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Creston Review Aug 9, 1929

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 v*>y\  ���������������.a-.a-<-.!������*'~i!*l  'SZip\  m*  ��������� ���������������������������������������������^A-^^i^iiir'^AryAr^:A' '���������������������������yAAi'c^-.A''?:'^jA^n*Vy30.^  I '    - -*    ���������"~  ������      /  -aE..������^ f f  Vol   XXI.  a.  FRIDAY. AUGUST 9,  1929  Consolidated High  School Conference  Wynndel, Erickson, Lister and  Creston Trustees FavorThree  Room Central High-#-To Have  Interested Taxpayer^ Vote.  Due to lack of information on a few  essential points the conference of Valley.  school trustees on Friday night at Creston to discuss the erection of a consolidated high school at Creston had to adjourn to reassemble when the desired information has been secured frona* the  department of at Victoria.      -  The meeting was presided oyer by  chairman Fred Lewis of the local school  board, with trustees Mrs. Henderson and  Geo.Nickel, Greston; John Bird, Lister;  E. Cartwright and R. M- Telford, Erickson; and T. Sixsmith and J. G. Abbott,  Wynndel in attendance.  What the trustees specially desired to  know, was whether the School Act had  been amended, at the last session of the  legislature and now made it compulsory  for each school district sending students to a high school at some other point  fr*\ now   tn'ho'rJ'atFiaw    +-a*a-a-*J-v*k*)i    ^ao    ia    rf*Ti<iiprrCLrt  w-w   jpr+^jf        nMMVVf V*. ltf%m*\*m****       *ww       ������������������������#       w*m*ots g^wwa.  outside pupils. Up tfll now it was up to  the parents to liquidate these fees.  Trustee Telford of Erickson advised  that Inspector Manning had advised Mm  that the Act had been so amended, but  trustee Nickel of Creston had gone  through the latest available copy of the  same act and could find no trace of any  such change.  Opinion. _wss also divided as to whether  the C08^,������������liich a school should be paid  for on a pro rata levy based on scholar*  in attefidaiieu, or whether each district  should pay in proportion to .the school  * lit the informal discussion ft'cafaie out  that when, the 1926 survey of the province was made by experts employed -by  the department of education their report  urged a central high school at Creston to  serve the Valley, and all present were  agreed that a three-roomed high school  at Creston was just what was needed.  Only approximate figures as to cost  were available and these placed the cost  of the desired three-roomed structure at  $8000, of which amount the department  would pay half. This expense might be  reduced if it were feasible to use the  present one-roomed high scbool at Creston as part of the new plant. It was  thought advisable, too, to spread the  payment of such a building over a term  of years. To pay teachers salaries and  running expenses possibly another $5000  per annum would be needed, but this  would not take care of transportation -of  students to and from Creston.  , Trustee Nickel was of the opinion that  in such a school it would be possible to  to teach fourth year high school work,  would mean a big saving to parents who  send children to Nelson or elsewhere for  this final year, which must taken before  a student can gain admission to the normal school.  St was agreed to have another eonfer-  rence as soon as the secretary finds out  whether the School Acthas been amended as suggested, and at the same time he  will endeavor to get costs of building a  three room high school and operating  expense of same. "When this is broadcast it was decided to take a vote in each  interested district to find out whether  the individual districts favored the consolidated high, and if the vote is favorable steps will be taken to have the new  seat of learning ready for opening September, 1930.  AII&������ &Ie$im&  Miss Alice Carr of the Kootenay Telephone Company central staff at Fernie,  arrived last week for a couple of weeks'  holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Victor Carr.  Mr. and Mrs." Clarence Pease arrived  by motor on Thursday on a holiday visit  with the former's parents, Mr. apd Mrs.  W. A. Pease,  Miss Helen Moore, a 1929 graduate of  Victoria Normal School, has been appointed principal of the school at Flagstone,  and commences her duties on September  Haying is due to commence on Monday. In this section the flats hay does  not look to be quite an average crop.  Mr. and Mrs. Joy and Mr. aud Mrs,  Glazier were Cranbrook visitors last  week, the latter remaining in that town  for hospital treatment.  Gilbert Payette, who is working at  Boswell, was home for a couple of days  at the first of the week.  Mrs. R. Andestad was a Boswel visitor  last week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Mackie.  Mr. and Mrs. Doug. .Butterfield were  Nelson and Rosslaad visitors last week.  E. Butterfield has. just installed a gasoline pump at the store here.  Mrs. Abbott and-family are at Kuskanook for their annual camping holiday.  Co-Operatine Fruit Growerk' Association meeting billed for Saturday night  last, has been, postponed until August  17th.  Messrs. Sissr  and  Abbott  Vernon News:  Barraclpugh  tj.Bve  Mr. and Mrs. William  arrived in Vernon  from Fernie where they resided for the  past ten years. Mr. Berraclough has  taken up the positon with Burns & Co.,  f ormerley held by Arthur Clements.  Mrs. MeDfougall left a.few days ago  tor Yahk, where she has secured a post  tion and w5H be remaining for some time,  ��������� * yii^daiE.j3i^^a^^  h^od withIfhe pear crop in this section.  The  earlier  varieties    of   apples   also  suffered, particularly Mcintosh.  Ernest Stevens of Trail is home for a  couple of weeks' holidays with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Stevens.  J. W- Bell of Kimberley spent the  weekend here, a guest cf Col. and Mrs.  Lister. Joe is only a few days out of  hospital recovering from an appendicitis  operation.  Rev. P. Hayman of Grand Forks took  English Church service here on Sunday  morning and had a good congregation.  Master Fred Thompson of Nelson, son  of our former residents, Mr. and Mrs. F.  N. Thompson, is holidaying at Lister, a  guest of Cyril Bird. -  Mrs. E. J. Maithouse left on Tnursday  last on a visit with friends at Calgary,  making the trip by auto with Mr. and  Mrs. A. H. Maithouse of that city, who  have been visitors here.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baker have returned from  Calgary,  where   they have  been for some weeks past.  Gus Lyons, ex-M.P.P. of Victoria, was  a visitor at the end of the week with his  old friend, Col. Fred Lister.  John Bird represented Lister school  board at the trustees conference at Creston on Friday night, when the proposed  consolidated high school was up for consideration.  Alf. Wellspring. ranch is Btill shipping  raspberries and had sent out 60 crates at  the end of the week.  The school board wore entirely out of  luck in securing bids for janitor and  school repair work. W. S. Bush- of Creston secured the painting contract of thc  acTiool Interior and E. J. Maithouse will  supply tho year's requirements in fuel���������  about SO ricks of wood.   ���������  Vic. Ellington and Tom Yerbury of  Kimberley wero weekend visitors at the  Yerbury ranch, Tho former operates a  ment market in that town and during  hia stay purchased* six head of beef cattle  from W. K, Beard,  Grain cutting is in full swing in this section this week. A. W. Sinclair and Fred  Powers are harvesting wheat, and W. K,  Bvurd in cutting both wheat and oat&���������  The latter reports a remarkably fine  showing:, soroo of tho gratiA -standing five  Barton Ave., opp.  Town Halt feet high.  M otorists,   AttentionJ  H        ^ttm ^p       ^m     *������������������������ m*m$. _Ww^: B^* ffljp M^W.  <sss>  Do If I  Having severed my connection with the Kootenay  Garage I am now in a position  to give personal attention to  all your auto repairs. *  Bring your Chevro-  let   and   Ford  l'wKPn':"B���������'S   7���������p  TIlS I  Equally reliable service on all  other makes of cars.  CHARGES ARB MODERATE.  ntn   tusoDionft!  mmmtmtmfi*       **u *m*mt.hm*v*4t0������! w  CRESTON '  of the  school board were at Creston on Friday  night for a conference regarding building a consolidated high school at Creston.  Mrs. Crane of Owen Sound, Ontario,  arrived at the first oi the week on a visit  with her father, J. B. Winlaw, whose  health has been *o#or of late. *  Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Telford, leave on  Wednesday for a visit at Vancouver,  prior to returning east. Mrs. Telford  and Sandy accompany her tb Nelson.  In the recent senior matriculation examinations at Creston high school four  Erickson students were successful. They  were Margaret Fraser 660, Dora Healey  544, Madeline Putnam 507, Ruby Martin  484 with supplemental. Two others  were granted partial standing.  Mr. and Mrs. David Scott arrived by  motor at the end of the week on a visit  with Mrs. Dodds and Mr. and Mrs. Sam  Scott. In the Champion, j&lberta, district, where they hail from, they Teport  prospects excellent for an average crop.  ���������������������\t(SmIS&BS@Bm  Canyon Has First  Churcls W^cSdinf  Halstead-Knott Nuptials Popular  Function Canyon 'Community  ���������Motor   Trip  Honeymoon���������  Will Reside Snoqualmie,Wash.  ��������� Mrs. FrankStaples and children left  on Monday oa a two weeks' visit with,  friends in CranbroolL ?.  Mrs. Palfreymanjand daughter* Edith^  left on Sunday on a holiday visit to  Spokane, Mr. yp&freyman metering1  them as far as Boriiiers Ferry. y  Mrs. H. Clements and her guest, Mrs,  Clements of GalHurhis, were visitors  Nelson friends a few days last week.  "m    r-~       ������**,       a*-"-:*     "'-   ���������    *-*JSC"^       . .   y -a a      ,       '  Mrs. R. Thurston and Miss Muriel are.  spending the week with Canyon friends-  _ r  The gale that preceedd Friday night's  quite welcome rain, did considerable  damage in blowing off pears and Wealthy  and Mcintosh Red apples. One orchar-  ist claims to have lost half his pear  crop;  Miss Dorothy McKowan of Cranr-  brook, who has been an Erickson visit of  with her grandparents,sMr. and Mrs.  G;  Messrs. Giltnan, Clark and Hale of  Spokane were at the Leadville mine on  Wednesday and Thursday, looking over  the works.  Mifs Lama Andeen left on Sunday for  Nelson, where she is visiting her sister,  Mrs. LaPage.  Mr. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Molander,  and Mrs. Devlin were motor visitors, to  Kingsgate on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Devlin of Weyburn,  Sask., are visiting the former's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. N. K. Devlin.  . Mr. and Mrs. McLaren and family were  Sunday visitors at the Kitchener Hotel.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Anderson and A. Ellis  were motor visitors to Spokane at the  end of the week.  Miss Beatrice Molander is spanning a  few days at the Leadville mine, a guest of  Mrs. Neilly.  Miss Olga Nelson, who has had a position at Radium hot springs, is spending  a few days at her home here.  Miss Vera McGonegal, who! has. Jbeen  visiting friends in Cranbrook, returned  home on Saturday.  