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Creston Review Jul 19, 1929

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 , Sk-j  '-> 'P./'  Provincial Library apl 30  \  Vol   XXI.  GRESTON, B. C��������� FRIDAY. JULY 19,  1929  No. 20  $8350 for School  No Manual Training���������No Salary  Raises, Except to ^Janitor���������  Conference re Consolidated  High School at Creston.  A vote of $8350 for the ordinary running expenses; $4000, if necessary, fpr a  modern steam heating plant for the  central school building; $100 increase in  janitor's salary; no manual training, and  no teachers' salary raises, were the fea-  trahsactions at the the annual meeting  of the ratepayers of Creston school district on Saturday night. There was a  turnout of about 35, almost half of whom  were ladies, with Chas. Murrell elected to  preside over deliberations.  The receipts ahd expenditures ior the  year just closed, along with the estimated  financial requirements for the coining  year, -as well as this year's schedule of  of salaries was submitted as follows:  RECEIPTS 1928-29.     "-  Balance on hand^^ ~_���������$II42.28  High sehoollees���������-PP..~.���������_   140.00  Tax levy : ~.. . 8500.00  $9782.28  j bigger salaried principal must have had  previous experience.  The statement showing but $140 .col*  iected for high school tuition fees provided  considerable discussion, whieh elicited the  information that since the books closed  at July 1st. possibly another $160 of fees  had come in, but which still left a sizable  balance unpaid. The matter was disposed of by a resolution that in future high  school fees must be paid at least monthly  in advance.  As the attendance at the high school  has now reached the point where students  from the Creston school district will  yprobably occupy all the seating ������pace;  available, the meeting endorsed a resolution requesting the board to send out an  invitation to all ihe other school districts  from Kitchener to Sirdar asking them to  sit in at -a conference to discuss the establishment of a consolidated high school  ���������et Creston.  .After secretary Geo. Nickel had very  briefly outlined the manual training situation, which was estimated to cost $1000  for equipment and $250 per annum as  Creston's share of the salary for two-days  Mitce Sttfiagf  Th*1 r**ck crusher with a local crew is  a+. work at the ������id stsr������d tuaning -t>ut  material for the repair of the hard surface  road in the Erickson section.  Mr. and Mrs. Miller have returned to  Wasa after spending about three weeks  helping with the strawberry harvest at  the R. Stewart ranchN ''  Mr. and Mrs. Patterons af Lethbridge,  Alberta, made a ^hort visit with Mrs.  Gordon Smith last week.  * .   *"  The flats are pretty well clear of water  and right now the prospect is for an average hay cut, with cutting liable to commence about August 20th.  ' Mrs. Kelly and children and Mrs.  Ingham and children of Elko, who have  been visiting with' the former's mother,  Mrs. Marshall, returned home at the end  of the week.  a resolution was passed cutting his salary  from $1350 to $680. In connection with  this latter developement, petitions are  already in circulation requesting trusteec  vO csr.ii a������ uiscviSg SOr ms pui ������-~--SS Or ?**J*^3n=  ding the motion fixing the principal's  salary. A total of $1950 was voted-for  school purposes, which is $50 less than  last year.  Efri&fcm&gs  Supply Reading  ft.fiil  wav  Magazines to he Supplied Work  Crews on C.P.R.Construction  ���������Buy Tools for Cemetery���������  Bible Reading Resolution Fails  wce������������  instruction, the  ������i������AnrtaiHfti. watt  ^J.^^Wal.a."   EXPENDITURES  a���������_.:-��������� .<  OUypilCB.. ..       _ ���������a.    ���������a_.������  Til for floors. . :~........  Coal ���������  Wood     Kalsomining   Insurance   "Water     Salaries...  Janitor.  School grounds, purchase....:.   505.00  Mi cellanepus z   106.83  Balance in bank������������������    823.69  51.63  254.85  279.00  264.00  274.00  85.00  5990.00  750.00  CoaL  59782.28  ESTIMATES, 1929-30.  $ 200.00  quickly disposed of with a motion that it  not be considered at the present time.  Plans, for /She proposed  new heating  plant had    been   submitted ..firms   in  Vancouver, Nelson and Cranbrook, and  tentative prices obtained running from  $3200 to $3700.   This is a steam system,  and provides radiators in the basement}  as well as two or three in each room.  Everyone was agreed  the new system  must be installed and the trustees were  authorized to spend up to $4000 if necessary to secure plant.   Repayment of;  this amount will be s**resd over a number  of years, and the trustees were favored  with a   specific resolution   authorizing  ihem to do the necessary borrowing.   It  is assumed that the department wiii bear  part of the cost of the new plant.  w1!^66d-.rii a,    i_.._.  Supplies���������i.,   Kalsomining-   Insurance   Water   Salaries   Janitor   Secretary  ���������  Miscellaneous'.. ...  -i3S^  gQft.H0".  420.00  250.00  200.00  85.00  5990.00  850.00  75.00  56.00  ���������Cbmrn-. J   ������������1*������r  Strawberry shipping at the Reed &  Mather ranch stop came to an end for  this season on Saturday. Besides this  firm Messrs. Robson, Ostrensky and,  Kell,r also shipned at this depot and ae=  count for a season's outgo of of almost  2200 crates.  The Creston orchestra of Mrs. Lister,  Mrs. Constable and Bob' Marshall have  made a decided hit at Deer Park, Idaho,  and were there again on Saturday last to  play for a dance. ���������-,  __>  Mrs. Jack Barraclough left at the first  of the week for Denver, Colorado, making the trip by. motor in company with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bliss.  Proceedings were harmonious as usual  at the annal school meeting on Saturday  night at which W.'H*. Mather was rer  elected for a thVee-year term, and with  John R. Miller and Victor Carr comprise  the board, ior- the ensiling year. Guy  Constable was also re-elected auditor.  $350 was voted for running expenses.  Walter Long of Wenatchee, Wash., is  here at present on a visit with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Long.  Lee Heric Mas here from Yahk for the  weekend at the ranch and on- his return  Sunday was accompanied by his daughter  Leon a, who will visit for a wdek with  Joan Rattray, f   y  Mrs. Anberson and son of Yahk were,  visitors with Mrs. Lee Heric.  L. Littlejohn is taking, his usual two  weeks* vacation and Ief t on Monday by  motor for Victoria. In his absence Harold ^Langston of Listeris in charge of the  Mr. Packenham, who' has been a  patient in Cranbrook hospital for the  past few weeks, returned on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. Don Patinol of Cranbrook were Sunday visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. Lee Heric.   They are eh route to  T./T  letcifkaviA  Will -r\*r\ -t***w\m*  ������* V*-*. %m*m***mm  Mrs. H. A. Clements of California, has  arrived on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. H.  Clements.  $8350.00  SALARIES  High School Principal.-:.���������  "        Vice Principal.. _..  Public Schol Principal.....���������.���������^:  Division 2 ......   Division 3. .  ���������.  Divis|on-4. ....���������     Division 5.   ......  .$1800.00  1600.00  1600.00  1300.00  1350.00  1200.00  1200.00  ^���������jiS^^-a^t^^^d^ Jn- acknowled^ng  "*!������& voteof thanks accorded him took  occasion tb compliment secretary Geo.  Nickel on the very comprehensive system  he has adopted in keeping the school  accounts.  Geo. Nickel and Frank H. Jackson  were nominated for the vacancy on the  trustee'board and the ballot was in favor  of Mr. Nickel. A vote of thanks to the  old board was carried unanimously, and  about 10.30 the meeting closed in peace  harmony.  Govt, share ���������  $10,050.00  ..4,060.00  $ 5,990.00  ;^T3s*g*r  On teachers' salaries the discussion  centered almost completely on the conduct of the high school. No ono was  quite^ satisfied with the discipline that  had been maintained, particularly by the  vice-principal, but Principal Levers had  some backers who were of the opinion  that his services had been satisfactory  and that a proposed raise of $200 per  annum for him was justified. In the discussion an advance of $50 to public  school principal Stall wood-received no  attention whatever and he suffered the  same fate as Mr. Levers in a motion that  carried by a narrow margin, that stated  that no teachers' salary raises shall be  given for this term.  The good work of the janitor, W. E.  Earner, however was recognized with a  raise of $100, and later ih the meeting a  motion got by authorizing the trustees to  pay $2000 for a high school principal* if a  lower-priced high school head was unobtainable���������always  provided   that   the  Wyandot  Mrs. Glasier and son left for Gadsby.  Alberta, to attend the funeral of her  father. r '  Mrs. J. W. and Miss Margeory Hamilton of Creston were auto visitors here  lost week. *  Mr. and Mrs. T. Watson, Mrs.S. Benedetti, L. Benedetti and E. Uri^were auto  visitors at Cranbrook on Sunday.  Wilfrid Mason of Kimberley, who has  been here on vacation, returned to that  town on Monday.  Miss J. Pedersen left for Yahk on  Monday, on a visit with Mrs. Allan.  Mr. and Mra. Ofner are Spokane visitors this week, travelling by bus from  Creston.  Annual meeting of Wynndel Bchool  district on Satureay night at schoolhouse  at 8 o'clock,  Mr. and Mrs. Palmer and family were'  Sunday visitors with Wynndel friends.  Austin Bathie of Rossland is spending  his holidays hero, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  John Bathie.  O&tt&m&kW Oltjf  Mrs. McRobb was a visitor at Cranbrook a few days last -week, yrjaere Jock  is relieving on the city police force for a  couple of months.  Mr^ and Mrs. Vance with Clifford and  Thelma were visitors at Calgary, Alberta,  last week for the stampede.  Miss Ruth Clayton has just left for  Boswell, where she has secured a position  and will be remaining for. some time.  The excessively dry weather is shortening up the raspberry  crop,   and  where  a is no irrigatfon the size of othef fruit is  bound to be effected.   The second cut of  alsalfa is going to be very short also.  Miss Nissie McRobb has just left for  Kaleden, in the Okanagan, where she  has taken a position as bookkeeper and  stenographer with a fruit selling agency  which Clem. Battye, who was at Erickson last year, is manager this season.  Skunks are unusually active this season  and have already made off with OOyoung  chicks at the Wearniouth place.   Due to  this and other causes 1929 has been-a.  poor one with poultry fanciers.  There was the usual lively time at the  annual school meeting on Saturday night  nt the schoolhouse, at which H. Young;  chairman, was called upon to make  the casting vote in favor of John Johnson  in the election of a trustee, A. Spencer  was his opponent G. E. VanAclteran  was elected auditor, and the other two  trustees are P. Knott and John Nygarrd.  Miss Vera Lister, teacher of the junior  room was given a $50 salary ".raise to  $1200, but with Principal Kolthammer  The trustees are calling for tenders for  kalsomining of the school, bids to be in  by the 25th.  Mrs. J. S. Peck of Edmonton, Alberta,  is here for her usual summer visit with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cartwright.  ~W. V. Jackson   has   taken   over   the  agency ot;the.Pa^fc^ at  Sardis, B.C.7 ������ finrn"wlQclk^als^sjr������clfd^^  in the new Red Deli^bus.  The teaching staff at Erickson school  for this year will be the same as last,  hoth Miss White and .Miss Reid having  advised that they will be back.  Scorching weather" has prevailed all  week, commencing on Sunday with a  touch of 85 in the shade. It was 93 on  Wednesday. The raspberry crop is suffering badly from the heat.  Transaction of routine business, with a  demonstration of making novelty cookies  occupied most of the time of the July  session of Creston and District Women's  Institute on Friday afternoon, which was  in charge of the president, Mrs. R.  Stevens.  Information hap reached the institute  that magazines and like reading matter  would be appreciated by the hundreds of  men that- are employed on the C.P.R.  construction between Sirdar and Proctor.  Institutes at other points are doing work  of this sort and Creston will help out at  this end. Anyone who has magazines to  contribute are asked to leave them at the  public library at S. A. Speers' store.  The institute decided to have nothing  to do with the request of the Bennington  Institute which asked Creston to endorse  a resolution requesting the education department to introduce bible reading in  the schools of the province.  Money was voted to purchase some  tools which, will be at the disposal of  those who wish to work on their plots in  the cemetery. The implements will be  stored in the tool box in the new building  erected last year at the cemetery.'  The Institute has atso decided to put  on a dinner on the first evening of this  year's fall fair. A nominal charge will be  made. All the judges will be present and  exhibitors are asked to attend and take  this opportunity to discuss with the  jndges any matters that have arisen at  the exhibition that they wish to be enlightened about.  ?f;?^e|csoy^lt^^kiw" demonstration was  M^N.c&Ssarge -of: Mrs? * Stevens and the tea  hostesses were Mrs^McLarea- Mrs: A. E.  French, Mrsr-Emil Johnson, Mrs. Jas.  Compton ann Mrs. Beninger. A freewill  offering of $2.60 was taken for the  crippled children's fund.  At the annual school meeting on Saturday night $1800 was voted for running  expenses for the ensuing year. R. M.  Telford' was elected trustee for three  years, and E. J. C. Richardson chosen  auditor.  