Brand Milk, a food that has raised  more healthy babies than all the prepared infant foods combined. Cut out  the advertisement and mail It to The-  Borden Cojnpany, Limited, 140 St.  Paul. St. West, Montreal, and thoy  will send you, free of charge, a very  helpful baby welfare book containing authoritative feeding directions  and a vast amount of usefiul information on the are ot baby. 'Also ask  for Baby Record, a diary of baby's  progress.  Early oil    wells    at  scooped out by hand.  1*.  Baku    were  Premier Ferguson, of Ontario, chriHtenlng tho "Imperoyal," a Gypsy Moth plane, presented to thc  Aviation LcaRue of CaniwWf by Imperial Oil Limited, at thfl opening of tlie Hamilton Airport recently. The  plane in be Ine mhmI by Mujov-Qeo. J. II. MocBrUm, C.B.,  C.M.&.. D.B.O., in Mm travoia wuoui uie ctniulry iu  ilu������'u.  tn1.f-re.,?l.,i of .avlattlon.  How the jungle received the member of the .society for tlie protection  | Barcelona. ������     4  ^ s  i /  THE   BEVIEW*   CirESTCTT,    B.    O,  AvFi.ieii-4 to Women  *"  ���������," L ***" **"  IF Lydia E* Pinkham were alive today she would  be one hundrecl and nine years old* Her descent  dants continue to manufacture iier famous Vegetable Compound and the  integrity of four generations is behind the product. In many families  today, mothers are teaching their thirteen year,  old daughters to depend  upon the same medicine  their grandmothers nraised  back in 1870,  Qet a hottle from your druggist today  eiakle Compoutb  LYDIA E. PINKHAM MEDICINE CO., Lyhn, Matt., U. S. A.  and Cobourg, Ontario, Canada  (c-  ^  I.  The Singing Fool  ,J;_:.,.By H,U.&EI.T.:PAIL;:.,,;  Copyright,     192?.     Warner     Bros.  y Pictures, Inc.  SYNOPSIS  After a night of revelry at, a New  York uptown night club, Marcus, the  famous revue -producer, takes a- party ot four to Blackie Joe's downtown club, which stays open until  sunrise. They are seated at a  "ringside table" by Al Stone,  Blackie's chief comedian anti-singing  waiter, who takesfr t&eir f order for  beer. .Al is- unawares off Marcus's  identity. Grace,* the cigarette f?irl, is  ���������dievoted to Al sind really in love with  him, but he does not see that. Al fills  the^order for beers and? on his return  from the bar sees Molly, the "ballad!  singer in her dressing1, room. He]  moves toward her as if drawn by a'  were impatiently' waiting for them  in the big room outside, forgot  everything* except the girl he adored  ���������Molly. ._  He stood quietly by her .side for  a moment, saying nothing. And  Molly, the ballad singer, continued  deftly the Wtsiness of making up, as  she: sat before. her dressing table.  She wished to goodness that this  singing waiter, who was always  composing silly songs, would transfer his affections to someone else  But, finally, she couldn't escape the  penetrating insistence of his-eyes as  he gazed over her shoulder at her  decidedly attractive reflection in the  mirror. She turned her head with a  ; sigh of resignation, and said ambiguously:,  "A.in;t love grand!"  Al  did  not  know quite   what  she  5 meant by that,   'if  she were spoof-  magnet. He is in love withh^ but* **% bi^ didn't  Molly is indifferent to him.'       r        i mind. Whatever she.did she couldn't  CHAPTKEVIIIyy:  Al entered Molly's dressing room,  de^ositihg^has tray of beers on a  nearby  stand. He    forgot    the  drinks, forgot the party of fashionably  dressed  men  and women  who  ilrwnl  prevent" his loving her. But now her  remark unlocked the flood gates of  his speech,    f.   .  ���������'I Oan't help 'ity Molly, if I'm  crazy about you," he "whispered aife  dently, coming still closer. "Ive  been that way ever since the first  time I saw you. I think you're the  most beautiful girl  in the world ���������  H 8      mlm\*fW%������:'P.-iffBr^ '.-��������� '.   Al longed tofre&ch. out and stroke  her glossy golden hair; he wanted to  catch tier beautiful little white  hands and pull her close to him. But  he realized he couldn't do that now,  her attitude said so plainly, "Stand  off!"