Fritz Molander of Cranbrook spent  the weekend with his parents in Kitchener.  J. C. McBride, a brother of the late  premier Sir Richard McBride, was a business visitor here this week.  Cartwright, left at the end of the  for a visit with friends at Boswell.  week  Contractor Maglio started a full crew  of men to work oh Thursday morning  last putting in the big ditch for the irrfc  gation system main pipe line. It is  figured it will take not less thrn four  months to install the cement and steel  pipe lines.  W. H. Kemp is the first tomato shipper  this year. He had a crate for export pn  July 31st. H. Clements had cucumbers  on the move on August 2nd.  After a two weeks* vacation with his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hall, -Jack  Hall returned to Vancouver.  Misses Ruth McKowan and Edna  Collier, who have been holidaying with  the former's grandmother, Mr. and Mrs.  Geo. Cartwright, have returned to their  home in Cranbrook.  Ron. Lidgate arrived from Calgary on  Sunday on a visit with Mrs. Lidgate,  who is with her mother, Mrs. MeKelvey.  Miss Beulah Penson is on the staff, at  the Co-Op. store at Creston while Miss  Edith Palfreyman is on her vacation. t  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Carr and family  were motor visitors at Spokane a  few  days at the end of the week.,  Lyle Kemp returned on Sunday from  a week's holiday visit at Trail, where ho  was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey  Kemp. :  Miss Wilma Campion has returned to  Nelson after a week's visit with Miss  Kathleen Bundy. *   ' ,  L. Littlejohn was a motor visitor to  Priest River. Idaho, on Sunday. '.He  was accompanied by Ida sister, 'Miss  Edith, who returned to Vancouver, after  a short holiday hero.  Leo Heric was here from Yahk for the  weekend at the ranch and had ns weekend guests Mr. and Mrs. Don Hamilton  and Mr. Hagen of that town. Mr. and  Mre. Patirtol v/orf* other Sundny Ejects  of Mr. and Mrs. Heric.  Mm. L. Shaver and mm of Hamilton,  Ontario, who have   been   visiting   with  &If*m\mf������BB*  Mrs. Sam Lombardo returned on  Thursday from a visit with her parents  in Michel.  Mrs. Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Pae-  cuzzo and Miss Rose Pascuzzo returned  on Sunday from a few days motor holiday visit in Spokane.  Miss Helen Moore of Creston was a  weekend visitor with Mrs. Rogers.  Mrs.*Jas. Wilson was renewing acquaintances in Cranbrook last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Talerico and famfly left  on Monday on a holiday with frienda at  Cranbrook.  Charlie Wilson was here from Trail  for a Sunday visit at his home here.  Misses Katherine and Margaret Lombardo are Cranbrook visitors this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Gillie and party were  Proctor visitors on Sunday. *  Mrs." Hopwood with Misses, Hazel and  Helen, who -were visiting with the former's sister, Mrs. Heap, left for Vancouver on Saturday, where they expect to  make their homo.  Friends of Mrs. Sid MeCabe, who ia a  pntiimt In Cranbrook howpitnl, will bo  glad to know she is recovering nicely.  The United Church at Canyon was artistically decorated for the first wedding  solemnized in the edifice, on Wednesday  afterdoon when Miss Arlene Geraldlne,  youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Albert Halstead, was united in marriage  with Edward Jeffrey, youngest son of  Mr. and Mrs. F. Knott, all of Canyon,  with Rev. R. E. Cribb officiating, andi  some fifty invited guests witnessing  the happy event. ���������  The bride was. given in marriage by  her father, and entered the church to the  strains of Lohengrin's Bridal Chorus  played by Miss Frances Knott. The  wedding gown was of white fiat crepe  with cape collar and flared drapes, rhine-  stone pin and pearl beads completing the  costume. The veil was of embroidered  net held in piace by orange blossom  crown, and the bouquet of roses, sweet  pers and fern.  The bridesmaid wes Miss Evelyn  Witherhead of Nelson attired in a light  blue draped costume of silk crepe, with  picture hat of white mohair, and carrying a bouquet of pink carnations with'  ribbon shower. The groom was supported by Richard Penson. During the  signing of the register Miss^Frances  Knott sang "Believe Me if all those Endearing Young Charms," the groom's  mother playing the accompaniment^  Following the ceremony the guests  adjourned to the bride's|home where there  j was a reception and dainty unch oh the  laws, ac?d later, in the afternoon the  young couple left by motor pita trip; to  .Crows Nest and Alberta points,- and  thence to their future home at Snoqual-  mie. Wash.  T ...e bride's travelling costume: was  of flowered crepe with navy serge coat  trimmed with grey and close fitting bat  of navy and grey.  The groom's gift to the bride was a silver bracelet, while the best man was  remembered with a leather wallet set  with the K.P. emblem. The esteem in  which the bride and groom are held "was  strikingly evidenced in the many appropriate wedding gifts, and they have thc  best wishes of a wide circle of frienda for  future happiness.  Farrell and family, and Mr. McTeir,  conductor, on the K.V., were enjoying  the swimming and bass fishing at Crestwood last Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Moores and son,  Alfred, and Mrs. Beeswick of Coleman,  Alberta, were visitors with Mrs. C. C.  French on Wednesday laBt.  The road from the ferry to the twin  bridges ia now ready for general traffic.  E. Larson has raised it to the height of  the old dyke, and widened it to 18 feet  on top, doing the work with a dragline  handling 1^4 yards per lift. JHon. Mr.  Burden was so pleased with this work  that he proposes to have the roadway  gravelled This will make a fine piece  of road for the west side when finished.  Pre&tVmftmtl  Hon. E. P. Burden, minlstor of lands,  Victoria, was tt visitor at thc Reclamation Farm on Saturday.  E. Larson nnd H. S. Amon made a  trip by auto to Bonners Farry on Friday.  Mrs. C. A. Nowton and son of Spokane  have been visiting with hor siator, Mrs,  C. C. French, tho past few days.  Mr. and Mm. Kroufie and family of  Copeland, Idaho, wero visitors with  Mr.  m.44\i   ...Jmi   .4.  *J. ...i.U'i-i.w  .t**i*.  WU������JUU>.  A number of people from Porthili, Including Wm. Rath, county commissioner,  nnd family, Mr. Warbury, Mr. nnrl Mrn.  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, Aug.  I (J TKE   KEVIEW,   GBESTOK,   B,  W������m will .-6-ulir-e  s a ti sf a ������ t i ������ st f r������ gsa  SP .-jn<o.v-e  Reform Of Electoral Metkods  Plane In Freak Accident  Recent elections in; Great Britain, in Canada, and more recently still In  the Province of Saskatchewan, all seem to point in the same direction, and  that is to a change in the system or methods of choosing Parliamentary  representatives. For many generations the underlying principle of the  British system of responsible government has been ruled by the majority of  the people as indicated by their selection of party representatives in the  House of Commons or Legislative Assembly, as the case may be. And such  representatives were chosen, for the most part, by constituencies represented by a single member. So long* as the electorate were divided into only  major parties or groups of political thought this system worked fairly well,  although it was never wholly representative of public opinion.  Now, however, that the two-party system has been, or is being, replaced  by three and sometimes four or more parties, the weaknesses of the old  system, have become apparent, and the old principle of rule by majority is  rapidly becoming impossible of realization. On the contrary, at Westminster, at Ottawa, at Regina, each party represented in Parliament is ������.  minority party, and in each instance the smallest of these minority groups  holds the balance of power. In each of the legislative bodies referred to,  the group having the largest representation in the House constitutes the  government party, but at any moment, and on any question that may  arise, the government may suffer defeat and be called upon to give place  to another minority group.  "With the exception of the United States where the two-party system  continues in favor, partly, perhaps* because it is so interwoven into the  ���������whole fabric of government, national, state, municipal, even county and  -judicial, it appears to be giving way throughout the world. In Germany,  France, BelgiumTand other countries having responsible government, government is only possible by a coalition of parties, or a working understanding between them. Admittedly, it does not make for strong government or  stability in government, France being a notable example.  The multiplication of political parties or groups has, ih most European  countries, brought about a change in electoral methods. In some, single  member constituencies have been abolished, the single transferable ballot,  or Proportional Representation adopted, or the second election system inaugurated. Even in the United States the primary system almost amounts  to a second election. In a word, it is recognized that the single member  constituency where a mere plurity of votes is sufficient to elect, regardless  of the number of candidates in the field, no longer meets, the needs of the  situation. . _. , ���������  And it is becoming increasingly evident that it will not for long prove  -acceptable to the people of Great Briain, or Canada, or in the Provinces or  Canada. Opponents of Proportional Representation have always argued that  it tends to a multiplication of parties or groups, but the fact now has to be  faced that this multiplication has taken place under the existing system.  The system itself, therefore, must be altered to meet the changed conai-  tions. -  Most politicians will not welcome any change,  but  they cannot prevent it.       The  important question is���������What basis  of representation  and  method of voting shall be adopted to best meet the needs of the new conditions that have arisen?  Already the subject is engaging the attention of  political students in Great Britain, and it is confidently predicted tliat the  unwritten constitution of the Old Country will    perforce    undergo    some  change.      Occupying the commanding position he does in the present Parliament, and suffering the handicap of a much smaller representation in  the House of Commons than the vote polled   by   his    candidates    in    the  country justly entitles him to, Lloyd George will not long remain content  with things as they are.    He can, and probably will, demand as one price  of bis continued support of the Ramsay MacDonald Labor Government a  reform of electoral methods and machinery which will accord full value to  every individual vote cast, and not place third or fourth party candidates at  a distinct disadvantage.  Whether the solution is to be found in larger multiple-member constituencies replacing the present single-member seats, with the adoption of thc  single transferable ballot, or even Proportional Representation, or in t*  complete change in the accepted form of cabinet responsibility, involving a  fixed term for Parliaments and Legislatures, denial to a government of the  right of dissolution except upon a straight vote of want of confidence, and  the formation of a cabinet consisting of representatives of all groups, and  based upon their respective numerical strength in thc House, timo alone  will disclose.  