k  The trustees of the East Creston Irrigation District on Wednesday awarded  the contract for the big reinforced concrete main pipe to the British Columbia  Concrete Company of Vancouver at a  figure well within cost estimated by Engineer A. L. McCulloch of Nelson, who  will be engineer in charge. Tenders on  the distribution pipe line will pe let in a  few days. The B.C. Concrete Co. representative has wired for the equipment'  to be shipped at once so that no time  will be lost getting on with construction.  KitCfiGBSCB0  Mr. and Mra. Dan Gay of Lewiston,  Idaho, are hero on a visit with Mr. and  Mrs. Neligh at the Leadville mine.  Mr. and Mrs. Devlin were Creston  visitors on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Molander, with Beatrice  and Richard, and Mr. RuBsel of Cran  brook, left on Saturday by motor on a  trip to Spokane, Seattle, Portland and  Vancouver. They will be away at least  two weeks.  The berry season has been rather short  this year, but with more acreage being  planted 1930 shipments will be still larger.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Clements of Erickson  were between trains visitors on Sunday  with Mr; and Mrs. Hunt.  Benwell Avenue has been considerably  improved this week by the erection of  another gas pump. Also by the painters  putting on the golden rod and red color  scheme at the Tourist restaurant.  A C.P.R. crew is here this week painting the water tank and section house. ���������  Mr, and Mrs. Bliss, who have been at  Goatfell for a couple of weeks, have returned to Kitchener.  Mr. and Mrs. Chapman, who have  been guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hathaway,  left on Monday for their home.  Clarence Maryne of Spokane and Mr.  Maryne of Kimberley ore spending a few  doys with Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson.  Kitchener had its annual school meeting on Saturday night at which the trustees for the ensuing year were chosen  nnd this year's board will be Mr. Molander, Mr. Blair and G, Hunt, secretary.  Mr. Johnson declined re-election, after  serving for several years as trustee.  THE  WORLD'S  GREATEST  SHOW  FRIDAY EVG.  ADULTS 7������c.        CHILDREN. 25c.  No Children Admitted Free.  oAlUnUAY   tvva.  ADULTS.... 75o.        CHILDREN. 50c.  No Children Admitted Free.  You wilt gasp at theGREAT\ You    will    marvel   at    the  | r>pr a & rr������-r x> a <n*r t  j \*m0**m mmt Jmm* ������*<*. W-*  At      0, **# m, "******* *  inwr������tnvrc> t  ttmfMM ������ <*mf %mt *J>    .  You will cheer  the.  at?a mn.trr p  m*0 ******.   mi-      m      mm   *m*>*mt Mrt    <M������        W  Fow wilt tingle at the LOVE  mm m ���������**** ** tftmttm   mmm  You will thrill at ihe GAL"  IEY $C&NJR$ t y  OBE   REVIEW,   CRESTON,   B.    C.  4  V lei  i W  it  Tribute To General Booth  *Fff@S& Is?������tsa fbe gasral@s&@*  1*7 *r y       ill  JTor  x leaitrx i  Automobile laziness is stated to be the cause of one hundred times as  many deaths annuaJly as are caused by automobile accidents. Tho  automobile has made it possible for us to get through life, with hardly any  exercise unless we are fortunate enough to be employed in some variety of  of manual labour. This has completely changed our mode of living but  not bur diet; we still eat the same quantities of rich heavy food customary  many years ago. '    ..-���������  Easy and quick transportation at any time by automobile should be  one of our chief "blessings: to many it appears to be far from that. The  medical profession has b&en aware for some time of the great increase of  -disease among the well-to-do. The situation has become so "marked.-that  our great insurance companies are becoming seriously alarmed. Investigation has shown that fully 90 per cent, of the well-to-do members of our  population have either undergone an operation or are suffering from some  kind of disease, and the number of sudden deaths of apparently healthy  people is increasing alarmingly.  The blame for all this is placed unhesitatingly hpqn the thoughtless use  of the automobile. To preserve his health man must exercise. The languid  game of golf after sitting all day either in his oflglce or automobile has  proved but a poor substitute. Even less effective is the modern method of  enjoying our sports by sitting on a grand stand and watching others play  baseball, football, or horses run a race. Many try to replace exercise by  fad foods aad patent medicines, and thereby enrich, many charlatans but  benefit themselves very little. We are clamouring for larger hospitals and  more operating rooms; we would "be wiser to clamour for more parks and  recreational areas where we may pleasantly-indulge in natural1 exercise.  It has become the fashion among the motoring public to drive through  our parka and along our highways as fast as tlie law allocs, and to  agitate for extended roads hither and. yon, so that tHey may drive further  from the beaten path. The motoring public of tomorrow will undoubtedly  have different ideals; they will appreciate motor roads located through  attractive districts with numerous parking places  from which they may  WEAK, WATERY BLOOD  Is the. Cause Of Much  Distress  and  General 'Weakness  Anaemia ��������� which really means  weak, watery blood is" responsible  for the pale faces, thin cheeks, dull  eyes and drooping figures one sees  so frequently. ' It is the chief. cause  of headaches; weak backs, aching  limbs and uncertain health. Every  weak, anaemic person should win the  right to be well by refreshing thin,  weary bodies with the new, rich, red  blood so promptly suoplied by the  use offDr. Williams' Pink Pills. This  new blood reaches every organ and  nerve in the body and quickly ban-         ishes   all   those   troubles   that   have  explore on foot the beauties not to be seen from the road.      They will be j ^ofe ?who" have^foSd^n'Sv ^Mth.  Aged    Commander    Died    Penniless  Although He Controlled Millions  Appreciation of General Bramwell  Booth was high during hia lifetime���������  he was the main builder of a worldwide organization dedicated to the  service of humanity; It was perhaps  even higher at his death, when came  opportunity to review his works; it  will be higher, than ever aa Iho result of an examination of his "estate."  Tiie fact of the matter is there is  no estate. It is revealed that the  aged General died absolutely penniless. He owned not one cent, and he  left no property other than his uniform and a few books. He controlled  millions in naorifey and property but  never drew a cent from the Army.  Ha subsisted on a trust fund of $2,-  500 a yeai\ did not own the house  in which he lived, and looked to relatives to pay his children's fees at  educational institutions.  There are various elements -which  enter into true greatness. One is capacity; others are service to one's  fellows, unselfishness, sacrifice. General Booth had all these. To die penniless is sometimes accounted an object for pity or scorn. In the case of  Bramwell Booth it is yet -another  tribute to the man and his works.-���������  Regina Daily Post.  \ !t������~M 1111-31 1^'VT.gHffiHHM L^  :A A PRO^UCTOr  OtNI^k   STEEL  WARES  .������������������ UMtTee   ���������,..,.*���������  25 Branches Across Oanada  Hamilton  Saint John, Quebec City, Montreal {2_ Ottawa, Toronto   (*).  C3>, Bcanrforf, London (2), W.ratUo?, North Bay, Winnipeg C3J,  ttegina, Saskatoon, Calgary, Edmoatoft, VaacouTer.  anxious to learn what is behind the hill. Now, the average motorist has but  little to tell of his trip escept-liis daily mileage record; then, the subject of  nis motor trips will be treated by his friends -with the discretion now used  towards a postage stamp collector. When once started on a description of  the trip, photos, mineral specimens, and curios of many kinds will be .pro-  and.strength through the use of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills is jMrs. Eliza-  beh EvaUs, A.rhherst, N.S., who says.  "When I foegastv taking Dr.. Williams'  Pink Pills I was so weak and rundown that I could scarcely go about  duced, and the story of the trip will be a long one fSll of plans for the   the  house,  and found housework al~  exploration of other districts in the future  There is no more delightful'nor healhful way to spend a week-end than  on a new    trail.    Popular    books,    plays    and    amusements    are   usually  'diffeVent." National parks provide something different every few minutes;  most impossible. I' was taking doctor's medicine, but with no apparent  benefit. I had often read about Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills and decided to  try them.    Soon I found they were  the scenery, both in relation to light and shade and relative position, is I piping ^%e^fn^0^^^e  always changing; there is always the lure of the unexpected just around j pills also completely relieved my son  the corner. .   Many and varied are the objects to interest the ooservant   of  St.  Vitus  Dance,  so  that I have  which will never be noticed by the long-distance hiker who, like the present  day motorist, takes his pleasure from hia mileage records. Some of the  world's richest mines have been passed unnoticed by hundreds before the  man with' the seeing eye came along to see, investigate, and become the  envy of his less observant fellows.  An elderly clergyman was found wandering alone in the mountains. He  said that during a serious illness he realized that in his lifelong study of  the word to come he had seen very little of-the world in which he lived. His  enjoyment of his surroundings was almost pathetic; he realized too late  how much of the beautiful in this life he had missed.  ��������������� ��������� , .  Various foreign governments carefully foster physical culture either in  the form of citizens' military training camps," great athletic meets, or  Olympic games, in which thousands of athletes annually take part.  Walking has become very popular in many European countries. In  Germany they were quick to grasp the significance of this, and shelters  have been established at suitable points of Interest throughout that country  Which were patronised by over twenty million hikers last year. Not only  university students to whom a hike was a college week worth weeks of  college, but hosts of wage earners* from the large cities made up their^  own parties of from half a dozen to a hundred, or more, and had a most  enjoyable holiday at slight expense.  Obviously the scheme is of national benefit. National health is improved  and patriotism fostered by broadening the vision and familiarizing tho  people with their own country.  The most robust employee usually commanda the heat wages, but during slack times the weak ones arc often discharged, to possibly become a  charge on he community. National prosperity is based on national health.  Strong robust manhood and womanhood is tho foundation on which a strong  nation must rest. Canada has much beautiful scenery, and It is not  restricted to nny ono section of the Dominion. Why not familiarize ourselves with our own country by walking through It? Why nol. -act n.<*fu<s,  each year, a hiking week, preferably in the laic summer or early fall  months,, and ko on a hike of thanlcsgiving for our present health and  Riithcr a harvest of health for thc future?        *  every reason to praise them."  -You  can get the  pills  from your  druggist,  or by moil  at J50 cents a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co,, Brockville ,Ont.  Made Fortune By Accident  Proprietor  Of Roundabout Had Unusual Luck In Australia  Fortunes are not (Hways the result of hard work and good judgment, but are sometimes made by  accident, says Jack McLaren in writing upon* the subject in the London  Daily Chronicle. One such case  occurred when a - roundabout" was  landed at Thursday Island-���������:a cosr  mopolit an pearling centre '" off the  north coast of Australia���������-for transhipment to Japan. fFlnding there  were a few days to wait, the pro-  prieor descided to erect his apparatus and employ the interval by  making it earn a little. Instead, of a  few days he stayed three years.  For the island was' completely  lacking in entertainments, and the  colored" population rushed the "round  about 'as they -would :Eav^'rushfed  nothing else, riding it twenty. hours  a day, men, women and children.  often three to a horse. Fare-collectors had to be put^on in "relays.  So imany were the repairs necessitated by the excessive working that  before the end of the second year the  whole affair had been twice completely rebuilt. Those three years  gave the owner far more money than  he had thought to earn in the whole  of his life.  UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA  /*:  WINNIPEG.;      y;\  Offerg,   among   others,   the   following  ��������� Courses:  Through, its FACULTY OF ARTS  AND SCIENCE courses leading, to the  degrees of B.A. and xVH.Ai, and B.Sc.,  including B.Sc.(Phar.), and 3Vr.Se.  Througrh its FACULTY OF ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURE  courses leading to thc degrees ot  B.ScCC.E.). R.ScCE.E.). M.Sc. and  B.Areh. .  Through its FACULTY OF MEDICINE courses leading to the degrees  of M.X>. and CM.  Through its FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE AND HOME ECONOMICS courses leading to the degrees  of B.S.A. and B.So.(H.Bc.)  Through MANITOBA LAW SCHOOL,  aix affiliated institution, a course  leading to the degree of LLB.  For terras of admission, details of  courses and- other information, apply  to   . ��������� -    .   : .y,,  ���������..  V        W. J. SPENCE, Registrar. /  \Unfversity of Manitoba. Winnipeg.'���������������������������/  Presence Of Mind  Expensive Airplane  Probably the most expensive aeroplane ever constructed was recently  built in England. It has a celling  hand decorated, that cost $5,000.  Accommodations aro., for eight passengers and luclude a lounge and  bridgo tables, electric kitchen and  electric refrigerator. The total coat  of the 'plane waa $150,000.  LAXATIVE FOR BABY  THAT "STAYS DOWN"  Telephone.   Operator     Sounds.   