-:' ;f .P'''*r'' P-P/y  "������������������'''��������� As" for Molly, she was mildly  pleased and flattered at tlie impression she, had made. No woman dislikes being called the most beautiful girl in the world, even if she  doesn't love the man w1kv says it.  But, after all, he was just a singing  waiter,, a chap with, no prospects,  She said to him crisply::  "Be yotirself, waiter."  The remark should have been-like*  a slap In the'face to Al, ---but it  wasn't. If he had stopped.to think he  would have known 'she addressee  him as "waiter" aimply to humiliate g  him, -   ��������� ������������  "Yoti know, Molly," he began a  earnestly, "I'm. rwt going to be a'2  waiter, all my life. Seme day Tn: \ g  going to sell-some of the songs I've'e  written. Bon't you see, Molly, tnat ||  if I just have you by my side I can't f~  !up aa Al, extended the song for her  inspection.  "Molly J" he plfeaded desperately,  "Can't you see that, although I can't  talk the way I feel, I can write my  feelings into music- I've written  this song just for you. I want you  to do something for me���������^sing it.tonight."  Al's beseeching tone would have  brought a sympathetic response  from almost any woman, but not  Molly. She was humming softly to  herself as if to drown out his words.  Meanwhile, the beers stood on ihe  nearby table, the white, feathery  foam gone, from their tops. Meanwhile, Marcus the- gread producer,  was in the outside room raging at  the dela*y.  He rapped peremptorily on the  table and finally summoned Blackie  Joe himself to make a complaint.  Blackie listened, nodded rapidly, and  headed for the bar in search of Al.  But at the doorway he glanced down  the corridor and saw. hi& singing  waiter in earnest confab with Molly.  Blackie took the situation in at a  glance, "but decided; not to bawl out  Al. After all, when ya^. man's in love,  you must expect him. to be halmy,  reasoned Blackie. He stepped to the  doorway and said, not unkindEy:  "Come on, Al���������on the job."  Al turned to his tray of beers but,  before' picking it up, thrust his precious song on Molly's dressing table  before her.  "Read the words, please," he  begged and, catching* up his: tray  vanished.       - .'   ->yy? -y  ? Blackie Joe stood nonchalantly in  .the doorway, one hand thrust into  his trousers' pocket, staring after  Al's retreating back. Then the proprietor turned to Molly. ���������~-"~:'  Vr"Molly, do your stuff tonight. Mar-  qus is out in front." ^  Molly straightened as if touched  by . any. electric, shock. All trace of  bpredom vanished.  "Shut my mouth, Blackie! You  don't mean it���������hot Marcus who puts  on the roof revues?5' P.  "JTo one else but/' said Blackio,  nodding delightedly.  The glow- in .Mblly*s eyes was replaced by a cool,? ^calculating stare.  Marcus was outside���������what an oppoi-  tunityi Marous, whose ' approval  meant,fame!  . "Blackie," she begged, "introduce  me?"  ^Blackie nodded���������"Okay, I'll, do  that"���������and returned to his floor  show. Two boy hoofers were strutting their stuff near the Marcus table, while Al was serving the belated beers..  As Blackie. came closer, he heard  Marcus's protesting voice:  "There's a fly in my beer I"  Al leaned over, ^quick as a- flash,  and answered:  "Sh-h! Not so loud���������they'll all be  wanting them."  Marcus, turned away in annoyance.  Al shouldn't wisecrack that m way  with such a man, thought Blackie.  It was all right with, the regular  patrons, nut hot with anyone like  Mafcus. But before Blackie could  smojoth things out,. Al had piclced up  the^glass and hurried off to bring a  new? beer^    ~- -,   - - .     ,  At the bar doorway he again con=  fronted Molly���������if? her most gorgeous  costume, garbed for conquest.  "Molly, did you.like it?".  "like what?r'  "My song. Will you alng.it?':  Molly's eyes flashed in sudden  anger. "Por heaven's-sake,- Al,. let  me "alone I I've important business on  tonight. I didn't read it and I won't  sing it! That's flat!" -   >  As Al recoiled before her lashing  words his gaze dropped. His song  lay Jon the floor���������under Molly's slim,  high curving heel!  f; (To Be Continued).'"  "���������they call him  ^Tkeimanyou can't rattle1  Many 'successful business men  regularly use WMgley's. The act of  chewing Inas a soothing effect. The  healthfui cleansing action of  Wrigtey's refreshes the mouth���������  gently stimulates the flow of the  * natural juices���������steadies the nerves���������  aids digestion*  Wi(l!9!������bf ^  3 bandy  pack*  ^5t.  In Buckingham Palace  Priyate j ^^elepJione ? and -^ telegraph  Office Part Of Equipment  .,,  ,     ������������������*���������������������������      ,jr    -,-*   ������������������.*      u.^--        Very  few people  are  aware   that  T will lay dovm^My life for thy tfaere .g within B^clcin&ham Palace a  sakft."���������iTolm^xm. 37. ! ,-.   . ^. , .... ������������������_������������������������������������        ,  very; completely equipped   telegraph  Many lovfed Truth, and lavished life's  y   "best oil  Ainid the dust of books to find her.  Content at last,* for guerdon- of their  ������������������'���������-'��������������������������� toil, ,>: a.a-  With.the cast mantle she hath Ieft  hethaid her.  Many in sad faith sought for her,  Many  with   crossed hands   sighed  ��������� v-for--her;.v.-..'--;... ���������:���������*������������������; ���������--���������.'���������:������������������-���������.���������..���������-.  But these, our brothers, fought for  ..-f.: -' P: her,.  At life's dear   peril   wrought   for  ': "  herV  So loved her that they died for her.  ���������James Russell Lowell.  office, together with a private telephone exchange. So great has been  the number of enquiries here lately  respecting,-'' the health ? and.��������� progress  of vthe King, that it hase become  necessary'to increase the stitff5usually employed, and for this work - spe^  cially qualified officials have ��������� been  selected.   ^.,..,,y ,    ,f   ...-,....,  Use Miller's Worm    Powders    and  the "battle against    worms    is    won.  These   powders   correct   the   morbid  . ��������� conditions  of    the    stomach    which  The seeds of truth sovvn by great ( nourish?'wo*rnasif'and these destructive  and loyal men bear fruit through all. parasites .cannot exist after they  the, years to be. To-have lived and  come in contact with the  medicine.  labored and died for the right, noth  ing can be sufolimer.  ..;  Has Overcome Handicap.  Howv a  17-year-old -Toronto    ;boy,  paralyzed��������� since  infancy -and  unable  t write,   dictated his   .matriculation!  The worms are speedily evacuated  with other refuse frOm. the bowels.*  Soundness is imparted to the organs  and the health ..of the child steadily  improves. ...'..-  exanoinations "has been described by  Discover Old Dinosaurs  The skeletons of dinosaurs believed  i to be  90,000,000  years old yet well  preserved,,-were discovered by Pr.  Sven Hediny world-fanious Swedish  scientific explorer, during his recent  expedition to the Gobi desert, he reported on his return to Victoria, B.C.,  '    _,.    ,       * - , . L from Asia.  A Big Increase j  ;   Jn the first five months    of    this  -ftiinard's Liniment  for  Rheumatism.  year 166,868 automobiles were^manu  Premier" Ferguson^ . He answered  questions in the presence of the provincial registrar and is expected to  obtain good marks.  factured in Canada, an increase of.  70,000 over the corresponding period  a year ago. '  Of^the 12 biggest banks in the  world eight are said to be British  with five'of them in London.  ...    *���������������  Children Cry  fox It  -^tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiijHiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiuiiiiBiiiiniHm  The Improved      |  Glass Substitute     1  MADB IN ENGI^lfNT>  WINDOLITE standifl for 100 per cent,  sunlight. It  makes light but attongr windows for cattle sheds, dairy  miss. I can write ballads that will E ���������  Castorla. Js a comfort whon Baby Is  put you over big���������make you the talk E     stables, poultry house as brooders and all out buildings, ft  froijEul.   No  sooner  taken   than   tho     f ^vnnawnvi" WM     is economical, unbrcakoTale, flexible and is caay to cut and  fit.     