One thing, however, may bo accepted as sound, ancl that is that the  genius of British statesmanship which In the past evolved the best form of  democratic government the world has yet known will be capable of meeting'  the new situation and solving the problems whicli it presents.  Strikes    Steam    Roller    In    Making  Standing At Roosevelt Field  When an aeroplane and a steam  roller' collided at Roosevelt fFieid;  N.Y.. the accident ruined h������ plane  ahd injured the operator of the  roller.  James Riddle, piloting a smaii  monoplane ; in which two friends  were riding as passengers, chose for  his landing* a part of the field which  is being levelled off and on which  two steam rollers -were at worlc, hidden from the air by the cloud of dust  they raised.  The descending plane took off the  smoke stack of one of the rollers and  bowled the operator, A. C. Madberal,  from his seat, breaking his shoulder.  The plane crashed, tearing off tlie  left wing, and otherwise damaging  it beyond repair, but Riddle and his  passengers escaped without injury ,  NEW HEALTH FOR *  11RED-0UT WOMEN  Found. Irs.  the   Rich;,   Red Elood  Dr. Williams'Pink Pills  Actually Make  Anaemia comes on gradually, beginning* with languor, indisposition to  mental or bodily exertion, irritability  and a feeling of fatigue. Later  comes the palpitation of the heart,  headaches, frequent backaches and  often disturbed digestion and an  inability to obtain rest at night.  Cases of this kind, if neglected, become more serious, but, if taken in  time there is no need to worry. Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills, which are free  from  any harmful  or habit-forming  Si*....-*. ...an.      --.aa,..!. 4-1.  .a. Urn. '* .a  : . Jt 3 *- mm  Cl* ai^,     CH.tr    J UO(.     IUC     lAJXI^U uceucu ������-<J  remedy, this wretched state or  health. These pills actually make the  rich, red blood that stimulates and  strengthens every organ and nerve  in the body. Thus strength and  activity return, the appetite improves  and restful sleep is" had. What Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills can and will do  is ^hown by the case of Mrs. D. B.  Fanning, Seal Harbor, N.S., who  says:���������"Iwas in a- badly run-down  condition.      I was pale, my appetite  *Tn the daijs of our  Grandmothers and  Great Grandmothers  Ihis |iame MIGfaiy  irfeam a qreai Mt&al  just as it does today.  Buxj goods bearingJ  the MPClaiy name  complete confident  mym* MKWVVW. w  mummww  A PRODUCT  OF*  ������S&-I&1-3&L,   STEEL.   WARISaS  MMITEO  25 Brjxnches Across Canada  jffallftM., Saint John, Quebec City. Montreal (2), Ottawa, Toronto (4). Ham'lton <2). Branttord"  "London <2), Windsor. North Bay, Winnipeg (3) Regina, Saskatoon,Calgary, Edmonton, Vancouver.  JBalfti-jjWrArriiiiTnTrmw*^ ir. ,rt<nr������������i mni'mi 111 r������i������nr-nriTr- r���������-��������� iTrrrriirw - v ��������� ���������'" liriE  US. To Reduce Military Expenses  a. uFiiSjt    v ou������jf   ������*������**.  was very poor* and the least exertion  would leave me completely tired out. -$803,000,000. which  In fact I was hardly able'to do mucn *  work aboutsj, the house. I decided to  t$y Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and  after taking a^few boxes can truthfully say I had gained greatly in  health and strength and was able to  go about my work with no sign of  the former weakness. I cheerfully  recommend them to all others who  may be in a. run-down condition."  You can get the pills from your  druggist, or by mail at 50 cents a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  President Hoover Says Military Budget Now Greater Than Any  Other Country  . President Hoover intends to establish a commission of army officers  within the general staff to see what  can'be done toward reducing military  expenditures.  The commission, the president said  recently, would be charged with making an enquiry tp determine what  has been made obsolete by scientific  advancements and could be done  away with, and; what army programmes can be spread over longer  period than originally Intended and  at the same time maintain complete  and adequate preparedness.  The president said the purely military expenses of the United States  'constitute a military budget greater  than that of any other nation and at  a time when he considers there is  less danger of war than at any  period within the last fifty years.  It is now estimated, he said, that  the military outlay for 1923 will be  is $120,000,000  more thaii the similar .expenditure  for the fiscal year just closed, fand  compares with a,n av.er_a.ge .j^e-war  expenditure for military activities ot  the army and navy of ������266,000,000  annually. *  To  Production - and  Revenue  Shown  - Be Increasing Rapidly  The. Turner Valley oil field in Alberta becomes increasingly significant and its production and revenue  are steadily increasing. A continuous rise in naphtha production has  been recorded month by month since  the beginning of the year. In January there was a total of 38,501 barrels turned out with a value of $154,-  000, which rose by consistent increments to 92,122 barrels wlrth $368,-  480 in June. The total for the six  months of the year was 386,272 barrels of crude naphtha worth $1,545.-  088. The expectation is for fully  100,000 barrels in July which would  give a revenue for the month of  some $400,000.  Plant  Grows  Leaves  Art���������   u-a..:-_  nci     JTlct.v-.ug  A -notion prevails that no automobile, driving is reckless unless an  accident happens.  Tlie Terror Of Asthma comes like  a thief in the night with its dreadful throttling, robbing its victim of  breath. It seems beyond the power  of human aid to relieve until on������  trial is made of that remarkable preparation, 'Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy, v Then relief comes with a  rush. Life becomes worth living, and,  if the = remedy be used persistently,  the disease is put permanently to  rout. Take no -substitute.       . .  ������CI "  kJ>l-CC^i*  Replaces Withered Foliage In Fifteen  Or Twenty Minutes  After "sleep" of from 15 to r 20  minutes, a plant, recently developed  in. Germany, produces new leaves.  So sensitive is it that. if the leaves  are touched, or a match burned near  them, they immediately wither and  fall off. In about a quarter of an  hour afer the withered leaves have  dropped off, new ones grow out. The  plant is a member of the mimosa  family. It grows in great quantities  In India, whero it is gathered and  sold for commercial purposes. The  bruised leaves are said to have a  high medicinal value In healing  burns.  Only the uninformed endure the  agony of corns. The knowing ones apply Hollo way's Corn Remover and  get relief.  Tusks of 4,000 elephants go into  the world's annual supply of billiard  balls.  Cyclists Honor War Dead  Nearly 10,000 cyclists, many of  whom had ridden all night from the  extremes of England and Wales,  gathered on a recent Sunday morning before the National Cyclists*  Memorial, at Meridan, believed to be  the exact centre of. England. About  3,000 of the cyclists were girls, and  most of them wore cycling* breeches.  A brief service was held at the memorial, which was erected seven  years ago to commemorate cyclists  killed in the World War.      *"  **���������  ^t.m  ���������5532*"  [Recognized as a leading specific  for tho destruction of worms, Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator has  proved a boon to suffering children  everywhere. It seldom fails.  PHUUPS=  When **ain  Tar IVoublww  due to Actct  INDIGESTION  ������C|0 3T0MACH   3  MBAHTrtUHM       B  QABCS-NAUCKA ^  ^SP^PP^y-r---'-"^"'  What many people call Indigestion*. tasteless alkali Ju water wih neutral  Keens  a ,. Mouse  Farm  Have you  ever heard of a mouse  farm?  There Is. ono at Rayleigh,  in  Essex, whero mice are reared just aa  cattle   and   she tip   aro   on   ordinary  farms. There are 50,000 mice, and of  nearly  ovory  color.     Yot,    although j  there   are  so many,   Mr.   Tuck,   the]  farmer, can put hlfl hands on any one  of thorn at a moment's notice. About  throe hundred young ones aro born  every day, and it takes live hours to  feed thorn all. They are nold to, colleges and hospitals for experiments.  very often rm-un-j excess acid In tho  (Stomach. Tlio ntomucn nerves have  been over-atirnuluted, and food Hours.  The corrective in an iilki.ll, which neutralize.* acids Instantly. And thc boat  alkali known to medical ycloneo Is  Phailr.!*.' MUIt of Mnjjnejiia. It bus ro-  tmnlntiU lilts ������I.HmJ.tr<. wli.ii |jl.<y#>������...������*.i.>  In tlm 50 ycfirn nincts Hh Invention.  Ow*   fopooului   of    thia    lu.nn.cs3,  Izo instantly many times as much  acid, and the symptoms disappear at  once. You will tiovur nso crude meth-  o<1h when onco you learn tho eiliclency  of this, tto got a small bottlo to try.  Bo time to get tiie genu I no Phillips'  Milk of Magnesia prescribed by phyal������  LIU..,,      IHI        SlVj      ,H,.lJ|l       lU       imilt   i tm^'t 44,^       UA*  ccii:i a������:Jd:i. Kach bottle con taint* full  dlr������icUoxui���������any clrugrstor^..  Cuiuula'H Iron-Making Centre*.  The three Iron-malting- centres in  Canada arc: Sydney, Nova Scotia,  on the Atlantic Coaat., and Hamilton and Sault Ste. MnrJ-o In the  province of Ontario,  i^Mm0m0i^mtmmHi0^m0i>#^,  Keep your foods���������cakes, bread, pies, cut meats, etc  ���������under a covering of Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.   You.'11 be amazed at the length of  time they'll stay freah..tdeliciousl Para-  Sani   keeps   them   from   staling.  Get Para-Sani in thc handy,  sanitary Jaiifc^cdgcd carton.  For less exacting uses ask for  Appleford's "Centre Pull"  k,        Packs in sheet form.  gmKmm0)mMfm^mm^t^tt0mm!mm  II  m  3151  RANtriTQN;  liwip    MlnurdVi     IJnlment     always-  ----"���������-������������������-J--1  W.    N,    U.    1707  r ������������(#r!t#W^%iit'ii  rVesierrt i\cpt caauulivco,'  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA* S.AS1C THE   REVIEW.   ORESTON".   B.   C.  /  Jr..  MILLION  28 CROP  Development In Aviation    j  HEADS  ONTARIO MASONS  Winnipeg.���������Nearly. - $40,C������0,000 is  fceing distributed as a second interim  payment on wheat and coarse grains  by the Canadian Wheat Pools. The  basis of. the wheat payment-is 21%  cents per bushel No... 1 .. Northern,  Fort William* 18 cents., on. No. 2;  17x/2 cents on No. 3; 22*2 cents on  No... 4; 1.6 .cents on No. 5; 8 cents on  No. 6, and 7 Vz cents on feed wheat.  There Js ' a * wide range in the payments .on other grades, varying from  as high as.-34 cents and 36. cents.per  bushel onvone- or two grades,, down  to 2 cents.per bushel on the smallest  parcels. -  Interim - payments on " Durum  wheats are: No. l.-* Amber Durum.  