Fire  Siren   When  Bandit   Invades  Office  Although, bound and gagged by a  bandit who had invaded the office  of the XTnitEdi Telephone Company at  Vernal, Utah, recently, Mrs. Hazel  Hackler, the night operator, succeeded in frustrating the holdup. It waa  about 3.30 o'clock "on a Sunday  morning that the bandit appeared,  and as the operator reached for the  switchboard to >������������������ call the night marshal,  he grabbed her by tlae throat  ���������*������ii������������������������ Txr~~~.  ���������&,....*    ���������  ~      4.   ������������������j-   a^wl choked her and then bound and  Millers Worm Powders are sweet , ,        _      . .       .,        ,   ,  and palatable to children, who; show I ^aeB������d her. Turning    to   the    desk  no hesitancy in taking them. Theyj nearby, he picked up the cash box,  will cerainly bring worm troubles to! but the operator succeeded in reach-  an end. They are a atrengtheningi ing ^th her foot the switch which  and stimulating medicine, correcting'     &  the disorders of digestion that the  worms cause and imparting, a  healthy tone to the system most  beneficial to development.  Honor   Foundation   Of  Rhodes  Scholarships  Great Gathering Ol   Scholars   Celebrated Twcnty-Fl*th Anniversary  A great gathering of scholars from  the British Empire, the United  States and Germany, recently assembled in the new Rhodes house to  celebrate the twenty-fifth anniversary of the famous Rhodes scholar-  sounds the fire siren, with the result  that "the bandit became . frightened  and made: his escape. ���������- Telephone  Press Service.  Baby'a tiny system rebels againBt  castor oil and strong pui'gativea; but  here's a medicine that just suits him.  And it does the work quickly and so  gently that Baby    doesn't    feel    lt,  Fletcher'*      Castorla     la     ������oothlng  alllpa afc oxford University,  cross, fretful babies and children to J  sleep and making the feverish, constipated, upset onctt well and happy,  in millions of homes today. Castorla  is purely-vegotablo, harmless and endorsed by the medical profcr.alon.  Avoid hnltations. Tho Chas. H.  Fletcher signature marks genuine  Castoria,  Evi������ry day 10,000 women buy a  bottle.- of "Lydia li. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, They know that  them In no b������-l|cr remedy for their  troublwomo ivllmcntti. with thoir  aceora.pttny5ni! norvonHnosn, backache, hos.diidH", "bluo" spoils, and,  rundown condition.  %r*M% m\Jmm\t^M*Mmm\%4w. MMM m^,\m������%mM,mMmMk.  W*ff***f'l I  W.  1TSH  Mukofl a ]>llTerencii  Simkina, who waa house-hunt ing,  nnd^ had jiutt arrived, at a station,  said to a boy standing .near, "Mj  <t>oy, I tun looking for Mr. Johnson's  new block of ������eml-detnchcd houses.  Row far are thoy from here?''  "About twenty minutes' walk" said  thc boy. "Twenty minutes!" exclaimed aimklna. "NonsenMo! The  advertisement naid live." "Well," replied tho boy, "you can bcllevo m������  or the ndvortifilement, whichever you  like. 13uL I    ain't    try In'    to    aoll    n  . RtinnnV* Y.lm1 input   for Nmn.Jgi������. -  Wirilnp To Oblige  Tho "Corrku-o D'America,'.' Italian  tabloid newspaper, hsia Increased lt&  size. An editorial explained the  change was made because an Ttnllnri  reader In Trenton, N.J., complained  in a letter that the paper was too  amall to wrap hia lunch in.  Thc Prince of Waloa, former Pro  mier   Stanley   Baldwin    and   many  prominent persons were present at a  dinner in honor oC thc occaaion.  Mr. Baldwin, who la ono of tho  Rhodes trustees, made the important announcement lhat for lhe first  timo since Germans were excluded  from thc scholarships during tho  Groat War, German scholars would  again bo admitted as Rhodes scholars. Ho said tho truatccq, subject to  the consent of the university author-  Ilea, would establish two German  scholarships annually, tenable for  two yearn only.  Golf Professor���������Now, one important thing for me to tell you Is always to keep your eye on your ball.  Susplcioua Novice���������Oh! so that's  iho sort of club I'vo Joined, it. it?  Di.itat.ee doesn't lond enchantment  (r������ fn>r.'M view*, ot? IIih ulmlHilv ilollnr.  MinnrdV*   I.lr..tiu<-ut   tor   J^nrcu'-liA.  WHEN a cold or exposure  brings aches, and pains that  ���������penetrate to your very bones, there  is always quick relief in Aspirin.  It will make short work of that  headache or any Httle pain, just  as effective in tlie more serious  suffering from neuralgia, neuritis,  rheumatism or lumbago, N������ ache  oj"_pciiu is ever loo jlctp-F-ralc-d for  Aspirin tablets to relieve, and they  don't affect thejieart. All druggists,  with proven directions for vnrknis  itscs which many people have found  invaluable m the relief of pains nnd  aches of many kinds.  I *i^rf.rj^r������tf^t^   prq    mm^^^f*    m*%    jprj wM������*  ^^JSiM"%<***P*.      QS^taE) tl  A THE   BEVTEW,    CRESTON,    B.    &  A  GRAIN GROWER  OTf ftCTBTrFVTfc a 117   WW* <f\M  wiiiiomiw mvr  CO-OP. UNION  SPEAKER OF BICITISIT HOUSED OF  - v        COMMONS  Winnipeg-.���������One of the largest produce marketing "corporations in^west-  ern Canada has indicated definitely  that it would withdraw its affiliation  from the Co-operative XJnion of  Canada, at the congress of that  body here, when Hon. T. A. Crerar,  president of the United Grain vGrow-  ers, Limited, Winnipeg*, replied to  charges levelled against,Jthe -United  Grain Growers by delegates from  Saskatchewan, that the company (,no  longer retained its co-operative spirit  among* the farmers of .the western  province^*  A resolution presented by H. W.  Ketcheson, Davidson, Sask., chairman of the Resolution's Committee,  asking the resignation of the United  Grain Growers, Limited, received the  support of several ���������> delegates before  Hon. Mr. Crerar announced the intention of serving notice of his company's withdrawal from the Co-  Operative Union.  In speaking of the statement that  the United Grain : Growers had forsaken the co-operative method of doing business, Mr. Crerar strongly  denied that the company had ever  swerved from its'"original pian to  work for the benefit of the western  farmer. . ,.,:-_, ,',?,.  "Our business /details hpve 'hot  changed lin any detail since ' 1906  when we started business,'4 Mr. Cre-  ^rar stated. "The company has always felt a strong co-operative  spirit, still does., and .-'always .will."-'  The annual congress was denied  the privilege of voting on the resolution" to. ask for the resignation of  the United Grain Growers when Mr.  Crerar made his declaration-that the  firm, would -withdraw. J. G. Mohl,  Eden-wold, Sask., while admit ting-  that the Grain' Growers had done a  great pioneer work in the co-ppera-  tiVe methods throughout "Western  Canada, was of the . opinion that no  longer could they term themselves a  eo-operative concern.?- 5  In some districts of Saskatchewan, j  he   said,  the  United   Grain   Growers  is  in  direct   opposition ftoylocal  cooperative societies.  The only point on "which? the? congress was concerned, said Mr. Ketcheson, in suppoting his resbiution, was  whether the United Grain Growers 1  could be rated a co-operative organization at present. He thought not/  "The people of "the west who trade  with the U.G.G. -are not eollecting  profits, which, by. their trade, they  make for the company," he declared.  "Huge money reserves haye been  built up but this mass of money is������  for the sharehplderS-T-and the: share^  holders only, not the farmers," .he  added. *  Vessel Will Be Put Up For Sale By  .Order Of Admiralty Court  Victoria.���������The American salmon  trolling boat number 557-G.A. wasl  condemened, and declared forefeitedl  to His Majesty by Hon. Mr, Justice  Archer Martin, in the Admiralty  Court here. The vessel will be put  up for sale by Herbert Goggin, Ad-  miraly Court Marshal.  The  number   557-G.A.   was  seized  Ti/.U-iT        IS i~,f?        T> IS J-"1* S~ ~        "TSaaJ-~.*- ^-a iv, 4.  OlXtiy        AO,       UU.       JL   OAaUCUO.      JL  U1UL      OjU       LUG  west coast of Vancouver Island by  the Canadian Government Fisheries  Protection cruiser, Givenchy, and  was charged with illegal fishing in  British Columbian  waters. ���������"  H. A. MacLean, K.C., counsel for  the owners of the tug 557-G.A., who  withdrew from the court proceedings  against the boat made a re-appearance in Admiraly Court and entered  a consent on behalf of the owners  of the vessel to an order for its condemnation.  In the. action of the Crown versus  the Jeannette, Captain Olaf Hansel  master of the American vessel whicn  was seized by the Canadian Government Fisheries Protection cruiser,  Malaspina, on May 6, last, in Goose  Harbor, about 100 miles north, of  Alert Bay, told the court that engine  trouble '���������' experienced, -May 4, had  caused him to seek anchorage in  Goose Harbor the following day to  make temporary repairs to the.ship's  enginess. y   .  " Captain Rt. Hon. A. E. Fitzroy,  who waa -unanimously re-elected  Speaker of the British House of  Commons.  Concessions For Tourists  Broadening Conditions Under Which  Visitors To Cassada jslay Bring  In Motor Cars  Ottawa.���������A memorandum is going  forward to the collectors of the national revenue broadening the conditions under which visitors to Canada  may bring in their motor cars. The  memorandum has been issued by  Robert Breadner, commissioner of  customs.  'In the past a tourist from the  United .States could bring his car  under a tourists permit and go wher6  he wished. However, if visitors desired to combine business with pleasure in this country they Were prevented from using their cars.  The new memorandum will give  these persons the same privileges as  tourists with respect to the free use  ot" their cars while in this country.  It is especially provided, h&wever,  that the cars cannot be employed in  5 such commercial uses as carrying  passengers, or in any other consmar-  cial- ..pursuits in competition with  Canadians.  Introduced To Prince  Under Fictitious Title  rugs  In Envoy's Boxes  Would Abolish Bank Guard  French Customs Examiner Discovers  Cases   Contained   Heroin  and  Cocaine  Paris.���������fFrench customs officers believe they have uncovered- a flagrant  violation of the diplomatic immunity  to  cloak wholesale    importation     of  heroin and cocaine  into France. An  investigation has heen ordered:  The - customs exam ���������ner* s curiosity  was aroused by the appearance of  four packing-cases addressed to Sirdar Al Ghulam Nasi" Khan, the  Afghan, minister in Paris.- who has  I ,justr,?been appointed ambassador to  Moscowy ...������������������-.. ,/a,. .-. {  .' As the'cases were being placed on  a wagon officfels --noticed a white  powder escaping through a crack.  They took-a sample, which proved  to be heroin. ��������� -: The cases were all  opened and, found to contain heroin  and cocaine to" the *$alue of $33,280.  Woman   Gate   Crasher   At   Mansion  House Banquet Had To Leave  ..;. London, England.���������:It was revealed that a woman gate crasher was  presented to the Prince of Wales at  ay banquet given at . the Mansion  House in honor of Sir^Abe and Lady  Bailey. --'���������---'"��������� V ���������  A.-pretty young Woman of abffut  28 years arrived at the Mansion  House and- had herself announced  under a fictitious English title. She  ���������was introduced to the Prince,who  shook hands with her and also the  guests df honor of the evening.  All might have gone well but the  fact that only four- women had been.  officially listed,  proved her undoing.  She was requested to leave.  The  identity of the unviE&d guest  is unlthowu..  Cowboy Loses Right Eye  To Form Wheat Pool  Japanese Aviator Killed  Started From Los Angeles July  Third, On Trip Around World  Salt>Lake' City,, XJtah.���������-The body  of Masashl Goto, 22-year-old Japanese aviator,"of Los Angeles, ahd tlie  wreckage of his aeroplane in which  he had started on a projected trip  around the world, was found in a  canyon southeast of here. Backed by  funds raised by Japanese newspapers  of the! Pacific Coast, Goto had set but  July 8, from Los Angelos and. had  flown ".to Salt Lake City. The next  morning he left tho airport hero in  his small 'plane and was never seen  alive again.  rake  But  At  Labor  Member  Brings Up Question  In British. House  London, Eng.���������A suggestion has  been made in the House of Commons.!  For the past 150 years one of the  sights of London 'has been the nightly  march along the Thames Emibank-  ment of what is known as the "bank  guard," one officer and about. 50. men  from brie: of the Guards regiments,  which, goes to the Bank of England  and says all night. as a guard to the  bank.?:.  When Oliver Baldwin, Lafeorite,  son of the former premier, asked  how much the bank paid, for this-  service, Tom : Shaw, secretary for  war, replied that the bank paid nbth~  ing, as under the statute it acts as]  bahker for. the. government and has  custody of the gold reserves. In- the  discussion Which followed, Ernest  Thuxtl% Laborite, y suggested: the  guard be abolished.       a'-  There the matter rests, Secretary  Shaw having "promised to. take the  matter under advisement.  mm GRADE  WHEAT IS SISLL  BOAST OFCANADA  Fort William, Ontjr-Wheat waa  and still Js the boast of Canada and  never, was there a time when it had  been chased off the high seas, declared Dean Rutherford, member of the ~  Saskatchewan Royal Grain Commission, at a session of the commission.  Dean Rutherford was replying to an  editorial which appeared in a locat  newspaper and which criticized the  quality "of ^Canadian wheat.  Canadian wheat has a quality of  its own, he declared.  "Even our number five wheat was  quoted at equal and a little better  than other export wheat from other  countries,'' he speaker stated.  While Britain will buy American  wheat- when it is. cheaper, Britain"  always -wants- Canadian wheat, Dean  Rutherford continued. A report issued- recently by the United States  government quoted the price of: the  best exportable Argentine wheat at  16 cents less than Canadian "No. 3  Northerga, and the best United States  export wheat at 14 cents under the  same grade. \  The commissioner said that lack  of rain in the fall of 192e and 1927  had damaged 'the crop. The same  condition prevailed this year; The  farmer cannot be blamed for this, he  stated.  ���������';���������-'?-?.... :-      yy ?..-���������.';���������". ���������,  "Our wheat holds its place in the  markets of the world with any  wheat in any country of the world,"  Ask For Drastic Punishment  Australian  Growers Ready To  - Ballot On Question  Sydney, ��������� Australia.���������Following a  conference with representatives of  -the wheat growers on the position of  the Australian wheat industry, the  cabinet accepted the recommendations for a ballot among wheat growers on the question of establishing  an Australian wheat pool. The conference was in favor of a minimum  price of three shillings arid six pence  a bushel (approximately 84 cents),  for the first advance from the pool  tp growers.  It Is understood bonks are willing  to guaantee a ^pertain amount if the  pool is formed. The government's  share In responsibility for such a  guarantee is to bo dffscussed later.  Finished    Ride   for    Prize  Calgary Stampede  Calgary.���������An outsanding feat .of  human endurance -jvas performed at  the stampede here when Lee Farria,  of De Winton, Alta., known far anu  0������clals Demand Trial Of Vice-Con  wide as the "Canada Kid," continued sulate's, Wife Under Chinese  to ride a Brahma steer after his right ���������lLa>v  eye had been pulled but. by '��������� tlM." San Francisco.���������-A demand that  beast's horns. Farrjs finiiihed his ride | Mrs. Ying Kao, wife of the Chinese  to take the prize money for the day vice-consul in San Francisco, be tried  for this event although he  suffered'under Chinese law in China and put  his injury early in the test. He was  taken to hospital after the event and  the remains, of his eye wore removed. His condition is serious but  he is expected to make recovery.  Last year the Canada Kid was the  champion all-round cowboy.  Railway Conductors Given Privilege  Ottawa.���������Tlio right of the Order  of Railway Conductors to contract*  ���������separately with tho Canadian Pixel lie  Hallway, wustern linen, i'or' au increase In wuga rate, apart from the  Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen,  was upheld by a report of thc Board  of Conciliation empanelled by Hon.  peter Heenan, Minister of Labor, to  ������hqulre into this matter.  Talkies On Atlantic Liners  London; England.���������Apparatus for  talking pictures is being Installed on  the Trans-Atlantic liner '"Majestic,"  it was announced here. The "Leviathan" will follow suiE in the hear future, and all the other, principal liners will be similarly equipped, it was  learned.  to death If convicted- for her* alleged  part In bringing a large consignment  of opium? to this country, was made  here* by the executive committee of  the Kuomintang of America.  It waa explained that the 'Nationalist - government had enacted stringent laws- against trafficking in  opium in China and that such laws  provided the death- penalty in case  of their violation by persons connected with the governments  Yink Kao, upon the advice b������  friend:*], terminated his connection  with the consulate. Neither Mrs. Kao  nor her husband have been placed  under arrest.  Dean rtutaerford coi^luded.  *>Arepresentative of the local newspaper whose editorial was under discussion, declared that_it could not toe  denied that Manitoba No. 1 hard  wheat on which the reputation of  western Canadian wheat was based  had vanished from the market.. In  no place in the west was No.1-hard  raised today, he declared; He - drew  attention to the report of the seed  branch on the seed sown by the  western farmers.  , This report showed that in a large  }-number .of cases seed taken, from the  hopper of'the drills showed that the  farmer wsis actually sowing fifty -  thousand weed seeds per acre. The  condition of western fields in some  sections were such that it was impossible to say-whether a ' stooked  field contained stooks of grain or of  weeds. He claimed that thesje conditions virere under the control of the  farmer.  For these reasons, he believed there  was justification for most of the  statements in the editorial in question. It was possible that No. 3  wheat was all that was claimed but  the farmer no longer has even No. 3  to sell.  The commission brought its session at the head of the lakes to a .  close with today's meeting. The commissioners departed by lake steamer  to continue their investigations at  the lower lake ports and the Atlantic  seaboard ports. ���������  TWO GOLF LEADERS  CiiiitCMe Arrc������t Hovioty  Tokyo.���������An Agency dispatch from  Harbin Raid that Chinese authorities  arrested 174 Soviet officials and employees of tho Chinese Eastern Railway. Tho happening waa described  ������.<.. a coup aimed at ousting Russia  frosn joint contro! of the line.  W.    N.    U.    1704  Ottawa Not Informed  No Communication Yet Received Regarding  Imperial  Ecoswvmlc  Conference  Ottawa,  Ont.���������Tho Dominion^ government has not- yet received a* com-  municalon  from  tho   government  oil  Great Britain asking whether or not  it will be possible to hold an Imperial  ooonomlc confev<*������nc4.. Thfa wai fltn.t������rt  at  the  Department of  External Af-  alrs when  tlao  attention  of  the Department  was  drawn  to  tho  statement of Right Hon. Philip ftnowden.  In the British Parliament, that such  communications  were  being sent   to  the various  British  Dominions.  Will Kxeludo Trol/.ky  London, England,���������Tho Daily Express statofl that the British Cabinet  has reached a formal decision to refuse Leon Trotzky entrance to Great  Britain. The exiled Soviot chieftain  made application for a visa soon after thc Labor victory waa reported  | at tlio polla.  Pensions In Russia  Workman   To  Benefit  Under   Soviet  Old Age Pension System  Moscow.���������.Workingmen who have  reached the age of 60 and worked  at least 25 years are entitled to receive half their present wages until  death, under the provisions, of the  old age pension system, enacted by  the Soviet Government. In dangerous occupations, tho age limit Is 50  years. Women of 55 who have worked 20 years arc granted the samo  benefits.  Western Canada is very much In the golfing limelight this year with  both: the Canadian Amateur and Western Canada Amateur championships  being played over tho Jasper Park Lodgo course, Jasper National Park,  Alberta, August 39-24, inclusive. Much organization has been necessary  to frtake sure of tbo mcceai. ot tli-cfta touroamcntH, and none have -worked 5  harder than C, R Harvey, -of WhmJpeg, president of thc Royal Canadian  Golf Aasoclatlon (loft), and C. W. JaehHon, of Winnipeg, president of tlie  Wtudorn Canada Golf Association.  Recovery Front Operation  Ottawa.���������Hon.    C     A.     Dunning,  Miniwtur oi' Railways and Caxmla,  was removed from the Civic ^Hospital to hia residence an Range Road.  Mr. Dunning* was operated on six  weeks ago for appendicitis and although his progress has been- satisfactory it will be some considerable  time before ha is entrely recovered.  Uncmploj'ed   In   Xtrlta-ln  London, England. ��������� The officio]  registration of unemployed numbered 1,142,400 here on July 3, it wajst  anode known recently. This number  hi 24,593 above the mark of the pr������M.  vious week and 7o,780 below tho flgy  llltl    io*'     (.������������������    /.4M4UWI    fc'Wii'U    J)CM.>t    3*'���������-"'��������� |B!~wi. r I'-ill^.iWlU i^S^Fvi  tHjs  l/JH>JCj*9X*Ui^  ���������s> -srs *r Tff-ra? "wtff  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $8.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 19  Poor Teaching is Costly   -  At  Grand   Forks   the   school  trustees have found it necessary  to insist on having the resignations of some of the teachers, and  seeing that some of these instructors of the young idea are home  town product the   incident  has  become so prominent in the community life that the Gazette has  come to the rescue of the trustees  with a front page editorial, an  interesting angle to which is the  figures Editor Love submits sett-  l Stealing flowers from graves is  bad enough, but when it comes to  young people using, apparently, a  hammer or some like instrument  to destroy the ornamentation on a  monument erectee to the memory  of a widow's son, such wilful desecration Of almost sacred property  should give us all pause.  It were well, perhapsg to be  kind and charge such a deplorable  aclT to the thoughtlessness of  young minds. But even the very  young can be taught to respect  other people's property, and more  especially the sanctity of God's  Acre. And the time to instil sue  aflesson is now.   >r\  WW**  was re-elected trustee for a three-year  term, and W. Mitchell re-elected auditor.  $430 "was voted for running expenses and  with' this sum it will be possible to paint  the exterior of the school. The interior  and porch were renovated a year ago.  Lister Trading So Supply Company  have just installed a'^OO-gaHon gasoline  tank and a ten gallon visible pump adjoining the. store. " " i P 4 '  At the meeting ..of * property owners  within the boundaries of the Lister  Waterworks District on Wednesday  night last the vote was unanimous for  securing a loan of $60,000 from the Land  Settlement Board for the installation of a  domestic water-system. K. H. Hunt, the  L.S.B. representative, who was present,  left next day for Victoria, and will do  everything in hss pvwer^io have the work  started at the earliestHpossible moment.  The switchboard at Creston telephone  central has been further improved by the  installation of shutpff jackB whichi have  cured the trouble previously experienced  with interference on long distance conversations.  ratepayf,  <L������er  ihe  ifM&ntey  S������$*s������&ig*  At the annual meeting* of the  ers of West Creston school district on  Saturday night $300 was voted fbr school  running expenses for the ensuing year.  JohnMoores,. R. S. Smith and Geo. Seymour are the trustees.  At the annual meeting on Saturday  night-Dr. Henderson was favored with  his fifteenth consecutive unanimous election as auditor for Creston school district.  When he started work but $3000 was required for educational purposes,  L. E. Paulsoif of the Kootenay garage,  Cranbrook, spent the weekend on a visit  to the firm's branch, at. Creston. He  . states that auto tourist trade is less than  a year ago, particularly American cars,  which are hardly 50 per cent, of 1928.  to spend an extra year in any one  grade.  The Gazette illustrates this  with an actual Grand Forks class  of 25, and reckons that $1875 was  required to pay the teacher and  operating expenses for that class.  Having   had .opportunity  by  ** ������a^o *m.KM*wM. ojwv*. o������w������������������������ ^^- hallot to say whether irrigation  i^Tf^^^^^ k?���������8 ****?���������������  pupils when a scholar is compelled in the affirmative hy a vote of 5o  to 5, there is no room for argument as to the desirability of irrigation in the Erickson and Bast  Creston sections, and it is to be  hoped tEb trustees will lose no  time in having the $150,090 loan  transferred for deposit in one of  ths local banks.  It is also to be hoped thai the  trustees who have been elected by  the   Lister Waterworks   District  tr'mined the divisional city 10 to 8.  Cranbrook fielded its strongesn amateur  aggregation, including our old friend  Mickey A^ruc. who played centre field.  Fortin and Watson were the battery for  Creston. Cranbrook plays the return  engagement on Sunday, when the game  of the season is looked for.  "in Ben Hur the most tremendous success bf stage records has been, made into  the wonder production of film history.  Scenes such as have never before been  flashed on tha screen���������moments of unforgettable drama and beauty-r-tbe galley  slaves, the sea fight, the 'famous chariot  race and a hundred other thrills tumble  over one another in bewildering profusion.  Ben Hur ib showing at the Grand tonight and Satureay, with ' a 25 cent admission to children Friday night only.  To the parents who paid for the  upkeep of those chilren for that  extra year the cost is set down at  $13,500, while the delay of twelve  months to the scholars in getting  out to shift for themselves is reckoned at $1000 loss per pupil; a  total wastage of $40,000,  The figures are submitted for  what they may be worth, but  even to the most casual it must  be patent that inefficient teachers  cost considerably more than the  mere salary expenditure.  H. Gillie arrived home on Thursday  after a three weeks* visit with hia mother  in Montreal.  Mrs. Cam and family arrived home on  Sunday worn a holiday speftt at Vancouver, Penticton, and Calgary, Alberta.  Mr. Press has arrived from Michel to  become assistant C.P.R. agent here.  Hornaan Backus left on Friday for  Spokane, and is replaced on the yard  crew by Mr. McBroon of Cranbrook.  Peter Cherho of Bellvue, Alberta, is  visiting with his parents in Sirdar.  Mr. Harrison of Nelson was a business  caller on Monday.  Messrs. Wass and Leask of Cranbrook  Creston Lodge Knights pf Pythias had i  a busy session on Thursday night last" at] anrjt*  which Col. Mallandaine was duly install  ed as district deputy chancellor commander and who later in the evening installed  the newly-eleet?d officers in impressive  fashion.  At "New     D������iiverB- the     village  council oftVrs tu provide thn   work  u.������������.i t.������ spread the cal flak***   if 'the  fitia.������*"iis will pay for   the    material,  in an effort to ah-ite the duste- imis  Tenders for Kalsomining  Publicity Might Help  While the Gazette editor reviews the Grand Forks situation  with considerable skill, it^is unfortunate that he has no remedy  to put forward to prevent a recurrence of much the same state  of affairs.  