It ia  now being  successfully  used  for  ounrooms,  littlo  one  is   at  ease.      If  restless,! of Broadwayt  -v     a few drops soon bring contentment.I     Mollys boredom was apparent.  No'liariu done, for Caylorln la a.babyj     "Oh, run along,  Al.       I've  hcara  remedy, meant Jfor babies. Perfectly  saj-tc to give thc 'yourigest infant;  you have the doctora" word for that!  all that talk beforo,"  But Al wcarcely heard her, words..  It Is a vegetable product    and    you  Wo waa reaching in bis coat pocket  Cor, some of tho songtt lie had wi*!t-  on. Ho drew them out, sorted them  In nervous haste, and produced thc  one most precious to him���������"Always."  Thia Wiia Uiu , 3,aurt-Um>lU. t.om^ Iw  had written juat Uto night before,  thinking of Molly cvory moment  during tho 'creation of it. As ho had  penned the words, and arranged the  nmaic he had vlauaiiascd Molly singing it In hor lovely, scjntiuoua contralto voice. It waw hor song; she had  Inspired .It  completely.  Molly had  returned to'her  make-  up hoxes;   she  clEd  net   even ..glanco.  could use tt cv-ci-y. day. But if a In an  emergency twit Caatoria means  mdj*t. Some night when constipation  must bo relieved���������or colic pains���������or  other suffering. Never bo without it;'  t-oaue inotUc-ra keep an extrw Jjotlik*.  unopened, to make wuro there'will  alway������ be Castoria In the houso, It  Is f^ffoctlvc for older children, too;  rend,thc book that corneal with it.  mam  W,    N,    V. ��������� UQ2  verandahs, schoola, factories, hospitals, aanitarlums, hot  beda, plant coverings! and jjironnhoiiflftfii. It k^p*'nut cold  -^-wlll not crack or chip,���������-cuta with ari ordinary pair of  oclssor.-i and is easy to flt. WINDOLltE Is ������upplied in  rolls any length but iii on-a width of 86 inches only. A  square yard of WINDOIL.ITB weigha about 1*1 tuna., while  a square yard of glass of ordinary thicknesa, weighs  about 138 to. 1I>0 ozs. Tho Improved WINT>Ol-ITlCi requirea  no varnish. WINIIOMTK In made In Bkigland.  Frlco 51.50 Vcjf Sa������nre Vmrd, f.o.b., Toronto.  Ua.,* VitmOOUYIZ uuu lot  YOUR PLANTS'  YOUR CHICKENS  VOUH CATTLE  _ Bask In 10O P<> Sunlloht  Send for booklet ������nVINI>OI*lTJG"     ' '  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH |  THE aun Is the all-powerful life producer, S  Nature's    universal    disinfectant    and =  arerm  destroyer,  as well  na  stimulant ss  and tonic.     WINDOLITE Is the sun's most ������  important ally.        v S  Medical researcji    has    definitely    proved 5  .that from, the point  of view  of Health and ss  Hygiene, the most effective among the sun's 5-  f raj'H ore the Ultra-Violet rays, which possess 5  the greatest power for   the   prevention   and... ��������� g  cure of disease and debility. s  ''..       Science  has  further  established   that or- g  dinary window glass docs not allow the pas- g  sage of Ultra-Violet rays, so that by using g  glasH we are artificially excluding these vital, ss  health-giving rays.     Therefore, the invention _  of WINDOLITE has completely satisfied the g  long-felt    want.        Exhaustive    experiments g  have conclusively proved  that  lt is  a  most g  effective  substitute for glass,  that  it freely as  admits the Ultra-Violet rays, and that Its use as  lias a most beneficial effect  on tho growth g  and development of ���������p.������mta and chickens and as  on the well-being of  cattle, enabled for tha g  first time  to have  healthy  light  instead ot g  darkness tn their sheds.     ��������� 2  Indeed, the discovery of WINBOtlTE has 5  during1 the lant mix yearn  completely revolt.- =  tlonlzod gardening) given a new stimulus to 2  poultry  breeding,   increasing  the   egg-laying 2  capacity and fertility of chickens, has greatly 5  Improved the health of cattle and is now bo- s  Inj^r uswd In domestic and household require- sj  mcuta.                                    ...          1 g  i  Distributors: JOHN, A*" CH ANTLER & CO-,  LTD/  I 51 Weilingtoii Bt. W.    '    -       ' --1     . -,'      ��������� -        TORONTO, ONT.  11 tjm\wm*mmmmmimmmimmmiimmmimm*mmmmmi  ���������mmmmmmummamammmmimmiaaati  L^wmrn'MmmmymmmmmmiMmmmmm  mtmrnm/mmmmmie ���������-������  THE  CRESTON  BEVIBW  r  ������  Local and Personal  Birth-MOn July 9th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Tompkins, a daughter.  Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Simister are away  on a holiday visit with their daughter,  Mrs. Whiteside, at Crowsnest.  FOR  SALE���������2'  green oats.   Goo, 3  $  acres   of  standing  Eawson, Creston.  House Painting and Paperhanging.  Prices reasonable. P.O. Box 11, Creston.  FOR RENT���������Former F. H. Jackson  store, now occupied by Mrs. Bolton as,a  boarding and rooming house, vacant  August 1st.   F. H. Jackson, Creston,  A . A. ^^. t ^_.A-^|M^._ A-wflfcWffl|art||j^h>^ij AiA>A������^n(fllli^i^*A-rr^.l fi-riAi'fft r AiAini A* Afc Arr. mthr^Htil^ -  TEN   Per Cent.  Off  JHjftf *JBBnb  Dunlop. tiutfa Percha, Firestone  THEY   MUST   ALL   GO J  We have to make room  for our new .stock.  Now is the time to replace those old tires  and get the benefit of  ,.  The Season^ Most Remarkable  ALL TIKES OVEK $9 GUARANTEED  Tires, Tubes  Accessories  Genuine General Motor Parts  KARRI KEEN HARRIERS.       REPAIRS  Willard  Batteries  The Kootenay Garage  Cranbrook CRESTON Kimb  erley  ���������yy ���������#������������������#���������  ���������*��������� v v v vm yyv'B-v> m vm~m"  'yyv^v-y wvyy'v  ���������������y-������"V-v  Sun "Visors.  Sun Goggles.  Complete Line  Sun Parasols  of  Dporting uooas  $*2\t  Fishing   Tackle  Sua Burn Lotion. Sun and Wind Burn Creams.  KODAKS and FILMS.        PHOTO FINISHING.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORI  TUES REXALL  STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  ���������  El  FOR SALE���������Heavy Adams wagon,  nearly new, $50 cash. Bert Boffey,  Creston.  WANTED���������Woman to" work one day  per week. Apply H. H. Wilks, Trombley  ranch, Oreston,. ���������  Greston baseball team -will play a game  -with Cranbrook team at Cranbrook on  Sunday afternoon.  Birth���������On July 9th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Cassels McPherson (nee Nichols), of  Kaslo, a daughter.  At the council meeting on Monday  night the appointment of B. Cripps as  poundkeeper was; confirmed.  Due to insufficient members turning  up to form a quorum there "was no July  session oi the Board ut Tsade.  "Ben Jlur," the vfbrld's greatest dramatic spectacle, at the Grand on Friday  and Saturday, July 19. and 20.  Mr. and- Mrs. Lbugheed of Outlook,  Sask., are spending a few days this week  with Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Joyce.  FOR SALE���������Buggy, $40; Lloyd baby  carriage, $20; C.C.M. bicycle, $30; all in  good condition.   W. V. Jackson.  ��������� ��������� ;������.    i      !������������������������������������, a'  Hubert Beninger left od Wednesday  for Moosetaw, Sask., where he will spend  the summer visiting with relatives.  Miss Annie Smith of Lillooet arrived  on Friday last on a* visit with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. D.  Bunce.  Mrs. Dowd Cannady and young son of  Kellogg, Idaho, are here on a visit with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Bliss.  This is the glorious Twelth of July.  The usual church parade of the L.O.L.  and L.O.B.A. has been cancelled for this  year.  . FOR SALE���������Good general purpose  team, $200, can be seen any timer* A.  Stuart Evans, opposite Camp 2, Camp  Lister.  Haymaking on tlie flats should be comparatively early this season. The meadows are pretty well cleared of water  already.  The expenditures by the village for  June were very light. The total of  accouts passed for paymeiit by the village  was less than $120.    .  Miss Eva Holmes, who is on the public  school teaching stag at Taber, Alberta,  arrived home for the summer holidays at  the end of the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nickel and children of Edson, Alberta, arrived on Tuesday on a visit Nwith -his parents, Mr. and  Mrs. George Nickel.:.  " Misses Louise and>Fay Pendry returned at the end of the week from Kaslo,  where the former has been employed for  almost the past year. .  