15% cents; 16 cents on No. 2; 12  cents on.No. 3; 13y2 cents on No.'"4;  14 cents on No. 5; 6VS cents on No.  6. and 14 cents- per bushel on feed  Amber Durunl. Last year the Pools  adopted a new. policy of adjusting  all spreads-and making deductions  for elevator and commercial reserves,  carrying charges, etc., yfrbmf the  second interim payment,, and this  course has.. been followed this year.  As a result;, the final payment, which  will- be made at the end of the crop  year, will beya flat payment on all  grades. ������������������"  Iff making:: the  above    announcement, E. B. Ramsay,    general    manager  of  the  Canadian  Wheat  Pool,  made . the  following    statement     regarding* the    interim    p&yment    on  grade six and feed wheat.  .  "Pool    members    who       delivered  wheat- of these grades will remember  that when  the   reduction was   made,  in the initial payment last fall, from  one  dollar to  85  cents per bushel a  concession was made    to    members  delivering  the lower grades  to meet  a .very difficult situation.      A larger  proportion of the price of their grain  was paid than in former years;  for  while the drop in the initial payment  on the 'top grades -was 15 cents below  the previous year's basis the drop on  No. 6 and feed wheat; was .only five-  cents per    bushel.      Prices    of    the  lower grades,  therefore, dlid, not der  predate from the    previous    year's  prices in the initial payments, in the  same   proportion   as   did   the "higher  grades, even in the face Of the very  heavy    deliveries     of    these    lower  ? grades which the Pool received."  .  The  first interim payment on  the  1928 crop was made  by  the  Wheat  Fiool on March 1, last, wfien a fiat  payment of 12 cents per bushel was  made on grades one to feed, with-the  exception of grade No. 6, on which  the payment waa 10 cents per bushel.  An interim payment amounting to  over two  and a half million dollars  is  also  being    distributed    by    the  Coarse Grains Pools of Manitoba and  Saskatchewan.  An  interim  payment  of 15 cents per bushel on 2 C.W. oats  brings the Pool payment to the present to 55 cents per bushel, and 11* 3  cents payment on 3 C.W. oats brings  the  payment on  that grade  to 48-Va  cents per bushel.      The interim payment on barley is 7 Va cents per bushel,  bringing  the  total  to date-on  3  C.W.  barley  up  to 67 ys   cents.  The  interim payment on flax Is 34 cents  per bushel, No. 1 N.W. bringing the  total to date up to $1.90 per bushel.  Interim payments on rye are 0 centb  per  bushel  for  Nos.   1  and  2  C.W..  0'i  cents for No. 3 C.W.,    and    10  cents for  rejected. Earlier payments  amounted to 82 cents per bushel for  Nos, 1 and 2 C.W.  Vancouver     and    Halifax;    May    Bo  Linked By Air Route By 1931;  Winnipeg. ��������� Unprecedented development of aviation in Canada and  the possibility of the Dominion realizing a transcontinental air mail service, linking Vancouver and Halifax  by 1931, wero heralded here by Major-1 Gen.. J. H. MacBrien, pf Ottawa,  president of the ' Aviation League of  Canada.  Completing 1,500 miles of a solo  flight from Ottawa, the famed Canadian iiyitig "ace" piloted his little  Gypsy Moth to a perfect landing* at  Stevenson Aerodrome, Winnipeg.  General MacBrien Js en route to the  Pacific coast.  "Progress in Canadian aviation haa  been satisfactory," said Gen. MacBrien, "and a rapid development Is  taking place. Commercial aviation  Is growing steadily in Canada. New  mail routes are being opened all the  time, new flying clubs'..are" being  formed, and generally the situation  is  very promising."  Referring to the establishment of  a transcontinental airway, Gen MacBrien stressed the importance of Perfect organization^ and pointed but  that links were already started in  both the east and west.  "Completion of the service . will  witness feeders behig' supplied frqto  northern provincial --districts such..as  Hudson Bay, Peace River, Northern  Ontario and Quebec," he said;?- "and  j eventually the Dominion will boast of  one of the most, extensive and enter  prising services in the world.":.  Cotton Strike Still  Far Front Settlement  C. R. McKeown, of Toronto, chairman of the Ontario Railway Board,  who has been elected: grand junior  warden of? the Masonic Grand Lodge  of Canada ih the province of Ontario.  e  Ccrart At Akiavik  Increase Shows In  Infantile Paralysis  Warning Sent- Out From Ottawa To  Guard Against Outbreak  Ottawa.���������Telegrams went forward  from Dr. J. A. Amyot, deputy minister of health in the Dominion Government, to all the deputy ministers  of health in the provinces advising  them that returns showed an increase in infantile paralysis and  warning them as to the best' methods to be adopted should the situation become acute. "^ .-        ?  A "blue book" is also being rushed  through the Government printing  bureau and will be widely distributed  explaining the disease and how to  combat it in the light of recent developments. The book has been  written by Dr. ~y Helen MacMurchy,.  chief of the division of child welfare.  It will be issued Under instructions  of Hon. Dr. King, Minister of Pensions and National Health.  Some three years ago infantile  paralysis was prevalent in California  and other Pacific Coast states. British Columbia was not seriously affected. In 1927 it spread to Alberta where there were 354 cases. Last  year it reached Manitoba -where there  were at least 435 cases. The increase  noted is in Ontario. The deparment  does not wish to frighten the public, but it does wis hto advise them of  a danger which may develop quickly  because of the contagious nature ot  the  disease.  Travels 2,000 Miles To Teach Eskimo  He Broke tliey Law  Akiavik, N.W.T.���������A verdict of  guilty of manslaujgiiter was returned  in the case of Okqhiiua,: Eskimo, by a  jury at Akiavik^,recently, before His  Honor Judge Dubue.f ;of Edmonton.  J The trial was held' st Akiavik; in the  Northwest Territories, with judge  and jury,   s Pr:  Okchina, the Bathurst Inlet Eskimo, was found guilty of murdering  Oksusk, another Eskimo, in the fall  of 1927.  The jury considered for two hours  and brought in. a verdict of manslaughter, through their foreman,  Dry A. Truesdell. Okchina was sentenced to one year's imprisonment at-  Herschel  Island.  Powerful   Weaving   Branch   Refuses  To  Consider Wage Reduction  Manchester, Eng. ��������� Lancashire's  oottoh -mill stoppage continues with  prospects slimmer; than ever for an  immediate settlement and return to  work of its striking operatives.  :: The employers professed still to be  ready to negotiate for. a solution of  the dispute and the,card room workers and spinners seeni" prepared tq  negotiate with them, but the powerful weaving branch was determined  to remain adamant in opposition to  the proposed wage reductions.  Meanwhile a section of the British  press commented on the .^r^ous loss  to' British industry growing out of  the stoppage as a consequence of tha  opportunity it gave rivals to seize the  national trade.  Germany, France and Japan were  reported inrthese quarters as optimistic over the opportunities presented.  The Mail declared northern France  vvouid reap a golden harvest, orders  which ordinarily would go to Lancashire going to Lille, Roublaix and  Tourcbing. The paper said the  French textile mills were working at  top speed.      -y yy  The Empress printed an article by  an unnamed authority, attacking the  obsolete organization of the cotton  industry, whicH the writer said, Is  still bound by the methods of SO  years ago, absurd under present conditions.  -..   .;--���������������������������...������������������-'.:���������  WESTERN POR  S LEADING IN  Sk i S*4S    *^0 slDBff  nUToiiia Mi  o  Geographical Society  Ottawa. -!��������� Vancouver- leads t&e.  country, in grain export with a volume of 54,233,652 bushels pasing*  through, the port up .to the end ol  the first six monhg of the calendar  year, commencing June 1, according  to figures compiled by the harbor  commissioners for the port. Montreal  exported 43.549,140- Saint John, 22,-  622,984, and Quebec, 3,587,273 bushels-  of grain. N"o exports of this commodity passed through St. John in May  or June, the opening of navigaion resulting in a transference of that.  business to Montreal, -whose - figures  for the year begin with the month  of. May.  The. volume for Halifax ' is not  available, but is known to be considerably, greater than last year. Grain  from the United States furnished  more than���������'���������- fifty per .cent, of St.  John's exports, American exporters,  shipping 12,2S1,93S bushels against  10,341,054 bushels Canadian grain.  This quantity of the American commodity .was greater in the first four  months of the current year than In  the whole of 1928.  Last calendar year Montreal shipped 211,295,379 bushels, of which  148,599,958 was Canadian jgrain and.  62,695,4211 American. Vancouver-  shipped 97,250,548 bushels, all Canadian graim Vancouver's exports increased by 55,233,521 bushels over  1927 and Montreal's    by    16,047,46^  husbAla.  Will   Aim   To   Make   This   Country  Better  Known  To   Canadians  Ottawa.���������A national board of directors has been elected as a first  step in establishing the Canadian  Geographical Society aimed at making his country    better    known    to  | Canadians  and to  those  outside the  This is the end of this year's judi- ��������� Dominion.        The  society  intends  to  magazine.  The  directors    are:     Dr.    W.    B.  cial party's journey to  the north to ��������� issue a  bring  to  the  Eskimos two" thousand 1  miles from Edmonton    that    British  fair play and justice  for -which  tlie, ^j^.  i>r..'-R  British   empire has  fought  throughout centuries.   ?     ;.''*'** f.-yiy  Ontario' Election Predicted  Toronto.���������The Mail and Empire  (Conservative)  says:  "A Conservative high in the official councils of his party in Toronto  confidently predicted to the Mail and  Empire that Premier Ferguson would  go to the country early in November.  The date would be in the first half  of the month, because, he said, there  was a strong feeling among the  leaders, including the premier,  against anything approaching winter  campaigning."  Brock, University of British Colum-  C. Wallace, president  University of Alberta; Dr. W. C  Murray, president University of ���������Saskatchewan; J.':-"' Wf Dafoe, managing  editor Manitoba Free Press j and Dr.  Charles Camsell, Deputy Minister of  Mines.  '���������'<��������������������������� Admits Bank Robbery  f Smithers,-- B.C. ��������� James Wesley-  Burke, captured recently after a two  weeks' man hunt, has confessed tp  robbing the -Royal Bank here "-of  more han two thousand dollars on  July 17. He was committed for trial  on a charge of robbery with violence.  Practically- all tlie money; tiaken has  been recovered.  aking Secret Trip  In Moth Airplane  Believe  Machine - Going   iJTorth-  For  Mineral Exploration Purposes  The Pas, Man.���������A secret trip into-  the Northwest in a moth plane is underway with Capt.  W. N.  Sherlock^  of Dominion  Explorers*   aerial  staff,  at the controls. The flyer hopped off  fArn here  for Lac  La    Ronge, ���������;.  