While certainly not a cureall,  the Review believes trustees could  avoid a whole- lot of trouble  of this nature if they could  muster sufficient backbona to pub-  li-h the semi-annual inspector's  reports on aii the teachers.  Inspectors are employed not  only for the purpose of making a  checkup of ability, but also to  paint out Jto less capable teachers  ways and means of improving  their services, and if after reasonable time has been given to  exhibit betterment the teacher  fails to respond, and an unfavorable report has to be turned in,  surely it woule not be unfair to all  concerned to have the public so  informed.  By adopting some such principle the adjusting of salary increases would be simplified," If  when teachers are engaged these  facts are embodied in the contract  or explained to them before commencing their first term, both  teachers and trustees will be spared  much greif, and interested ratepayers be the better able to size  up a situation that the altogether  too   meagre  will speed up matters and have  their prospective loan deposited  to their credit at Creston at the  earliest possible moment.  Under the liberal government  relief for existing irrigation districts up to- 25 per cent, was  assured, but the new administration at Victoria has secured authority ~to give whatever relief is  deemed necessary.  Recently this irrigation relief  question has been discussed with  the cabinet aud the solid Tory  representation from the Okanagau  and Grand Forks has, made it j  'quite clear tliat a; sum very close  to $3,000,000.00 will have to be  written off if the irrigated land  owners in those districts are to be  pacified.    '  If such generous consideration  is to be shown the orehardists in  the districts aforementioned irrigation projects in these parts  should get their money while the  j getting is good���������and if heed be,  not a bit bashful in demanding  were Sirdar callers on Monday.  Sunday witnessed the biggest day of  auto travel through Sirdar. 25 cars were  loadedonthe^-Nasookin that day westbound.  Mrs. .Dennes was calling on Creston  friends on Saturday.  According to the official crop report  for 1929 there is an increased acreage  pianten to tomatoes at Sirdar.    ^  Jas. Wilson of the Grey Royal Granite  works was on a business visit at Creston  the fore part of the week.  equally generous consideration  when the time for re-payment  comes around.*  If aii the people in this province have got to help pay for irrigation the local contribution of  &ome part of $210,000 "just about  represents our pro rata share of  previous and prospective considerations shown irrigationist elsewhere in British Colmbia.  Local and Personal  Mrs. Morgan and daughter of Norfolk,  Alabama, arrived at t$ie *M'A 61the week  on a visit with her sister., Mrs. R. S.  Bevan". ���������. P.  The raspberry shipping season is well  under way but the. estimated crop of  6000 crates will never be realized unless  a good soaker of a rain-comes:along, in, a  hurry.  Kimberley Press: Ralph Swanson, Who  has been in Kansas City for the past wo  mont: s, taking a special bourse of electrical engineering, returned home last  Friday.  The strawberry shipping came to an  end early in the week with an estimated  Valley butgeof 30,000 crates. 16 straight  carloads were shipped from the Gale pre  cooler at Wynndel. ,  Lister  C. H. Phillips of Kimberley war a Friday and. Saturday visitor at his ranch  here.  Gordon Hurry of Trail, who arrived  on a visit last week, has gone to work at  the Huscrof t-Helme mill, which is getting  out government bridge timber as well as  piling.  Mrs, Frank Baker left  last  week for  Uttle to clarify.  This Must Stop  Calgary, Alberta, where sho is on a visit  reports   emanating' with Mr. Baker for a few days.  from school boards help but very',    C. K.   Dundas of  Calgary, Goodrich  Rubber Co. representative, and Mir. Shiel  of Vancouver, represent.-.^ tlie Canadian  Hardware  &  Implement Underwriters,  wero visitors here this week.  Tangible appreciation of services ren-  And right now while we are deocd as teacher the past year was shown  sort of specialiling on effort for at thc annual meeting of Huscroft school  the good and welfare af the juven-1 district when Misa Hazer Hobden was  ile and adult population alike, it ^von $100 in<*������������BD ln a^y.  will be opportune to direct atten- ' Misses Kathcrino rind Alice Demchuek  tion to complaint thfct we have!ftnd lv*lJm^ arc on tho cherry PlckinK  just had from a mother in the  village complaining bitterly of the  Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Bliss and their  daughter, Mrs. Dowd Carmady, left at  the first of the week on a motor trip to  Denver, Colorado. They will be away  a couple of months. ���������  It is an nounced. that the local telephone  system will do business under the name  of Kootenay Telephone Company.' This  is the name  used  by the   company  at  Fernie and Cranbrook. -  '   ' ��������� ... i  Sunday, July 21st, will be temperance  Sunday at Trinity United Church and  the evenins service will be in - charge of  the W.C.T.U. W. T. Oliver of, Nelson  will deliver the address.  Up till yesterday there had been no  resignations frpm Creston. school staff.  In .view of the refusal to give high  school principal Levers a raise k is doubtful if he will bo returning.  The wheat crop on tho  Reclamation  Farm 1s standing up well during the pro-  stands  A little  Miss Helen Sloan "������f Grand Forks  spent Thursday and Friday at Creston.  She has charge of .supervising work for  the B.C. Telephone Company and was  instructing the Creston central girls oh  switchboard operation and the general conciiet of central.  Three trucks and a crew of workmen  started work on Monday on the betterment to the North and South highway.  Gravel is being hauled from Goat river  the gas shovel doing the loading and the  caterpillar tractor in use to haul the loaded trucks from the gravel bed.  T.G.Brown of Fort Steele was in  charge of the evening service at Trinity  United Church oh Sunday. He is C.P.R.  agent at that point, and a former resident  of Creston. About 18 years ago he was  employed at the big Swanson ranch at  Alice Siding, now owned by Jas. Compton.  Dr. G. G. McKenzie, dentist, has taken  over the practice of Dr. Liilie, arriving  Friday ilast with his', equipment steid is  now ready for business. He has been  practicing in Vancouver, but is a graduate  of Washington Dental College, St. Louis,  TMo., and. a specialist in plate, crown and,  bridge'work.  Mrs.; Ledingham- of Vancoucer who  was here earlier in the year presiding at  the conference of the W.M.S. of Koot-  enay-Boundary at the Presbyterian  Church, was renewing acquaintances this  week. Mr. Ledingham was here.bn business connected with East Creston Irrigation district.  At the constitutional meeting on the  morning of Friday, July 12th, Creston  Orangemen made arrangements for the  annual church parade and there was  quite good turnout at "divine service at  the Presbyterran Church Sunday evening  at which Rev. Peter McNabb delivered  an appropriate address. {  \    Creston  baseball   team   handed   the  Sealed tenders will be received up to  Thursday, July 25th, 1929, for kalsomining tWo rooms of Erickson public school.  Lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted. For all all other- information  apply R- M. TELFORD, Secretary of  SchoolBoard, Erickson. B.C.  United Church  Rey- R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  WYSM.SM  SHOE AND HARNESS REPAIRING  at old Grfcdy place.  MIKE 3. SIZAK  F. H. JACKSOM  REAL ESTATE  ��������� --  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  AT THE  Newt Store  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  Cranbrook fans considerable of a surprise  on  Sunday   afternoon,   when   Creston  ������8jf4&jHEt *J5i0a@JafaS  WoPmk t5t&v_}_i  ��������� *:        and  tmXBtGmHen Vten&������I&  Full stock.    Priced right.  A, MSrabeMS  ..���������*.-���������'  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  /AmmitA'im  ���������J**������^-*fc������������fc������������������JB^*i^UfcJfc^^j\j������.Afc^^j������^^^,  *--0Lm -^*Jkm*1m*.,* m-*. *i\mJkj****tmmm.%*t.&mjkm>AiM,<mi.l������./l\m  FRUIT TREES  mJm*+a  and a  longed  dry  spell  and -it   now  about two fe et and heading out.  over 1000 acvea is in crop.  Full line of Nursery Stock  1  staff at the BUnco ronch at Creaton at  vandalism of some one or more of  the younger generation who have  been guilty uf i-tr'.cuciy dinfijjuring  one of the head atones in Creston  cemetery.  present.  Mrti. WatorhouKc of Manchester, England, and her rt-Jster. Mm. Knott, left last  wock on a vmit with relatives at VictorSu.  Tht'j-n wiu-t u f...iY turnout r.t tho nnnvud  r.chool mwtini* on Sutunliky n.jf-lit at tho  Creston baseball team plays at Lumberton this Sunday, and this assures baseball at Creston on tho 28th and August  4th, when there will bo tlio'return matches with Cranbrook and LunibeHon.  MftHRrs. Burnctt.and Sheritt of Morrin,  Albftrte, w������*r<������ onllfru hero at tho end of  the week, making nn inspection of the  timber on the quarter section of land  owned by Chas. Fasa at Went CreRton  A couple of dozen members of Creston  Lodgi! Knights of Pythias arc at Bonners  Ferry this (Thuraday) evening for a joint  seasion with the lodge "in tliet town, rc-  lurnint*: the vinit mado Creaton lodge by  a large delegation from Bonners earlier  We are making a specialty of producing HARDY  FRUIT TREES for the orehardists of British  Columbia. For instance our RED DELICIOUS  originated*in one of the coldest fruit districts of B.C.,  and is grown for us at Sardis on th������ HARDIEST root  Btock procurable. It is an ALL RED skinned variety  of the well known Delicious of CANADIAN ORIGIN,  W. V. JACKSON is our sole representative in the  Creston District, and will call on you shortly.  The guarantee of, an experience of over THIRTY  YEARS in the production and distribution of  Nursery Stock is behind all dealings.  . M. Eddie & Sons  LIM1TBD  PACIFIC COAST NURSERIES  i  ,       <  schoolhonrc at which Mrw. Fr������'<i Powem . in the year.  V  SARDIS,    B.C.  pTi-immmyi^-m-mmrn^m'm'mmm^m m  4p<UW|pqU|^4||llH^^^|pH^f-i^wp*H!^t#q.j^tf^0y^^'ViU|0WHr^^'%  myifpmy^n^m^fn. .���������.*���������  THIS   UJMS&'JL'UIX   KJSYU5W  JJ>  AT THE  r@sp* Sissg*0  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of.  Work &������&k&  Wprk @tovQ&  and  *Mit*9ii&89  A $50,000 hotel at Michel is now  on a fair way to completion.  At Fernie 1929 tax collections to  date $10,000   behind those of 1928.  For 1929 the admission to Cranbrook fall fair has been reduced to  25 cents.       \        J~ ���������  The Home bakery at Cranbrook  is putting a 35-foot addition'-'to the  bake shop.  ��������� . ���������.       1 fv; a  For the first six months ^of  the  year fire losses at Fernie have been  At Grand Forks 75 per  cent,  of I ������nly ^61������-  Full stock.    Priced right.  \m , &mBM^*W*W*&B������B  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  tha 1029 taxes were paid at July 1st.  ������ -  House to house peddelers are unusually numerous ab Kimberley this  year.  At FenticvOu tbe cauaery is using  ten tons of Royal Anne cherries  daily.  Footbalijs fast losing its   popularity   at Trail,   according   to  Times.  tiie  Out of anticipated revenues of  $8120 for the ensuing year Bonners  Ferry* council will pay $2000 to its  fire department.  1  ���������*���������   -fM^-lV ������-\-f-'^- j..A.^'|A:A.k.'A:j"*.*.j..A.i,.>.Jt.*-4   *���������   *i*������.*i  .*.*.....tt.m.m.A,.  ��������� ^ .^AA  : Dp Ua SlUI 5di Sb5 UlJi; LiillllG  ���������  ���������  >  ...  i  .   '  -  *'  ������  ������  *  I*  " ���������, ESTABLISHED 1910  Head Office:   2608 Granville St., Vancouver  Nurseries at Sairdis, B.G. "*-..'  SOLE CANADIAN GROWERS of the  NEW STRAIN of DELICIOUS APPLE >  RICH AJtEO--theDe!icioas Supreme  A 20-page booklet giving the life history of this new  and valuable variety can be secured from PERCY  BOFFEY, who has been appointed sole representative  for the above company in Greston District, or direct  from the Company at aDOve address. It will pay you  to investigate.   DO IT NOW.  Vernon Fruit Union is increasing  its cold storage facilities up to a  capacity of TO.000 boxes.  The Press says there ss^pusider=  able activity hi building;nietyf j-esid  ences at Kimberley this year.  Between   150 and 200 cars  are  crossing   the   boundary at^jKings  gate and East port, this mo$jth.  The Gazette says Grand Forks  will have a plum and prune crop  400 per cent in excess ot 1928*  Kaslo pays its new chief of police  $150 a month. He also officiates  as street  and water commissioner-  At Crantirook deer are unusually  tatrie tbis season and many are  be  ing   seen   almost    within   the city  limits.  . ���������   .. --  H.yS. French, provincial assistant aprkulturist at Cranbrook, ia  being transferred to Courtehay this  month. - .��������� ;  Fernie council have declined to  instal cans at street corners for the  reception   of   rubbish   aud   waste  nfl,n������r*'.  $400,472 was the net  profits   of  the Crows -.JSTest -Pass  Coal   Com  pany at Fernie on last year's   oper  ations. '- *  ���������g'T  n,.tvnum.wt,.^,&m*,*ttt..������ut, lyiy.yyy^yy.  4  4  ,4  ������  " ������  1  4  PUBLIC  OPINIO  asmm  -i   -  Nowadays is bitterly hostile to  any form o������ foolishness which,  endangers lijce and property-  The Reckless Driver, the Man  Who Rocks the Boat, the Man  .        ' -Cm .  Whb Didn't Know it <was  Loaded, are gradually disapi-  pfearirig uhder pressure of public opinion. The Man Who is  Careless with Fire is the greatest menace ol theiti dll, ; Let  public opinion ������ocus# upon him*  PhEVfeNT FOREST FiBES���������YOU CAW HELP  ftfMf^p^fti 111| ii ii i^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmm*^^  \ .''',.'���������'''.. '.''      '      ' .'��������� ' : "'     ''  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  Two of the first three oars of  pre cooled cherries shipped this  season from Periticton went tp United States points.  