Vital statistics recorded at Creston for  June show the Valley to have had two  births, two marriages and two deaths  during the past month.  S. A. Speers with Allan, and Lloyd  Couling, left   on  Sunday  for Calgary,  Within the past Few days wholesale price of Flour  has advanced 60c. per 98 lbs. and sure fco go higher.  I���������. 41SC T  ���������rn-e  On, these two well known brands we are still  selling at the old price but our stoe'i is limited so  the thrifty housewife should buy quickly.  Bran, Shorts, Wheat, Oats, Barley, Cracked Corn  Cornmeal, Oat Chop, Barley Chop  are due  to  advance and we advise  immediate buying^ -  Greston Valley Co-Operativs Jtssis  i  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  SSilf^^ygfS&'^C:  'BI Alberta,  where  they  are spending the  ojpeGial f-^rfces  on  stampede.  SPECIALLY BOUGHT and  SPECIALLY PRICED!  '   Gillr   lino  go,- mm iinsist!  WELL REINF&&CE& AT  THE  WEARING   PARTS  We have just received a large  shipment of the Orient Brand  contour he-dl, full fashioned  pure Silk/Rose, which goes on  sale at, per pair  -\  OLIVE OIL  We are offering SASSO'S PUKE  OLIVE OIL in gallons, halves, and  quarts.    Prices on Imperial measure:  1  Gallon can  Half-Gallon  Quarts - -  ���������   X*BO  -     .95  This ia first quality oil, and owing to  a favorable buy we can only ^uaran--  tee the above prices on this shipment.  GMM^.  MINI jtfML um m*%Wm\%\\* tKk   tt.  w^^B^ ,^^ww ^^^^ *^^^* ^^__ ^Hl BE  COIVIPANy,   LTD.  ;:sa^::������ss:i.^^  week at the  . Mrs. W. B. Martin and family left at  the end of the week for Willow Point,  where they, have taken a cottage for  their summer vacation. ......        -  Sidney Bell returned to Kellogg, Idaho,  on Friday, after a few days' visit with  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bell at  the Commercial Hotel. .  Jqs. Adlard, a former well known resident of Creston, how of Vancouver, is  combining business with pleasure on a  visit to Creston this week.  Rev. A. C. Pound of Moyie was in  charge of the evening service at Trinity  United Church on Stmday evening. Rev.  R. E. Cribb is away on vacation,  CO. Rodgers is combining, business  with pleasure on a visit to Calgary,  Alberta, this week, where the annual  fair and stampede are in progress.     ,  The annual school meeting is scheduled  for Saturday night ut 7.80. Geo. Nickel  is the retiring trustee and Dr. Henderson's  term as auditor has also expired.  Cash intake at Creston office of the  provincial police was light for June,  accounting for less than $800 of which  amount $162 was for motor licenses.  If average weather is available the  official estimate is for a Valley apple crop  of 120,000 boxes. This is a falling  off of 20 per cent, on last year's showing.  Both the Premier and Creston Motors  garages are looking much improved with a  now dress of paint pdt on in the approved  Imperial OU Oompany colors and trimmings. 'x  The most tremendous success of she  Hinge, "Ben Hwr," haa boon made into  tho wonder production of film history.  Don't miss it ������nt tho Grand, July 10th  and 20th.  Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Curran of York-  ton, Sask,, are visitors In town this week,  gucsta cl Mr. ztA Mss. "R. ���������*. Fnrh**.  Mr. Cumin Ih Bank of Commerce manager at Yorlccon.  ALL SIZES  NEWEST SHADES  Fit better than other hose  S. A. SPEBRS  Dry Goods*       Groceries*      Furniture*      Hardware  yunii'fi ��������� ��������� ������������������ * .-r'.iunh-';,.  i'tlllllV..-. .  iHlllil.O .   .-.MMHIHC  Have Your Work Done Where  You Get the Best Service  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMJTHING  OXY ACETYLENE WIELDING and CUTTING  All work is done by well trained tradesmen. v .  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stack in Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes and Fillings, Spring Steel  for Car Springs* etc.  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  I  uiacKsmun       numbing    . Titismiiii        ������** fcaiji������ii������ VV&iu-iHg.  I


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