in  northern Saskatchewan. ; While    the  aviator refused to discuss hia trip, it,  is? stated in mining* circles that the  machine  will be-taken into the fax  North  for  mineraL   exploration  pur-;  poses.  If successful, the venture will likely set a new Canadian record for  light 'planes of the moth biplane  type. Most of the country over which  the machine is flying is remote from  habitation ahd a forced landing en-  route would place the pilot In grave  danger.  CELEBRATK DOMINION day  in japan  S.*...ciic<m1   For   Manslaughter  London, Englnnrt.- Richard .ToHlnia  Reynolds, 23-yeur-oUl American, of  the wealthy Reynolds tobacco manufacturing family, was Hentenced In  Old Balloy Court to five months. Imprisonment without hard labor on a  manslaughter charge growing out of  sui accident lat������t May in which a  motor cyclist was killed.  Canada At League Assembly  Hon. W. D. Euler May Represent  Dominion At Coming Meeting  Ottawa.���������Canada will probably be  represented at tbo coming meeting  of the Assembly of the Leag*ue of  Nations by Hon. R. Dandurand, Hon.  W. D. Euler. Minister of National  Revenue, and another member of the  Dominion Government. Thc selection  of Canada's representatives will be  made definitely at thc next meeting  of tho Cabinet, it ia understood.  Mr. Dandurand, who is Canada'������  representative on the Council df the  League, will certainly go to the  Assembly und It la understood that  Mr. Euler will be ono of his companions. Just wlw olso will go is not  known. ���������   ��������� .  ProgrcttH Im 8atlNft>H-tory  London, 10ng.~ -Recent satisfactory  progress toward an Anglo-American  agreement on naviil limitation has  raised the belief in well-informed  ch-clcM here that participation of  ���������other naval powers in the c?mvernation 9 may not be delayed ns lonjj ah  previously waa anticipated,  W.    N.    U.    17 97  To Attend Labor SJesnlon  Ottawa.���������������������������fttifcjit lion.'J. li. .Tlioitt-  aa, Lord Privy Seal, in charge of the  unemployment situation under the  Labor Government in Great Britain,  haw accepted tho official Invitation of  the executive of the Trades and Labor Congress of Canada to be present at its convention which will be  ..*>.,���������. nt ftt...nt John TC.B., .hiring" thi*  week of August 20.  Rain Mars Opening  Of Scout Gathering  Downpour Drenched Thousands Who  Attended Rally In England  Arrowe Park, England.���������Drenching  rain pelted the international gathering of 50,000 boys of ttte Boy Scouts*  ,yVorld Jamboree as the gates opened  to civilians flocking to witness the  formal opening of the great rally by  tho Duke of Connaught. Tho Scout  answer to the downpour was to break  out In raincoats and slickers of all  kinds and to carry on with cheers.  The gathering of the troops of  boys from 42 nations on the parade  ground for the rally, however, developed into a very damp Job.  Two Killed By Explosion  Metal and Tai.k Blown 200 Feet  Into Air  Trail, B.C.���������Two men were killed  almost Instantly and a third injured  when an acetylene gaa tank exploded In the acetylene burner shop of  the Consolidated Reduction plant  here.  The explosion threw metal 200 feet  into thc air. Tho tank itself rose to  that height and came 'crashing back  through the roof of the gate house,  doing damage there.  Tax Ttecclpts Larger  Ottawa.���������Income tax receipts for  the first quarter of the present fiscal  year (ending Juno 30) totalled $5ft,-  035,317 over the corresponding quarter of 1028, according to the Minbi-  The photograph here nbowo a nceno at tlie now Canadian Legation In ter of National Revenue. The gain l*  Tokio, Japan, on last Dominion Day, when celebrations*, ita ilrst public atrlbutocl to larger incomes receive*  ftvpHi^Tv wow *--r..i������.not#������������i in ti.������ ������rnnndK and the Canadltm Pint** wan ofltl.-iallv and to more ntrcnuoun efforts in tim  raised for the first time iu the Orient. I collection of the taxe*. y.  THE "CSESTOH   HEVIftW  %  I  f*-%tf*������^l   m* w%JI   T^Ammat^m*. m* 1 i where she is at present undergoing treat-1 the threshing, and the crop is sold to the  S^^CSfi  ail���������a ������^������rSOIia.I ment in St. Eugene hospital.   She has   ~'"  FOB SALE���������Team work horses, bays,  weight 2950 lbs., in good shape. Also  a good set of harness, and wagon, A.  Brady, Creston.  WANTED^-Creston School District  will borrow $2000 to be repaid in five  annual instalments, money to be used for  paying, for new steam heating plant.  Geo. Nickel, Secretary, Creston.  Mrs. R. Walters and daughter, Doris,  arrived by auto on Sunday on a visit  with old friends at Creston, and are  guests of Mr. and Mrs. CH. Hare. Mrs.  Walters is now living in Kelowna.  Business at the Creston office of the  provincial police was fairly active in July  accounting for a cash intake of $521, of  which amount ������352 was for auto licenses  and transfers, aftd $45 police court fines  Friday night's rain helped somewhat  in lengthening out the raspberry crop,  but this week wiii wind up shipping for  the season. Raspberry prices promise to  be better than usual, due the short crop.  After completing the spread of a coat  of tar on the hard surface road in the  Erickson section as far west as the Maxwell ranch, the spreader was loaded at  Creston on Monday ior shipment to  Cranbrook.  The Rod and Gun Club have booked  the evening of Labor Day, Monday September 2nd, for a dance in the Grand  Theatre ballroom, with music by Al.  Frederick's original orchestra from Bonners Ferry.  The Creston-Erickson-Canyon end of  the Valley got well washed off in a  thunderstorm Friday evening when a  rainfall of .44 of an inch was recorded.  It has helped some in lengthening out the  raspberry crop.  Jas. Todd, who arrived here about a  month ago from Penticton and opened  out in the housepainting line is; in charge  of the full gospel mission (Penticostal)t  which commenced Sunday servicns in the  Legion hall on Sunday.  Permits to cut hay on Creston flats for  this season are being issued today by the  grazing commissioner, W. H. Browne.  Due to no second cuts "of clover or alfalfa  it is expected there will be a very healthy  been in indifferent health for the past few  weeks following the removal of her tonsils.  She was accompanihd by Mrs. J. M.  Craigie to Cranbrook.  Geo. Merrison, who has been with, the  Kootenay garage for the past two seasons, has severed his connection with  that firm and has opened out in the auto  rapair line in his s op on Barton Avenue  opposite the town hall. He guarantees  personal service and the same satisfactory workmanship as in the past.  Kimberley Press: Mr.and Mrs. G.  Bayle of Northport, Wash., were visitors  on Monday at the home of the latter's  sister, Mrs. H. Stanton, on theTownsite.  Mr. Bayle is employed by the C. M. & S.  on the smoke investigation committee,  was accompanied by Professor Johnson  of Ottawa, bbtanist, and Prof. Murie of  Idaho, Wash.  The partnership of Reg. Watson and  Charlie Botterill in the Creston Transfer  was ended at the first of August, with  the latter retiring. Starting this month  the firm will be Watson & Davies, with  * 'Buck" Davies becoming a partner and  will have charge of the motor truck.  Since starting in November iast Creston  Transfer report a satisfactory business  and under the new partnership hope to  extend their trade.  The let up in forest fire fighting which  came on Friday when the blaze at Kitchener was brought under complete control and permitted the layoff of quite ������a  few of the fire fighters, was resumed on  Sunday when there were outbreaks at  Boulder Creek, near Kuskanook, as well  as at Boundary Creek, and all the available man power has again been pressed  into service to cope with these new outbreaks.  Co-Op. store at Creston.  During the electric storm on Friday  night lightning struck the residence of  F. Knott, and in some places telephones  were burned out.  A wedding of great interest to Canyon  people solemnized at the United Church,  Kaslo, on Monday evening, July 29th,  when Miss Idia J?erkins of that town, and  Clifford Vafhce of Canyon were united  in maniag&hy Rev. E.L. Best, with Mr.  and Mrs. Haiirbert Perkins supporting  the groom and bride. Following the cei"-  emony Mr. and Mrs. Vance motored to  Nelson and are to spend the honeymoon  at East Kootenay points. The newly-  weds arrived here at the end of the week  and the bride is remaining a few days   ._ , . ,_ ft&������  ^ff^a^^smsirtiii^Sml^  with Cliff rs parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T.  Vance, with the groom proceeding t o  Kimberley where they are to reside.  Christ Church, Greston  SUNDAY, AUGUST 11  CRESTON���������11.00 a.m., Matins,  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  7.80 p.m.���������CRESTON.  LAND FOR SALE OR RE  WATER  DIVERSION AND USE  Several 10-acre tracts, all with buildings and water. Apply E. NOUGUIER,  Canyon, B.C*  DENTIST  Ih-. G. G* McKENZIE  Creaton  Fa H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  WATER    NOTiGE  DIVERSION AND OSS  j������������������^ *   umuouu tv>  u<i.c^l*3^3 wO  X.������^WI.      \SJUl  *l���������a  flats.  "Knock ������fl a day and take in the  annual picnic," is the very businesslike  invitation extended by Managers L,  Littlejohn and R. A. Palfreyman to  everyone to attend the annual outing of  Cresten Valley Co-Operative Association  to be held at the second bend of Goat  River on Wednesday next, August 14th,  with the fun due to start at 11 a.m.  Free transporortion from the store is to  be provided, and then there will be gonss-  Geo. H. Kelly left on Sunday by auto  on a holiday visit at coast points an3  wiii be away until the 20th. In Vancouver he will attend the annual convention of the Dominian Drugists' Association. Mrs. Kelly and young daughter  aecompanied him.  Commencing on the 4th the local telephone system is giving an increased  Sunday service. Along with the usual  9 to 12 noon service the phone is now  available from 5 to 9 p.m. each Sabbath,  Miss Florence Craigie has joined central  staff as relief operator.  Friday's mail brought the school board  the resignations of high school principal  Levers and vice-principal Kirk of the  public school, and the trustees are now  on the lookout for successors. For an  experienced high school head a salary  allowance of $2000 is made for this term.  One of the men employed on the Tar-  via spreading operations on the hard  surface road east of town had his right  foot badly crushed on Monday morning  when the four-ton tank truck in being  backed, up caught his foot at the ankle  and jammed it very badly. Dr. Henderson attended the injury and the man left  the same day for his home in Vancouver  for treatment.  Miss Alice Embree was taken to  Cranbrook by auto on Friday morning  thing doing aii the time,   tfree lemonade  and ice cream.  Tom Lacy, the 18 year-old son of Mr.  and Mrs. Lacy, McLeod Avanue, met  with quite a serious mishap on Sunday  afternoon while in bathing on Goat River  near the site of the old time low level  bridge between Erickson and Canyon.  While making a dive he failed to get  enough spring to land in the deep water  and his head came in contact with a  boulder crushing his skull and cutting  him about the face. In his stunned condition it was necessary for other bathers  to rescue him and he was immediatly  brought to town and given attention by  Dr. Henderson. His condition is quite  serious but continues to improve.  