To avoid summer heat the  En&  lish Church serviee at Grand Forks  is now held at 10 a.m., and-evening  worship discositipued*  Lawn bowlin***? is having a great  year of it at toMoyie, Bull River,  Yahk, Kimberley aud Cranbrook,.  according to the Courier.  The Growers* ^Exchange at Kelowna have recently, extended the  cold storage capacity to accomodate 100.000 boxes of apples.  In its increased storage space  Vernon Fruit Union will specialize  in keeping -Wealthies and Mointosh  Reds for'Vafter-January selling     "  Fines  on   owners   who   had   ne  elected to purchased dog  tags   plus  the price  of  the  tags ; netted  the  Penticton council $430 in June.  _ Ravb A- B. Crowther. at one  time a missionary iu South Africa,  is how the new Anglican rector at  Kimberley.* He was at Elko in  1911. w  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company will Japend up  to $8,000,000 erecting a commercial  fertiler plant at Trail. It will  take two years to construct.  t      ;   "* --ki������l  New Denver Leaser: Last week  a man was nearly poisoned by  some of the local beer. It appears  that tbe chemical used in cleaning  bottles was bottled up and sent  with the consignment of beer. The  acid in the bottle burned the matins  month and throat.     '  rrmsBsa.  SN A:F������S!  We Imve aome real ones in Used Cars. If you want  to get honest value in.a used car you should deal with  th������ dealers who have the beat line of cars and are not  compelled to give long trade-in prices whon selling a  new car, and are, therefore, in a position to sell their  trade-Ins at a tower1 figure than their competitors.  All the New Model A Cars in  stack.  m OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  P.RCMIE.R   QAR AG E  While They Last!  I  itm0 ^im  CUM     ������*  0,4*   J������,   *#��������� ..DM. t       I  .*������ *��������������� ������������ mw *i. im, t  #  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED IIV GASOLINE  mnirinm-irriiTrrr^  FIFTY PAIRS  of  Ladies' Fine Art  S&E1& Hose  Six. colors to choose from  REGULAR PRICK  50c. per pair.  Going at  Three Pairs for  One Dollar  w   ������     WE.JHm. vrf Uj\JF!la%  WE ADVISE YOU TO   ORDER NOW  ���������and. thus be sure of early delivery*  CHAS. O. RODGERS  . .  Keep your food  Clean and  Fresh bv ?  v.   *  Using ...  Phone us your  Orders.    We  have regular--.'"  Delivery  y     .  c-  RES. WATSON  CHAS. BOTTERILL  1  1  w'EFFH -TBJL-MSFFl  B  Bran" Shorts, Oats, Crushed Oats, Oat ChojT  a Barley Chop, Middlings,  Corn Meal  \    Salt, Beef Scrap. Oyster Shell   '  for the stoekniah and poultry. -     ^  Nothing is quite so satisfying as the home cooking  and for best results in Bread or Pastry use  Ogilvie, Robin Hood or Maple Leaf  Flour.    We can supply you in 49rs_or 98's. ... #.  Operating two Motor Truetks in our Transfer business  -we are well equipped-to.-give efficient service*    A  We have a Tuesday and Friday afternndn delivery in the Alice Siding  district���������goods to be received at rural mail box locations.  Oi        ^9a  cCREATII  Your Pocket  633  used as  a  bank has many dis*  advantages.  Money carried in ii is easy to  spend on Crifl.es or may be lost,  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in. our Savings Banlc  will accumulate rapidly. ������  Small or Laree accounts are welconn-a.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF CQMMERCE  Capital Paid "Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  CrcBton Branch * R. J. Forbes, Manager  UMllll  BURNS&COMPANY,Lt(l.  IVJUL^JTHl   W. XY*\*mZm\m\\.\~*M. JLJM^l^l    Ji   %J  TRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An eenj.0i.i.cnl cIIhIi. cany lo nerve. v  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CMEAMERY^ BUTTER  t3av<'rnmen& wiiAqA, highcut quaHty.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  nil v^HetloB.  Choicest BEEJh, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  Iiicrt>jvfic������ vkk prodtictinn nnil prodiuutM iniiu*i-|)<nin,ry,    buy *,.*��������������� imn.. TH^' RKVITCW.    CR-RSTOTJ.    B.    O.  Hew School Teacher  Gained 18 Pounds  South Africa's Problem  and New tnergy  "I am a public school instructor,"  writes Mr. kinus L.. Clark, "and from  my study I was convinced that Iron-  ized Yeast was exactly what I needed to put me in shape. I took only  two bottles and gained 18 lbs. More  tl.aj.ri that, Irontzed Yeast brought  .���������more energy, greater endurance and  an improved complexion."  You  can  believe  letters like  this.  Thousands  who    were    doubtful    at  first  write    they  gained     5     to     20  pounds  often  in  S  weeks.   "Skinny"  limbs changed to graceful roundness.  Skin clears? Tired "feeling vanishes.  '    Only when Yeast is Ironized is it  niore effective���������for Iron is needed to  bring   out    the   weight ^building'   and  strengthening values "bf Yeast. Pleas- j  ant  tablets in a handy  bottle.     Safe i  for  everybody.   Never' cause   gas   or;  bloating, no harmful drugs. j  Go  to any druggist  today and get J  Ironized I  White... Man    Incapable    Of    Skilled  Work   Is   Classed   As   Kaffir  By  the Colour  Bar Act,  it is an  offence for a native    to    undertake  skilled   work.   Unskilled    jobs     are,  therefore,^    regarded     as  'Kaffirs'  work," and "-no white man would  dream of undertaking them. The result is that, if the European is incapable of skilled work, he cannot*  enters the ranks and becomes a "poor  white," a social parasite, a loafer  hanging on to the skirts of white society, a decadent slowly sinking lower into^th'e morass of degradation, a  feckless, Joopeless "figure. One white  man in every twelve in South Africa  is in this category today! It is the  greatest social problem with, which  the country has to deal. This is the  price..; they are paying- for the introduction of slavery two centuries ago,  and for the maintenance ever since  of  the     slave-owners'     attitude     to-  So long as manual labour is regarded as degrading:  and as /'Kaffirs' >work" with which  no  white  man  must  soil  his hands.  A ^|)P WA      _  &  full  size    treatment     of        Yeast.       If after this generous trial j wards  manual toil.  you   are not delighted, get your money'  back from druggist or manufacturer.  If inconvenient to buy from druggist.  send  $1.25  direct  to  Canadian Iron-    , ���������,������-,*���������,   ������������������ ���������     ��������� .*.���������  ised Yeast Co.. Ltd.. Port Erie, Ont. \ Just so long will industrial prosperity  Desk 425-BY. j delay its coming. y  TI  3  WORLD HAPPENING  UlilETLI  LB  RED HOT JULY DAYS  HARD ON THE BABY  July���������-the month of oppressive  heat; red-hot days and -sweltering  nights; is extremely hard on little  ones. Diarrhoea, dysentery, colic and  choiefe infantum carry off thousands  of precious little lives every*summer.  The mother must be constantly on  her guard to prevent these troubles,  or., if they come on suddenly, to  fight them. No other medicine is of  such aid to mothers'during the hot  summer as is Baby's Own Tablets.  They regulate the bowels and stomach,   and   an   occasional   dose   given  !  Mrs. S. H.     L-ogan.    wife    of    thej  Toronto manager of    the    Bank    ofj  Commerce.     Toronto,   was     instantly j  killed in an automobile accident near I  Brantford. ]  Expanding trade in the Nt-w West-'  minster   area   is   seen   in   the   recent;  shipment of a  large consignment   of;  rope  from    the    local     factory    and;  canneti milk from the Fraser Valley;  to  the British  West Indies market.   \ to  the  well  child will prevent   sum-  Miss  Susan Lawrence, parliament-! nxer complaint   or if the trouble does  ^    ,_>.....   .._.. ^     * come on suddenly, will banish it. The  ary secretary to the British Ministry j Tablets are sold by medicine dealers  of Health,   has  appointed Miss Ellen for by mail at  25c.  a box  from  The  Wilkinson, another Labor member oi'j Dr.   Williams'   Medicine   Co.,   Brock-  parliament,  to be her parliamentary j ViHe, Out.  private secret ary.  The next quadrennial conference  of the international council of nurses  will be held in 1933 in Paris, France  and Brussels, Belgium it was decided  at  the Grand    Council    meeting? in  Montreal.  As a "mark    of    respect    to    His  Majesty    King    George,"      Ontario's  provincial    highways    next    autumn  will  cease  to   bear  that  designation,  and  will  become officially  known  as  "the  King's  Highway,"   if   projected  legislation is adopted.  Appreciation Of Spain  Officers  Of  British  Aircraft  Carrier  "Eagle^ Decorated By Spanish  Premier  ���������Premier De Rivera, of Spain, summoned the officers of British aircraft  carrier "EJagle," to be decorated with  the Spanish Cross of Merit for saving: Commander Ramon Franco and  hia three companions from tiie mid-  Atlantic. The ceremony took place  at Madrid-  It was Spain's crowning gesture  of appreciation for the great service  the Britishers had done to the Spanish; g-overameht in rescuing- the fliers.  As soon- as the full list of tke members of the Cijew of the '<Eagle" is  received from the British admiralty  the sailors and.marines of the rescuing ship also will be awarded medals.  The "Eagle" itself will be decorated -with the aerial medal. This ceremony Will take place either at Aige  ciras or Gibraltar, as  British admiralty finds  venieht to send the  that; purpose, f ���������*,  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 21  EZEKIEL'S VISION OF HOPE  ���������- ������������������~���������- ���������        '..;*������. '���������  Golden ^Fext:  "Of the increase of  his  government  and of peace  there  shall be no end."-���������Isaiah 9.7.  ���������- Lesson: Ezekiel 47.1-12.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 100.  Explanations and Comments  /���������' The Source Of the River, verses 1,  2.���������-The propket Ezekiel is describ-*  tag -his great vision. He has finished  his view of the temple, its courts and  its worship, as they-'are to be- in the  new Jerusalem/, and now his supernatural guide brings him once again  to the door of the temple. There he  beholds a miracle. From underneath  the threshold waters issue.  The river starts from the sanctuary: from every church toda-v in-  fluencs should stream :that quicken  and bless the. life of all* around. The  river sought the most direct course  to the desert and the Dead Sea;  the  I   Cigarette Papers  = l^r-ge Double Sossls  I l&O Leaves g  I  Finest You Can Buy* ^1  I AVOID IMITATIONS   Y  would be at, or to share his hopeful'  and eager wonder at the possibilities;  of the future time when the Church-  has secured her true place in the'  land and in the hearts of the people. '..-  T^o tiling   As   Good    ff'or   Asthttaa^r  Asthma  remedies  eome  and  go  but  every year-the'-sales-of; the original;  Dr. J; D. Kellogg's Asthmaf Remedy  grow greater and^greater.      No further evidence could be asked of its.  remarkable merit.      It relieves. It is.  always       of    the   same      unvarying,  quality which, the sufferer from asth-r  ma learns to know. Do not suffer another  attack,  but   get  this   splendid  remedy today.  Rubber From Weeds  Cramps  Diarrhoea  Pains in Stomach  Mr.   Roy   Lighthall,   Milford,   Ont,  writes:���������"I became very ill; lost my  appetite, had cramps, diarrhoea,  and  severe pains in my stomach.  "I purchased a bottle of  and before I had  taken half 6f.lt 1  was completely relieved, and have  had no symptoms  of thc trouble  ���������since.  "I cannot praise  'The Extract' too  highly, and will  never be without a  bottle of it in the  house. "���������*���������  "It is pleasant to take and acts  very quickly.  "My brother had the same experience with it aa I had."  "Dr. Fowler's" hag been on the  market for 1he past M-. years; you  don't experiment when you buy it.  Price ZfO cents a bottle at all dealers;  put up only by Tho T, MHburn Co.,  Ltd.. Toronto. Ont.   a . _  such  Edison     Experimented     With.   Many  Varieties  Before He . Was  Successful -    J  Mr. Thomas A. Edison has discovered a substitute for rubber. He long  ago   found*- that   there   could,   be   ho  substitute for the rubber tree as the  source of rubber, but he has discov-  e.d a weed���������after experimenting with  -15,000  varieties���������which  will  produce  a latex fluid from which a workable  substitute for rubber can be extracted.       The weed can be mowed like  wheat,  it was asserted by Mr.  Edison's representative, and does not require planting anew every year, being a perennial.  Mr.  Edison has  of  late  been engaged    in    experiments  with the object of making a machine  which will separate the  rubber substitute from other components of the  fluid, but he has so far not been successful in this direction. _  ���������'*'*.',���������  is  Your Home Medicine Client. ���������; g  Among the standard household reme- ' E  dies that should always be on hand j ss  in your home medicln^chest, none is \ s  more important than Dr. Thomas' | ss  Eclectric  Oil.  Church should carry the water of life  soon   as The!to tke waste places, the dreary   bar-  ,, -ren,  tmrsry places of tne  world, is  it"   con- j the life of our church limited to its  ship  there   for] own outer and inner courts?  The Deepening    Of   The    Stream,  verses 3-5.���������He    follows    the    river  with hia? guide,  who measures  with  The Family  Physician.���������The   good.-, a line the distance 4ftey ti-avel.       A  doctor is always worth his fee. But j quarter *6$fe'-a<femile    (one    thousand  it  is not  always  possible  to  get  a'cubits)     away "from    the      temple,!  doctor , just when you want him. In \ Ezekiel finds the water    up   to    hist  cases,-common sense suggests j ankles, (A cubit varied in length  the use of reliable home remedies, { from eighteen to twenty-one inches.)  