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the  undersigned and endorsed "Tender for  Public Building, Kimberley, B.C.." will  be received until 12 o 'dock noon {daylight  saving tints) Tuesday, August 13, 1929, for  the construction of a public building at  Kimberley, B.C.  Plans and specification can be seen and  forms of tender obtained at the offices of  the Chief Architect, Department of  Public Works, Ottawa; the Resident  Architect, Post Office Building, Victoria,  B.C.; the Postmaster, Kimberley, B.C,;  and the Builders' exchange, 615 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C.  " Blue prints can be obtained at the office  of the Chief Architect Department of  Public Works, by depositing an accepted  bank ehfeque for the sum of $10.00, payable to the order of the Minister of Public  Works, which will be returned if. the intending bidder submit a regular bid,  Tenders will not be considered unless  made on the forms supplied by the Department and in accordance with the  conditions set forth therein.  ttach tender must be accompanied by  an accepted cheque on a chartered bank  payable to the order of "the Minister of  Public Works, equal to 10 per cent, of  the amount of the tender. Bonds of the  Dominion of Canada or bonds of the  Canadian National Railway Company  will also be accepted as security, or bonds  and a cneque if required to make up an  an odd amount.  By order,  S- E, O'BRIEN,  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, July 19,1929.  TAKE NOTICE that the Goat Mountain Waterworks company, Limited,  whose address is Creston, B.C., will apply  for a license to take and use one cubic  foot per second of water out of Arrow  Creek, which flows southerly and empties  into Goat River about one mile north of  southeast corner of Sublot 9, Lot 4592.  The water will be diverted from the  stream at a point about 2500 feet north  of southeast corner of Sublot 5 of Lot  4592, and will be used for domestic and  waterworks purposes on the area described as commencing at southwest corner of  Lot 626; thence east 100 chains; thence  north 20 chains; thence west 10 chains;  thence north 40 chains; thence west  50 chains; thence north 20 chains;  thence west 40 chains; thence south 80  chains, to point of eommencement.  The petition for approval of the undertaking as per Section 26 of the Act will  be heard in tha office of the Board of  Investigation at a date to be fixed by the  Comptroller, and that any interested  person may fyle an objection thereto in  the office of the Comptroller or of the  said Water Recorder.  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 23rd nay of July, 1929. A copy  of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the Water Act will be  filed in the office of the Water Recorder,  Nelson, B.C. Objections to the application maybe fyled "with'the said Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of  Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after  the first appearance of this notice in a  local newspaper.  THE GOAT MOUNTAIN WATER  WORKS COMPANY, Limited,  By E. MALLANDAINE,        Applicant.  Agent.  Date of the first publication of this notice  is July 26, 1929.  TAKE NOTICE that the Corporation  of the Village of Creston, whose address  is Creston, B.C., will stopfer for ,.a license  to take and use two cubic feet per second -  of water out of Arrow Creek, whieh flows  southerly and drains into" Goat River  about half a mile north of the southwest  corner of Sublot 9 of Lot 4592, G.l, K.D.  The water will be diverted from the  stream at a point immediately adjacent  to the point of diversion of the East  Creston Irrigation District works, or  about a mile northerly from the northeast corner of Sublot 5 of Lot 4592,Group  1, Kootenay District, and will be used for  waterworks purposes upon the land within the Village of Creston. The territory  within which, the powers of the applicant  in respect of the undertaking* are to be  exercised is within the boundaries of the  said Village of Creston.  The petition for the approval of the  undertaking as per Section 26 of the Act  will be heard in the office of the Water  Board at a date to be fixed by the Comptroller and that any interested party may  fyle an objection in the office of the  Comptroller or of the Water Recorder at  Nelson, B.C. .  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 18th day of July, 1929. A cofjyof  j this notice and an application pursuant  thereto and to the Water Actwill be filed  in the office of the Water ttecorder at  Nelson, B.C. Objections to the application may be fyled with the said Water  Recorder, or with' the Cdmptroller of  Water Rights, Farliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after  the first appearance of this notice in a  local newspaper.  THE CORPORATION OF THE  VILLAGE OF CRESTON  By FRANK H. JACKSON, Agent.  Date of first publication of this notice is  26th day of July, 1929,  3Q E  3QIS.EE  mUSmlm  3S3E  3GHS1SG  y"E  3i  3HG  asiSHi??  r  Stamps  Now is the time to place  your    orders    for    Rubber  Stamps.  I have thc agency foa tho  Dickinson Rubber Stamps  and can give you  Three-Day  Delivery  Rervise on them. I have in  .stock STAMP PADS in  Medium and Largo size. Also  INK FOR STAMP PADS���������  i and 2 oz. siaeB.  V. MAWSON  Canyon GBty  Mr. and Mrs. Sanderson of Champion,  Alberta, are motor visitors this week at  Canyon, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. E'  Searle.  Cooking apples are on the move from  Canyon this week, principally Transpar-  ents and DucheBS. Wealthys will be  available in a couple of weeks, and are  sizing well.  The second adjourned school meeting  is called for Saturday night, August 10th,  for the purpose of completing the unfinished business of the original annual  meeting on July 18th.  Geo. Davie has a very fine wheat crop  this year. There is six acres of it and it  looks good for 36 bushels to the acre.  The Demchuk machine will be here to do  WATER    NOTfCE  DIVERSION AND USE  Printin  TAKE NOTICE that the B.C. Concrete Co., Limited, whose address is Oak  and 77 th Avenue, Vancouver, will apply  for a license to take and use 15000 gallons'  por day of water out of Arrow Creek,  which flows oouthcrly and drains into  Goat River about Sublot 9 of Block 4592.  The water will be diverted from the  stream at a point near tho southwest  boundary of Block 9, Sublot 19, Lot 4592,  Plan 1066, and will be used for industrial  and domestic purposes upon the land  ���������describe.] an Block No. 1, Sublot 6, Lot  4592, Reg. Plan 2S6O0A.  This notice was poatcd on tho ground  Aufiiifit H, 3020. A copy of tho notice and  an application pursuant thereto and to  thc Water Act will bo filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C.  Objections to tho application may be filed  with the said Water Recordor, or with  the Comptroller of Water Rights,, Parliament Buildlni������M, Victoria, B.C.,, within  30 daya after tho first appearance of thia  notico In a local newspaper,  B.C. CONCRETE CO.. LTD..  Applicant.  L. T. LEVEQUE, Agent.  Date of first publication of tnlsi notice in  AugUHt 9, 1029.  service  Second  to None  The most important part  about a printing job" is the  speed, the accuracy and the *  quality of work a printer can  offer. A printing job delayed  is always a loss to a business  establishment. Place your  printing with us and you will  be assured oi prompt delivery  and of a quality of workmanship   that   will   bring  results.  H  m  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING   DEPT.  .esseus  graisnae  S^EntSFS^^St'rijias  3DE3QE  3EJI���������S TKEfCBB&.TON   BEV1EW  /*  1  Ori������JTuly 29 Greenwood had it 103  in the shade.  A Canadian Club  has been organized ai^Kelowna.  New Denver has two lady  trus  tees on the sohool board.  $10,009 will be spent immediately  on an extension to the hospital at  Fernie. ,  Numerous sales of dyked lands  afc xjpnners Ferry have been made,  this yearo  . The Courier  states  the  huokle  berry crop in the  Cranbrook  area  is light tbis year.  925 oar lieenses have been issued  afcfTrail this year.  Penticton is not getting as many  tourists as in. 1928.  The brass band from Kimberley  is providing Saturday night band  concerts ab Cranbrook.  The Miner is very proud of  Rossland's new industry���������a greenhouse covering 12 x 50 feet.  Police court trade at Pentioton  is so brisk that the town finds it  necessary to enlarge its jail.  A shipment of Gambusia fiah  has been placed in some of the  sloughs in the Kelowna district to  end the mosquito nuisance. This  species of fish thrives on the mosquito larvae.  It was very warm at Kaslo  last  that a   golf  postponed.  week.    So hot, in fact  tournament had to  be  csr������  Long Service  THE Imperial Bank was founded during  the period' when farming constituted  almost the whole industrial life of Canada.  City streets were once thronged on Market  Day and the teams waited at every post.  Times change���������the hitching post has  gone���������but the farming industry can never -  be superseded.   Every day is market day  now, and the farmer is a business man and  a student of markets.  The   Bank  has   always  regarded  the  "farming industry as of prime importance  and will give every consideration to the  .interests of its farmer clients.  IMPERIAL BANK  OFCANADA  Creston Branch :   C. W. ALLAN, Manager.  Branches at Cranbrook, Fernie. Invermere  Assets of One Hundred and Tkirty-iive Millions  I  ^/V*Q-4/"  I  17*  ���������naunn  USB and tTftect  Everybody decries the frequency  of the Forest Fire ��������� even the  people who cause them. Too  much time is spent in bewailing  the effect; not enough in analysing the cause. PLAIN CARE-  LESSNFSS was the cause of  Eighty Per Gent, of our Fire  Losses last-year.  PREVENT FOREST FIRES���������YOU CAN HELP!  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  SNAPS!  At Cranbrook the moving picture  theatre is excluding ^ very small  children from! the evening shows.  Cranbrook had it 97 in the shade  the last day of- July���������the 'hottest  day. the old iown has had in 25  years.  Rodney Delasle, a feed specialist  from the Fraser Valley, is the new  district agr-iomlturist tb be located  at Cranbrook.-: r  At* Bonner.*-. Ferry the Hed  Cross is conducting a swim week  for tbe young people of that district  August 12 tg 17.  Tenders are being called  for the  erection of a'riew-Dominion government buildisl^to- house  th<5  o������5ee at Kimb^rleyi  S*P     A  At Cranbrook the Rotary Club  is building a* 20 x 20 foot concrete  wading pool iii the"ehildren's community playground.  At Yahk, tbey like the trustees  so well that at- the annual meeting  a vote of confidence in the board  was carried enthusiastically.    <.  Canadian oars passing north and  south through Kingsgate so far  this year show a gain of 25 per  cent, as compared with 1928.  The lowness of the water in  streams supplying Okanagan towns  is blamed for an outbreak of typhoid fever at I������elowna and  Vernon.  