such as Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil,1 The waters rapidly deepen as they  which is wonderfully effective in' continue their way, and -when a half  easing inflammatory pains and heal- j mile is measured the waters reach  ing cuts, scratches, -bruises and, his knees; three-quarters of a mile,  sprains. The presence of this uemedy: Bnd it is up to his waist; and at the  in  the family medicine  chest" saves \ end of a iriile  the waters have be  Aiany a fee.  - One of the impressive things of  modern life is to stand and watch, a  single policeman dam the - flow of  traffic. And hear the pedestrian."  come a river  too  deep for  them  to  ford, deep enough to swim in.  ''Ezekiel's pictures may seem to  us, in part, mechanical and, fantastic, if riot grotesque; but it is not  difficult for a sympathetic imagination to appreciate the thing Ezekiel  Cannot Be Exported  Many of the finest varieties of  bananas cannot be exported on account of their tender skin, among  them being the "lady finger" banana of the  Canary Island,  which   is  only about three inches long.  ���������^��������������������������������������� ... i.     * ���������      ��������� ' i    ".  For Baby's Bath  More than that of any other  member of the family, baby's  tender, delicate skin needs the  greatest care and attention. The  soft soothing oils in "Baby's Own  Soap make it specially suitable  for babies, and its.clinging fragrance reminds one of the roses of  France which help to inspire it,  y      *'Its beat foryou and Baby too"   ar.2.  MADS IN ffiMOLAND  Its manifold useful- g  ness in relieving pain and healing j ������-  sickness is known    by   many    thou-  by   many  sands  throughout  the  land.   Always j  use Dr. Thomas* Eclectric Oil for re- ���������  lieving  rheumatic  and  sciatic  pains,  treating soro    throats    and    chests,  coughs,  burns,  scalds,  cuts,    bruises  and sprains.  ts  The island of Puka, in the South  Seas, is 800 miles from its nearest  nelghbov. Its inhabitants at present  consist of 300 natives und one white  num.  No child should be allowed to .suffer an    hour    from    worms    when  The Phoenicians were  tlio greatest  navigators of their timo.  thoir ships | prompt relief can be got in a simple ������  carrying the treasures lo all tho  Morlitorrancan countries and ns far  as the British Isles, where thoy came*  in search of tin.  but strong  remedy���������Mother  Worm Exterminator.  Graves   ������  JL M \m4 <OHL.l OH*' 1.1 m*s  Bathe ^ke head with Mlnard'f*  in water. Also heut and inhale  MEnurd'H.  l>n rrhouK������nd Word* On "Postrnrd  A German artist has written on j  nn ordinary postcard a 10,000-word  Htory of Colonel Lindbergh's flight  across thc Atlantic. Tt. took threo  months to complete nnd was written  wih a-hard pencil nnd wihout thn  use of a magn.fylng-glass.  At   Queen  Victoria's    birth     there  wore   (ive  persons between  her  and1  tho   throne. I  ������ti.iii.MiKiiiiiii.iiiniiiuiiitim  The Improved ������  Glass Substitute |  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH |  THE sun is the all-powerful life producer, S������  Nature's    universal     disinfectant     and s  germ  destroyer,   as well   as  stimulant ss  jind tonic.      WINDOMTJ5 l������ the sun's most 5  * Important -ally. S.  Medical research    has    deflnitely    proved S  that from the point o,f view  of Health and -s  Hygiene, the moat effective among the sun's 5  ray������ are the Ultra-Violet rays, wblch possess ~  the greatest power for   the   prevention   and s=  cure of disease and debility, s  Science has further established that or-' S  ���������dlnary window glass does not allow the paa- - s  sago of Ultra-Violet taye, eo that by, uainjff g  glass we arc artificially excluding these vital 5  health-giving rays.     Therefore, the Invention g  of WINfDOMTB. hiSUJ completely satisfied the g  long-felt    want.        Kxhaustlvo    experiments g  havo .conclusively proved  that  It  is  a most g  off active substitute for gloss,  that it freely g  admits tho Ultra-Violet rays, and that its use S  has a moat beneficial effect on the  growUi 9  and development of plants and chickens and ~  on the well-being oC cattle, enabled for the 2  flret timo to have healthy light Instead ot 53  darkness ln their sheds.                                         , s  Indeed, the discovery of WINIK>OTK has g  during tho last fllx years completely icvolu- s  tionized gardening, given a new otlmulus to s:  poultry   breeding,   Increasing  tho   egg-laying -j-j  caps-city and fertility of chickens, has greatly 5  Improved tho health of cattle and Is now bo- s  lug used ln domestic and household rcqulra- ~  mauto,                                                              v is  5  g  K  mmm  Kvliicncv-H of the existence of the  liurp In prehistoric times have been  found.  WINDOL.ITB stands for 100 per cent, sunlight. It  makes light but strong windows for cattle sheds, dairy  stables, poultry housoa, broodcra and all out buildings. It  is economical, unbreakable, flexible and Is easy to cut and  fit. It is now being successfully used for sunrooma,  verandahs, sjchoolo, factories, hospitals,, sanitariums, hot  beds, plant coverings and greenhouses. It keeps out cold  ���������will not. crack or chip,���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  scissors and In easy to fit. WINDOLITE Is supplied in  rolls any length but in one width of 33 inches only. A  Bquara yard of WINOOIJTB weighs about 14 oks., while  a square yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weighs  about 135 to 190 osufl. Tho improved WHSmOT-ITK requires  no varnish. WINMOOTIS is made in Jttaglaml.  Price $l.������0 Vet Squaro Yard, ff.o.fo., Torani������.  Use WtKEJOLDTE and. Id  YOUR CHICKENS  YOUR CATTLE  Oa*k In 100 f".. SunllaHl  SeiAl for booklet "WINDOLITIS"  S3  -3  W.    K.     V.    17M  a-* a,  fr-������     , ������J, 1*   ft  |    , it. P. ���������., ^'       ,-������ I  .HlH-������-|>   a������������������l������U������.������r������   m..Mi..t,.<..������4.   ...    .tt.,   j.������������'������.i.-  vlllO    C'llfUtv  Distributors: JOHN  A.  CH ANTLER  & CO.,  LTD.- |  51 Wellington St. W.        - ~ - -        TORONTQ, ONT. |  ������imBBmmiintiE.iHB!tiu.i..mim^Hiim  <m ' ������EHE    EEVTE Wm    CRESTON-": "IB." ?;������.  //  ������  <"     ...  nag  , The finest tea you can buy���������Red Rose Orange Pekoe.  Made from, juicy, flavor filled leaves===three days in  trad*   Every package guaranteed.. ^B  maw  is stood tea.'  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  tkrtr   t/BVKS    mswv   2*if\*rv*Jttf^\s   ssvtsUrfPj    VI trgntl    fJHft&ftlltrtHfittb.  J?s.  he Singing Foo  By HUBERT  DAIL.  Copyright,     19 28,     Warter     Bros.  Pictures, Inc. ���������    -;  SYNOPSIS  Marcus, the famous Broadway  producer, heads a party of four that  visits Blackie Joe's night. club m  downtown New, Yorjc.;-, Al Stone,  Blackleg chief contedfeirif arid singing  wniter, ftakes tke .order- ;for.beer.  Grace, the cigarette girl, is in love  with Al, -but he doesn't lyaow it. As  he returns with, the beer he encoun-  head. X woo.'t have kriything to do  witk you. I'm not going to marry  ybu or any other waiter!  With vitriolic sarcasm she emphasized the word ' 'waiteir." Then  with a flirt of ker skirts she disappeared down the corridor. A moment later she Was in the main room  and kad forgotten Al entirely, for  she saw the figure of Marcus, czar  of the Broadway revues, with his  party at the ringside table acrosa  the dance floor.  " y At - once f her ? manner" and y expre a-  si on'' changed. The calculating gleam  in her eyes was masked by a soft.  bright, "friendly look; ker body,  whiek had been rigid. with anger, a  ters'Molly^ the ballad singer, -whom _ _  he loves ardently.     He begs if to|moment before, relaxed so that she  a        -mat-       wM*if-r*ir.    I  sing a song->ke    has  Molly    is    disdainful  just . written. \  toward    him.'  moved toward the Marcus table with  Blackie Joe tells Molly that the!������11 easy, sensuous walk. She was a  great?Marcus is outside?, and she:very pretty girl at that moment. No  makes him. promise to introduce her. one would kave believed her features  WHen Al rushes kack to her dressing , ^  heen  distorted  room she refuses even - to f read his  song. He sees it on the floor under  her feet!  CHAPTER TV.  Al could scarcely believe his eyes  ���������his song, the heart-throb ballad he  had poured forth from the depths of  his soul, lying oh the floor unnoticed,  under Molly's?" sharp y arid earieless  tsee!!   ''*-������������������ y-;y.v* y   .'aP  He raised his gaze as he felt  Molly about to sweep by him.  Scarcely knowing what he was  <loing, he seized the angry girl, in  his arms, pulling her close to him,  staring beseechingly into her eyes.  She tried to pull away,* but his grip  of steel held her. '  f "Molly!'' he pleaded.    "Didn't.you  even read it?"  Again Molly tried to escape, sue  by rage just a  moment before; no one would have  thought that she could treat a man  as cruelly as she had just treated  Al. But Molly was burning with ambition and she saw in Al only a lovelorn man. who would be. a hindrance  to ker in "her cliriah toward fame.. So  ske ftreated ;him ruthlessly, not be-  cansie: she? disliked him, but becuase  he }gotfin keryway. Herf feeling to-  ward him was neither love nor hate,  it was just indifference. If he had  been t rich, powerful or socially distinguished, Molly would have played  up to him like, a soft and affectionate*  kitten.      But���������he. wasn't.  Meanwhile, there sat Marcus, fifty  feet away, chatting amiably witk his  companions and occasionally sending  a bored glance toward the cabaret  show that was in progress    on    the  ceeding this time. If she kad been' rectangular floor a few feet fromhis  angry before she fwas 'bliaairig now.  f "How dare you;ytry to stop?me?  I told you I had important business  out in front tonigkt! Yqu bothersome idiot���������you've almost ruined my  make-up!"  She returned to her dressing  table and began dusting ker arms  and skoulders witk powder. On the  Japels and sleeves pf Al's coat were  the keavy white marks of the powder.      But he  did not notice tkem,  ifrior did ke hear ker words. Slowly  he stooped over, likg a man in a  dream, picking up his song. He saw  tke sharp print of MJolly's steel-  rlmmed heel across the music. It had  almost cut through the paper, and  ke stared at It for a long morment.  It-was as if that little heeV had cut  into his heart. ;  Again she headed for the door,  reaching the corridor. Then she  realized tliat Al was following her  and she. turned about, determined  to sottle him once and for all. Hor  blue eyes *wero glittering and her  voice had a rasping, harsh quality.  "Al Stone,  get this through your  table. Molly studied his face and be  gan to ''plan lier course of action.  "What shall I do to make him  like me," she whispered softly t������  herself, yVbaby s-Euff or a more sor  phisticated line? He looks so sopkis-  ticated himself, so maybe the baby  stuff virill go better. Remember;  Molly, darlin', that man can make  yeu famous-on Braodway if he likes  you. B|ut wkereW'.  She cut short her unspoken _so-  Uloquy to look about for Blackie  Joe, who haJii promised to introduce  her to Marcus. Finally, she located  him talking to some customers. She  moved over to his aide. ���������  -   "Blackie."  He looked up.  "You know���������" ske said significantly. "I'd like to meet him before I do my songs. Then ke'll be  more interssted ln watching my  stuff."  "Wise Httle girl," said Blackie,  patting her on tke arm. "Yes, I  know. I'll give you a ^knockdown  right now." '  He took her by the hand and led  Whether it's the sudden atop, the  quick get-away or the steady pull  through heavy roads���������-your Firestone  tires are on the job 100% insuring  you safety, traction and economical  performance.  '  Under thc rugged non-skid tread is  the Firestone safety carcass built of  cor������c!a with &xvxy fibre insulated with  rubber to eliminate internal friction.  With such a combination, no wonder  Firestone tires give "Most Miles Per  Dollar.*1 See your nearest Firestone  Dealer,  her toward the Marcus table. Ske  saw' Marcus's eyes rise to meet  hers, then Marcus himself was  standing in response to Blackie's  genial introduction. As if from a  distance she heard Blackie's voice:  " "Mr. Marcus, this is one of my  most talented performers. Molly,  may I present tke most celebrated  producer and picker of pretty girls  ,6n Broadway?"  . Marcus smiled and courteuo sly  made way for Molly to sit down beside him. . He knew tkat was what  the girl "wanted and he was willing  to be polite about it tor Blackie's  sake. But to say that he was interested in Molly would be rank exaggeration. He had too many superbly  beautiful ..girls'y.inyhis revues to be  impressed by one who was merely  pretty.  y Nevertheless, ke addressed a fe-w  well-bred remarksy?to BiacMe's singer and Molly, priding herself on net  'conversational gifts, came back an  the most animated manner. But in a  moment Marcus turned from her as  the young actress on the other side  of him engaged his atteriion.  Molly studied this girl ������losely, her  gleamlnng jewels, her lovely little  baby-doll face. ,  "There is a girl," tkougkt Molly,  "thait Marcus is. making famous.  I'll say ske looks like money, yet  ske's no prettier tkan I am. This  man can put ane on the map, too."  But at the moment it certainly appeared as if Marcus hadn't the  slightest intention of helping Molly.  In fact it seemed, as if he had forgotten ker presence entirely.  . Meanwhile, the singing waiter,  whose love she had flouted, paced  the corridor leading to Molly's  dressing room. For a moment he  stopped and stared at the crumpled  song-sheet he held in his hand, his  face tke - picture ^of de j ection. O ut-  si.de were the syncopated rhythms  from the jazz band and the staccato  beats of a pair of tap dancers in  action, but the only sound that  echoed in Al's ears came from Molly's parting words. They seemed to  reverberate through his whole  body, like tke dirgento his kopes and  love. At. last ke realized completely  tkat kis chancer of" winning Molly  . was an utterly lost. cause.  Dull despair' crept over him and  the sheet of music slipped from his  unresisting    hands. Mechanically,  and without knowing what he was  doing, he stooped and-picked lt up.  Then the title of the song across  the top caught his eye:���������"Always."  "Always"���������what a fool he was to  write a song like *tkat, fondly believing it would touch her keart and  that ske would skare kis entkusiasm  for it! Swiftly ke crumpled the song-  sheet in his fist, as if to wipe the  memory of its creation.  In the. distance, from,^a corner of  the main room, Grace, the cigarette  girl, was watching him sympathetic ally and Intently; Ske had seen him  talking to Molly. Vaguely .she sensed  the cause Of his despair.  But G.race, loving ;��������� him generously,  thought not of herself nor of Molly,  but only of" some way to help Al iri  this time of trouble* Al; the gay,  wise-cracking, singing waiter, had  lost his pep and energy; Al, of the  klndly,i handsome mouth, of the deep,  warm, glowing brown eyes5 Al, who  kad been her best friend at Blackie  Joe's���������was suffeerlng. She knew he  didn't love her and, considered her  only a sweet child, but that didn't  matter. y  Giving a quick glance around,  Grace stopped into tke corridor and  approached him on tiptoe. Al felt  a light touch on his sleeve and heard  a soft, sympathetic voice : at 4iis  shoulder. Ho gave a start, thinking,  in a mad burst of hope that it might  bo Molly. Then he looked down into  Grace's eyes.  .   "What's thc matter, Al?"  (To Be Continued.)  Little Helps For This Weeli  "I -will teack you the good and the  right way.���������1 Samuel xii. 23.  Live   to   do   good;    but    not    with  thought to win  FKom man return of any kindness  done.  T>o  naugkt - taut  good;   for  such Xke  ~ noble strife  If virtue is, 'Gainst wrong to ven-  S ture love,  And for thy .foe  devote: a brother's  ���������**.-a.a  Content to   wait   tke   recompense  f above.  Brave for tbe trutk, to fiercest insults  X meek, ���������,-.---���������-.-���������-������   In'mercy strong, in vengeance y only  ���������y Weak. rr;r:,:r;~,r;::rr :.:������������������-. .��������� -.n..'.  ���������G. W. Betkune.  He began to talk very >geritly  about different sorts of kindriess, arid  tkat if I wisked to be kind like a  Christian, I must be kind without  hoping for any reward, whether  gratitude - or anything else. He told  me that tke best followers of Jesus  in all. times had tried kard to do  every thing, koweVer small, for God's  sake, and to put tkemselves away.���������-  Julian Horatia Ewing.  SntaSUsefly  ifmVM&Ml  New Canadian Record  1  teaspoo  Guieit's Lye sprinkled  in the Garbage Can  preventsflies breeding  Use Gillett'* Lye.? for all  * dfeamp&Midjpisihfectinsr  Coitslittie  but always  effective ���������������  The Value Of Power  /  Official  Altitude    Record    Of   20,000  ff   ^eetlMEade By Special Pilot  -Captain J. D.    Parkinson,    special  pilot of the Curtiss-iEteid Flying Ser-| cheapness. Low priced: power dimia-  Lower   the    Price   anfi ,..It   Becomes  More Valuable /  Paradoxical  as   it -may  seem   the  measure of the valufe of power is its  yices, Ltd., Montreal, established an  official Canadian altitude record of  20,000 feet in a cabin monoplane. He.  carried a sealed'barograph. ������  The previous Canadian record was  18,000 feet, estabksked' by CSaptain  Leigh Caperol; in a Moth plane.  Captain Parkinson's flflgkt ��������� occupied one kpur;;; and... 28 minutes, of  which one hour and two minutes was  occupied in the climb upwards.  jshes the cost of produetion of manu-  factured goods ibotk for koine ct>n-  sumpUno" arid export and in some in-  dustriesi? kvich. as pulp and paper.  electro-chemical., .joaining, , smelting,  etc., it is tke controlling factor in  location. A-conspicuous example is  the erection of the world's largest  aluminium works, at the. great water  powers of tke Saguenay river te  Quebec.  ours  About two hours after eating riaany  people suffer from sour, stomachs.  They call it indigestion. It means that  the stomach nerves have been over-  stimulated. There is excess acid. The  way to correct it Is with an alkali,  which neutralizes many times its volume in acid.  The right way Is Pkillips* Milk of  Magnesia���������just a tasteless dose in  water, lt is   pleasant,   efficient,   and  harmless. It has remained the (-standard -witk physicians in tke SO yeara  since its invention.  It is tke quick method. Results come  almost Instantly. It is tke approved  method. Tou will never use another  when you know. ������������������������������������-.  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.  Km&-a  ���������MaW-ifeh^  mm  **  ^PWW^W^fP^   TBTIIwRk������  t*::::::i  -Corns cannot exist when Hollo-  way's Corn Remover is applied to  tkem, bocauso it goes to tke root and  kills the growth.  I, _ .., - - ,....���������.���������., ���������  Supoi-Htltlous About the Moon  In thp Middle HGfiat exposure to tlio  rays  of tho moon  Is  said to  cause I  n?Kht������nnro. nn well as headaches, andj  In  tho  Fatfr-East  a  morning ^hick'  head".la added  to  these aymptoma.  In Burma there Is a belief that when  tho    Insane     suitor     from     mental  ���������stormh,   theso     correspond     to     the  phase.-s of thc moon.  iWflftl  Stale  Fcxxis that ordinarily stale quickly  will stay fresh and tempting a surprisingly long time if you cover  them with Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper. 9  Your grocer, druggist or stationer  has Para-Sani in the handy, sanitary  knifc-edged carton. For those who  pVefcr a lighter paper put up in  sheet form ask for Appleford's  "Centre Pull" Packs.  IMlnurd'H Liniment for illiaunuttlrin..  mm*  W.    N.    U.    1704  *::^^:s-W;^r':^^*,*a*^^  "'',ih' :";<""' .���������^���������.i...?:..-^....! 4.^m^^L.4^4\mJ^LLmmmm^^^  Wiixleftt RcpresenlaUnes:  HUNTER-MARTIN ik. CO., REGINA, SASK., tn^w  5������^������*^WS55_?^R5KR5p8  THE  CRESTON REVIEW  ���������*  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������2 34 acres of standing  green oats.   Goo, Mawson, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Good general purpose  team. $200, can be seen any time. A.  Stuart Evarfs, opposite Camp 2, Camp  Lister.  WANTED���������Raspberry pickers at  once.   Apply R,:S<������wart, Alice Siding;  FOR SAjyE���������Heavy Adams wagon,  nearly new,   $50 >cask.   Bert   Boffey,  Creston.; "-'.:"'  ���������        '?���������-" ���������  COW FOR SALE���������Grade Holstein,  big milker, 3 years old. F. H. Jackson,  Creston.  ^���������-^--A--^.^--^r'*-if*ii-A-.-������-ii*.r^-A-A-*L-A-'*v-ifc' m.m.^.m.m.*..4..m..m.A..m.m.a. a.a-a.^.j.  *,mJt\4mm^m^m  4  TEN   Per  Cent.  ������  Off  * House   Painting    and  Paperhariging.  Prices reasonable. P.O. Box 11, Creston.  FOR SALE-^Quantity of sealers, $1  per dozen.   Mrs, Win. Ferguson,Creston.  Miss Irene Johnson has just returned  from a visit with friends in Lethbridge,  Alberta. *--.,.  WANTED���������Woman to work one day  per week. Apply H. H. Wilks, Trombley  ranch, Creston.- --fay  Do 5i lop, Gut :a Percha, Firestone  THEY   MUST   ALL   GO!  "       ��������� We have to make room  for our new stock.  Now is the time to replace those old tires  and get the benefit of  T*l  feff  ,&. 9J������   I tie reason s iviost ������%einarkahle Sale  ALL* TIRES OVER $9 GUARANTEED.  Willard*  Tires, Tubes  Accessories  Genuine General Motor PaTts  -KARRI KEEN KARRI ESS.       REPAIRS  Batteries  The Kootenay Oarage  Cranbrook CRESTON Kimberley  <r������v*"V"ff' v<r" ���������������"���������������*������ ���������*"'���������* ���������v^"V"v"v������' vv ���������  ��������� w.l������v*vvg"|j,-yay ���������������������������������>���������  ���������m-m-w wv*"m"m  m  fmSSMntff  ������&������*&  ������rO<  w  SIM&mesuStoem   im   Basf4?  mV  Kill   Mosquitoes with   Fly Kill- or the  famous Katol Sticks $1.00 a box.  Full stock of FISHING TACKLE  Flies, Plugs and Bait.  ORESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL STORE  GEO; IES.. KEXXiY  Q  Miss Joyce Moore has teen re-engaged  ] | for another year as teacher of the school  4 at West Creston.  Mrs. H.'-'Christie... and daughter, Bna,  left on Wednesday for a few days' visit  -with Nelson friends.  A pear crop of tK)00 boxes is the estimate for this year ii? Creston Valley. This  is double the 1928 yield.  Mrs. M. J. Beninger and son, Harold,  were visitors with Spokane friends this  week, leaving on Monday.  The hottest weather of the season was  encountered on Wednesday, when the  mercury hit 98 ih the shade.  Miss Mary Rhodes of Champion,  Alberta, is a Creston visitor this week, a  guest of Mrs. Frank Maione.  WANTED���������Housework either by the  week or month. Apply at Mrs, J. A.  Hills. Pourth-Stceet, Creston.  Mrs. H. J. Irvfng and daughter, Marguerite, were Cranbrook visitors a few  days at the end of the week.  Mrs. John Arrowsmith returned on  Sunday from a two weeks' visit -with  friends in Lethbridge, Alberta.  Donald Young left on Monday for  Lethbridge, Alberta, where he has a job  in sight and expects to remain.  R. G. L. Clarke of Vancouter, the B.C.  chief fruit inspector, was here on an official visit at the first of the week.  FOR SALE���������Buggy. $40; Lloyd baby  carriage, $20; C.C.M. bicycle, $30; all in  good condition.   W. V. Jackson.  During the hot weather of July and  August woiship at Trinity United Church  6 being held in the church basement.  Creston and District Women's Institute  have vacation next month, and the regular meeting of August 9th is cancelled.  * ^    -  SE. W.Byckman, formerly in the plumbing business at Creston, later at Kellogg,  now of Spokane,-f is renewing acquaintances in town this;week.  Ben Hur, the mightiest picture of the  screen, at the Grand tonight and Saturday. Children adniittbd at the regular  25e. admission tonight only.  The biggest auto tourist day Creston  has witnessed this year was Sunday  when 26 cars headed west were loaded on  the Nasookin at Kuskanook.  Geo. Nickel was elected to succeed  himself as trustee at the annual school  meeting on Saturday night. $8350 was  voted as school running expenses.  ibbBB  S3  <b>p������Ci0.l  r*i 1CC5S  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,  on  UL1 V tl VJlLrf  1  We are offering SASSO'S PURE  OLIVE OIL in gallons, halves, ancl  quarts.    Prices on Imperial measure:  Gallon can  Half-Gallon  Quarts   This is lirst quality oil, and owing to  a favorable buy we can only guarantee the above prices on this shipment,  Ceo. Young got back at the end of the  week from Cranbrook, where he has  been a hospital patient for the past few  weeks, and is considerably improved in  health.  A. L. McCulloch of Nelson has been  here all week in connection with the preliminary work of East Creston Irrigation  District. The contract for the building  and installing the big concrete main was  let on Wednesday to the B.C. Concrete  Company of Vancouver, and construction  will start right away.  ������������pw*'* ������������������***&faijja*iimA*mt'n~ "No-i  '" r liiJMMiiT"1"**"* -*#*3*yrfliiLl'  A Clean, Healthy  Tooth Never  Decays!  With this year's abundance of fruit you are  likely to thirl yourself short on jars, and to avoid,  disappointment in securing the sizes you prefer  it will be well to buy now while stocks are still  quitejpomplete. This season we are handling the  KERR and PERFECT  SEAL      I  ������������������'p y ":<���������'//���������'���������-"...��������� ��������� ������������������   ���������   ���������-��������� ���������-.  ,-��������� 'in .  Wide Mouth   and  Regular  ;ln   ' : '-...  Pints, Quarts, Half-Gallons  RUBBER RINGS, TOPS, and all other accessories,  Prices ri^ht.  ��������� -   -������ ������������������*' *-?  reston Valley Co-Operative Assh.  CRESTON  Two Stores  * ERICKSON  Don't miss this chance to save money on the  Gingham you surely need I  of  rinxs  lies  Ginghams  Chambrics  is in full swing, and  never in the^history of  the store have such  values    been    offered.  Vyiles are without equal for summer froVts for all ages  T ' -  5. A. SPEERS  Dry Goods.       Groceries*      Furniture*       Hardware  w.n.i>*.y. a*niiM������y  ���������rrwuiinc > y*.������uiix,,   ismiin..,' ���������,i-.?������tiin*u.-. AAmm<~. y~s."tiiu>c  v   (-1  mm. mm* pi m m-% M* *. I %0 ���������   *>*/������ ft***,  siiiuwCf^MK^;  Are your teeth in a clean,  healthy state? Mayo Brothers  claim that 90 per cent, of all  humau ailments are directly  traceable to an unhealthy  mouth. f  Is it fear of the' dental office  that makes you procrastinate?  If so your fears are groundless  as Dr. McKenzie comes to you  fully equipped to render to ,you  personally the most up to date  and painless dentistry known to  the profession.  No charges made for consultation- Estimates given qefore  work is started. Como in and  talk it over.  ij'r* ijjs.1, \jr������ ivACSf^enssie  itar ������m M ������r   ���������.    ������ *****   *  U CRESTON  Have Your Work Done Where  You Get the Best Service  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  All work is done by well trained tradesmen.  AH work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock  in Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spring Steel  for Car Springs, etc.  Agency for 9.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  SijYCITiyiCTDI IB3  Mi     ������jp  B   ECL BJJJj g^g %3)  6   **^m ^J m  94%4% ja|������#.M. \-$%,  uiuvr.o.������..i.  ���������   IIII.IMIIIIQ, Hkll.W4t.lll.lii  m0**lj0     ������ ���������>"***** *M* t^awW       U .   ������*.������������������!- Kv^f

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