On about 20,000 acres of dyked  lands detween Porthili and Bonners  Ferry this year's wheat crop will  average better than 40 bushels to  the acre.  Goring to the heavy auto traffic  it has been decided to close dcwn  road improvements between Fernie  and Crowsneat until the tourist  rush is over.  David Lin Yuen, a Chinese lad,  of Vernon, made the highest marks  of all the students -writing high  school entrance examinations in  the Okanagan.  Kaslo^ council is willing to oil  any street.in town to end tbe dust  nuisance���������th^ town to provide the  labor and the citizens interested to  pay for the oil.  While other centres in the Kdot-  enays were sweltering an temperatures up to 100 in the shade at  the end of July, 84 was the hottest  experienced at Fernie.  A California car was driven  from Nakusp to Rosebery town  Sunday last. It was run on the  raslwav track from Summit Lake.  Three tires were ruined.  Rossland     citizens    contributed  $617 for the  Dominion  Day   cele  bration and the committee in charge  spent $603.    About $125 was spent  on printing and advertising.  At Grand Forks the pumps have  to work afternoot.s now to keep up  the water supply for the town. In  consequence bathing in the river  above the intake is prohibited.  If Fernie decides to take the  present park property for an air.  port the coal company ia willing to  donate 25 acres ab the north end of  the oity for new recreation grounds.  Up to the middle of July the  customes officer at Kingsgate  reports an increase of 2489 ruto  passengers through that town as  compared with the same period in  1928.  AT THE  JWfew Store  WE ADVISE YDXJ  ���������and thus he sure  TO  ORDER NOW  of early delivery.  m*T*.  Keep your food  Glean and.  Fresh by  Using ..... ......  Phone us your  Orders.   We  have regular        |  Delivery .  m~  We have some real ones in Used Cars. If you want  to get honest value in a used car you should deal with  the dealers who have the best line of cars and are not  compelled to give long trade-in prices when selling a  new car, and are, therefore* in a position .to sell their  trade-ins at a lower figure than their competitors.  All the New Model A Cars in  stock*  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  #tk G3> 0*, <jT2t, C*  |*M|.  ff**^   gmm   MM   |   jgmm   if"**  i B    a   mtmm   1WI    I    Msmm   I    H  PALMER   &.    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING) OPERATED BV G.AGOLINE  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  8VSen'& Sfooe������  mftuhtm.Br*&  Work Socks  Hfy'spspsm SSffs^xfssm-  and  SCHchcm UmtGSisllB  Full stock.    Priced right.  Jam MjSMm /BOffltJgtte EnMdimflll' mfBm  iPmrn  fvffff mwmmQmVMmml  Shoe and  Homes*   Repairing  RES. WATSON  BBtmmmmaoBSBtmsBSm.  ALBERT BAYIES  Bran, Shorts* Oafs* Crushed Oats, Oat Chop  Barley Chop, Middlings.  Corn Meal  Salt, Beef Scrap, Oyster Shell  for the stockman and poultry.  Nothing is quite so satisfying as the home cooking  and for best results in Bread or Pastry use  Ogiivie, Robin Hood or Maple Lea  Flour.    We can supply you in 49's or 98's.  Operating two Motor Trucks in our Transfer business  we are well equipped to give efficient service*  --yA^r-A ������.    ��������� ���������    ht.:>-.,   ���������--. ..,,avxs,.-- ���������    ,      yim.^y-'       A.. .            ,     :.     ' ,.   .  r    We have a Tuesday and Friday afternnbn delivery in the Alice Siding  district���������goods to be received at rural mail box locations.  ���������     . %*&m  En flrQk   B    aB  Thrift  consists . in spending less than  vou earn*  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall welcome your  account. ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF.. COMMERCE  Capital Paid" Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  II. J. Forbea, Manager  BURNS&COMPANY.Ltd.  MEAJ MERCHANTS'   -  'TRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An econo.mi.cul tljsh, easy to servo.  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government Rriuled, highest quality,  FRESH nd CURED FISH  nil variotioB,  Choicest BEEJh, PORK. MUTTON, VEAL, IAMB  burns* ideal fgult&y **?co������  incmifiCH eftfc production ami products bettor poultry.    Buy the bout. TTIE    REVIEW.    CTREKTON,    B.    C.  A Master Scientist  HIGHLY PRIZED TROPHY  Dean  Boyle, Of Alberta,  University,  { Accepts Post On Research  Council  It may be assumed tliat when the  National Research Council of Canada ia able to attract to its staff  scientists of tlie calibre of Dr. JR. W.  Boyle, M.A., Pli.D., dean of the faculties of physics and applied science* at  the University of Alberta, who has  accepted the post of director of the  physics  and  engineering-  division   of  the.-Council,' it will,  \a-a.C^.aa.~ l~a*a  **Kmlm.tm>A <C7.        iUU{  S'- VaA  A DOZEN different things may  **- cause a headache, but there's  just one thing you' need ever do to  get immediate relief.   Aspirin is an  absolute antidote for such pain.  Keep it at the office. Have it ready  in the home. Those subject to fre-  fquent or sudden headaches should  : carry Aspirin in the handy pocket  tin. Until you have used it for headaches, colds, neuralgia, etc., you've  no idea, how much Aspirin can help.  It means quick, complete relief to  millions of men and women -who  use it every year. -A.nd it doos not  depress the heart.  Aspirta Is s Trademark Registered in Cattail*.  able...to. give a very good account of  itself. v        ' ���������?���������...;  D-eah Boyle, although only some 45  years bf age, is already one of Canada's    foremost    scientists,    ranking  not  far  behind  Professor  J.  C.  McLennan, of the University of Toronto.  I>uring  the war he  showed  that he  was no mere  theorist  in his  chosen  work, for he rendered important service to the British Admiralty tn perfecting a device for  the detection of  submarines. His  scientific and creative mind  has also  been  responsible  for devices for the detection of ice-  \ bergs.   He  appears   one   of  Canada's  ��������� master scientists and it is fortunfite  j that his services are now to be made  j available  for Canada  as     a    whole.  j The University  of  Alberta has  now  given two of its staff to the National  Research  Council.   Or.   H,   M.   Tory,  chaii-man of the council, Is a former  president of that institution..  UNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST 11  DANIEL AMONG  THE LIONS  Golden Text: "The angel of Jehovah encampeth round about them  that fear Him, and dellvereth them."  ���������Psalm 34.7.  Lesson:  E>aniel  6.1-28.  Devotional Reading* Psalm $1.9-16,.  Explanations and Comments "  Daniel's Promotion, verses 3.-3.���������It  ���������t3������������S*it������    ^yjw*.  pleas.  of the  us  to  make  E>aniel one  RECORDS F������i?  three  his  >i rgu^" -n������������ wvr-w  satraps, and because    '"an    excellent   ; MiiumTs Liniment for Summer Colds.  presidents    over.  "an    exceuem i    C>    r j.  '���������'spirit was     in    Daniel,"     the    king'   ������^m%tGty  thought  to set  htm over the whole f        <Sv*  realm. .  The Ingenious Plot *6f Daniel's  Enemies, verses 4-15.-^The jealousy  of the other two presidents ^and pf  aU the satraps led them to try to  compass Daniel's death. Kis record  was unassailable; they saw that only  on the ground of his religion could he  be attacked. They then concocted  a scheme so to play upon the king a  vanity as to induce him to pass a  law that for thirty days no one  should ask a petition of any god or  man save the king only���������as though  he were a god to whom the whole na-  ! tion must pay divine  honors.: Who- \  This is the Beatty Trophy, present--  ed by the chairman and president of  the Canadian Pacific Railway, for in- I ever should violate this decree should  be cast to the lions. There was no  allusion to Daniel; the king was im-j  mensely flattered and, all unsuspic- j  ious of the purpose behind the re-;  quest, fell into their trap. Evidently j ���������.*.  YOUR local Firestone  Dealer has a Firestone Tire for every purse  and purpose. Ke saves  you money and serves you  better.    See him today.  ter-regimental competition among  pipers of Canadian Highland Regi-  niens, to be played for at the Highland   Gathering  and   Scottish   Music  Festival  scheduled to    be    held    at  he took  no time for reflection,   but i .        cried    to  Banff August 30 to September 2. The! ^.-ta^-^gdtte I������r. ^thej KB^i^^ s^nt nS'ange?  gathering    brings    together    pipers  ^teret������   not.   " The    unalterableness ? and hath shut   the    lions'    ^uths  from one end of Canada to the other, t 0f a decree of a Persian king is fre-j answered Darnel, who was tnere uw  from Nova Scotia to British Columr-j quently  referred  to  in  the  Book  of  harmed.       ^ '__,,.'__..  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  innipeg Newspaper Union  !    Jl***  , bia,  and  is. ,the  great  event  of  the  I year in. Scottish-Canadian circles  Lady Jane iMoreton, mother of Lady :  Byng. died at Brighton. England. ;  very suddenly at the age of S3 years.,  She was the widow of Sir Richard I  Moreton. son of the Elarl of Ducie, |  who died in March, 1927. j  William  Johnson,   a  powder   mon-1  key  when  the  last shots  were  fired'  in the Crimean War. and a witness  of the last hanging for naval insub-  ordinaion,    died    recently    at    Weymouth, England, aged 85-  Official circles have intimated that  the government was considering the  possibility of voluntary curtailment  of naval building a3 a gesture supporting building suspensions announced by Premier Ramsay MacDonald, of Great Britain, and President Hoover of the United States.  Seth B. Nicholson, observer at the  Mount Wilson observaory, said a  gigantic spot has been discovered  near the equator of the sun. The  spot, described as having eighty  times the magnetic intensity of ordinary sun spots. Dr. Nicholson said,  was powerful enough to cause serious  magnetic storms on the earth.  For Scalds Or Burns.���������Dr. Thomas  Eclectric Oil is a standard remedy  for the prompt treatment of scalds  and bums. Its healing power quickly  soothes the pain and aids a speedy  recovery frona the injury. It is also  an excellent remedy for all manner;  of cuts, bruises and sprains, as wen  as for relieving the pains arising  from inflammation of various kinds.  A bottle in the house and stable  saves many a doctor's and veterin-  ary's fee.  j |       Ma-aa-In-Canada Exhibition  Will  Show Public  Quality Of Goods  Produced  In  Dominion  Co-operation of various bodies  with the National Produced-in-Can-  ada Exhibition, which will be held in*  Montreal from November 4 to 9,  already seems assured, -according to  reports received    by    the    Canadian  Esther.  "Darius illustrates the danger of  adopting suggestions without considering Jtheir, consequences. The probable consequences of acts which we  contemplate should always be carefully considered, especially in their  hearings upon others."-���������J. E. Mc-  Fadj-en.  Daniel continued his habit of  prayer just as he did before the decree was issued; and not only did lie  pray but he gave thanks in the face  of the fate, he knew was approaching.  "Early in the morning, before you  come down into the streets of Baby  Manufacturers'    Association;   Quebec   ion to hear its talk and breathe its  division, Montreal branch. "These reports," says the Gazette, "show "the  concensus .of opinion strongly supporting  the   scheme   to  illustrate   to  impoverished atmosphere, open your  windows. Look out upon the sources  of strength. Wait upon it until your  : soul mounts up with wings like an  eagle. Wait upon it until ydur mora*  the   public,   through  the   medium  of   nature can run upon errands of use-  the exhibition, the quality and diversity of goods which are produced  in Canada by Canadian manufacturers for Canadians."  fulness and not grow weary. Lev  your heart gain a freSh sense of the  moral interest it- cherishes toward  you���������and you will not be afraid of  Babylon and all its lions."���������Charles  R. Brown.  As   Daniel  was   consigned  to   the  den  of lions,  the  king said to him,  Thy   God  whom   thou   servest,   He  A New Sarety Device  Polish   Fliers   Make  Teat   Of   .Life-  Saving Overalls  "Life saving overall!," designed  for .trans-Atlantic fliers, were given  successful tests in Lake Maggiore,  Italy, by two Polish fliers who hope  to fly from Milan to Chicago in mid-  August.  The overalls are of an. especially  heavy rubberized fabric, equipped  with valves by which they may be  inflated. They will keep their wearers afloat .for many days, their inventor asserts.  An added novel feature of the raiment is "the equipment of electric  batteries and light bulbs which will  remain illuminated at least 60 hours,  De Favori  says.  Sheep Shearing In Alberta  Sheep    shearing    in    the    Picture  Butte District, Alberta, is now about [ will'deliver thee."  finished.  Last  year there were only\     -After sealing the mouth of the den  five flocks in the district; thia'year p^k  hif  ^al,   the Wng-passed^ the  * ��������� ., '       .      .       night  sleepless  and  fasting,   and  rn  there are 23, mostly ranging m size   th������ mornl^ hastened to the den.  from 35 to 150 ewes. j     With  ^lamentable  voice,"   ay voiced  ffSsaS  Cigarette Papers  '      4_  |--W������r^e Double Book  120 L������av������s >������S*!  Finest You Can Buy' ^9-^  AVOID IMITATIPWS_V_  L<8  MADE IN BNGXAND  DRAPED FLAKE  A new silhouette for the youthful  Commemorate   Harvester  Inventor     smart woman. It.     shows the raised i  . ,    ^ .    .    .       ,       .   waistline, a chic detail in    all Paris  A memorial  stona  is to be placed i f rocks>        Tho     circular     skirt     in  on the site of the building where the. diagonal movement is draped at left  first  successful  twine  binding  grain; side which is suggestive of wrapped  harvester was  produced    at    Beloit.   treatment.   Style   No.   GG6   combines  * ~~       printed  and  plain   cotton  voile,   ihe  Wisconsin. j popular summer fabric. It comes in    ��������� al2CS 16( lg) 20 yearS( qg( 23> 40    arux  It Bids Pain Begone.���������When neu- 42 lnche3 bust. The deep slender  ralgla racks the nei'ves, or lumbago; hipilne, makes it suitable for the  cripples the back is thc time to test larger woman, by placing the clr-,  thc virtues of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric' culnrfulness low. Chartreuse green  Oil. Well rubbed in It will still the' chiffon, tomato red crepe do ehino,  pain aud produce a sensation of ease yellow handkerchief linen, orchid and  and rest.   A trial of it will establish \ white  printed    lawn,    purple    aster  fnith In lt.  Tn     Mn.miY.oth     Cavn,       Kentucky, I  there sire fish and crayfish lhat have!  no oyes. j  Tho row Jh worshipped aa n. sacred  animal In India.  ***#i������*w#������������*J**������^^  WWS^t^^^MW*^  '���������*__w^,*a^__*:"-^!'^^-^^^^ ^���������v������t.i~,w,  Corn Extractor-  georgette crepe, printed rajah In  capuclne tones, and sky-bluo sheer  laeo are distinctly smart comibinay  Lions for thia charming afternoon  model. Pattern price 25 cents In  stamps or coin (coin Is proferred).  Wrap coin carefully.  How To Order Patterns  jyilllllUl.llll.l.lll.Il.lHlIl.KimUlW  The Improved      j  Glass Substitute     |  - ?; a  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   ������  THE sun la thc all-powerful life producer.  Nature's universal disinfectant and  germ destroyer, as well as atimulant  and tonic. WINDOLTTB Irs the sun's most  Important ally..  Medical research has definitely proved  that from, the point of view of Health and  Hygiene, the most effective among the sun's  ray* are the Ultra-Violet rays, which possess  the greatest power for tho prevention and  euro of disease and debility.  Science has further established that ordinary window glass does not allow the passage o* Ultra-Violet rays, so that by using  gloss we"*re artificially excluding theBe vital  health-giving rays. Therefore,, the Invention  or WIHDOLITB! has completely satisfied tho  long-j������elt want. JjMiouaUve experiments  have conclusively proved that It ia a most  effective eubatitute for gloss, that lt freely  admits the Ultra-Violet rays, and that its use  has a mo&t beneficial effect on thc growth  and development of plants and chickens and  on the well-being of cattle,, enabled for the  flrst time to have healthy light Instead ot  darkness In their sheds.  Indeed, tho discovery of WINDOLITE has  during the last she years completely revolutionised g'urdtmhig, given a now otlmulun to  poultry breeding, increasing the egg-laying  - capo city and fertility ot chick ens, has greatly  improved tho health of cattle and Is now being used In domestic and household requirements  58  ":���������  a  I  IM  3  s  j  V  MM  ,i  1=1        t  -1 .  cs  t^t*****"* 00ff#ii0^_t.m^mm  W.    Nf    V.    170^  Address: Winnipeg Newnpaper Union,  375 McDormot Ave., Winnipeg  Pattern No Size   Name   Tov.-n    , ,,....,,,.  Mimurd'n IJLnlnrimit for SC������-ur������lgia.  WINDOLITE! stands for 100 per, cent, sunlight. Xt  makes ltght but strong windows for cattle sheds, dairy  stables, poultry houses, brooders and all out buildings. It  Is economical, unbreakable, flexible and is easy to cut and  fit. It is now being nucceusfully used for sunrooms,  verandahs, schools, factories, hospitals, aanltartumH, hot  beds, plant coverings and greenhouses. It keeps out cold  ���������will not crack or chip,���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  nclsaors and is easy to fit. WINDOLITE Is supplied ln  rolls any length but ln one width of 80 inches only. A  square yard of WINDOLITE) weighs about 14 osss.. while  ������ square yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weighs  about 138 to 130 ozs. The improved WINDOUT1S requires  no varnish. W1NDOLITK ia made in England.  Prltvft $1.50 Per Square Yard, f.o.b., Toronto.  Ua,& VV5MDQUITE aneS let  YOUR PLANTS  YOUR CHICKENS  VOUR CATTLE  Back In tOO ^ Surtllfiht  Bend for booklet "WINDOLiriS"  Distributors: JOHN  A.  CHANTLEE  &' CO-,  LTD.  %  I . 61 VfVtiiiiifiiUm SH. W. . . . -        TORONTO, ONT* I  iisimimtmiiimiiiisEttiftmjtitinw^  hmm*  mmm  m*A  H  a THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.    O.  /  *)ty>  cannot  , nurse ljoiii'  | Bahij-iJts<  EAGLE BRAND  c������������oe������sae   MILK  FRSB BAST BOOK'S  Writs Thc Borden Co., L-imlted, Dept.  B 40, 140 Su Paul St. West, Montreal,.  for two Baby Welfare Books.  if*8  Ik Sir;girtg Fool  By .HUBERT DAIL.  ��������� Copyright,    1928.     Warner     Bros.  ; A;- "pictures,. Inc. -��������� y'  ^  SYNOPSIS' ���������  Marcus, the famous Broadway  producery takes a party of four to  Blackie Joe's New York night club.  Al Stone, Blackie's chief comedian  and singing waiter, is desperately in  love with Molly, the ballad singer,  but she scornfully tells him, she will  never marry a -waiter. After she  refuses to read a love ballad he has  written for her, she goes to the Marcus table and tries to ingratiate her-  rpI^p w^th '��������� the��������� Te^t ,?*>-*-oducer. .Al'  is in despair, boat fat-f Blackie Joe's  suggestion he goes oil the floor and  sings the love song himself ��������� to  Molly. He Is given a marvelous  ���������ovation. Grace, the cigarette girl,  who is deeply in love with Al, is in  tears. Even Molly is touched. Marcus asked '. f enthusiastically, . who  wrote that song ?" and Molly an-  wers, "The waiter���������but I: gave him  the Idea."  CHAPTER VII.  '-Marcus gazed at Molly with re-  newed interest.  fYou. gave hini the idea, did you?  \^ll,ytKa.t number '?h^>^, a^cprblng'  idea. I have a show, where I can  place it right how. Can you get tbe  waiter over here? I want to talk to  him."  f Molly was up in a flash.  "Of course he'll come over.       I'll  get him for you. right away."  She tripped away rapidly, heading  for Al, who was still standing in the  main room by the dressing-room  door. The crowd was ���������clamoring-for  an encore and Molly walked, -among  tiie clapping customers, hardly able  to credit" the turn in events. One  thing was certain, Al,; the, obscure  waiter, was already on the high road  to an - Immense success; If Marcus  took one song he would take others  that Al had written. And this y/as  the man whose love she, had scorned  but a half hour before? Tbat was  the song she had refused,to read and  pushed carelessly from her-dressing  table!  How? woul d Al greet her now ?  She wondered as she walked toward  him. Would he show pique because  she had dismissed him; would his  "pride make him-treat her coldly?  . Meanwhile, Blackie Joe was using  Her Little Boy  Was Very HI With  Summer Complaint  Mrs. Ray Fisher, Lebret, Saslc,  wrltcB*.���������"For over a month, last  Bummer, my little boy was -suffering  from Rummer complaint. He got so  bncl there began to bo triicen oZ blood  in his stool, nnd anything he ate  would not atay on his stomach very  Ion ft. Wo became ho w<ink ho. coulrl  not stand xx-p. A neighbor recommended  "D Isoou ragod  and in despair , I  went for a bottle,  not expecting any  more bernerflt than  from thc many  other mcdlclnca I  had uned, but to  my surprise I  noticed a change  after he had taken  a few, dosoo, and  before tha- bottlo  waa half lined he was tho same happy, healthy boy he was bo-fore ho  ������oolc QlolrC "  Put up'only by The T. Milbura  Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  *������������>��������� i.n���������wm.w ni m mmiMmmwmn wmnwwtMn mm i������i iiii������i win m, i, mi mi mi hwh^humi mwm ��������� n twm^nm.M.wii^n^i u m.ffl  wr"wT'"u:.''*~"i7ftf  ;rsrr?t  his best efforts, to induce Al to sing  an encore.  "Go out once more, Al," "he pleaded. "Give them something else ���������  anything will do. Can't^you hear how  they've stopped- tthe show for you."  But'AI shook his head. "No,  Blackie, I can't do it. I put everything I had into that song. I just  can't repeat."       *-  Blackie ������aw It .was hopeless to  argue. Al'a face was white as a  sheet; lt waa evident that the boy  had drained his emotional energy  to the utmost in putting thc scng  over. ^ Blackie turned quickly to a  troupe of dancing girls and ordered  them on tho floor.  And then Molly swooped into the  picture to seize Al's hands.  "Al, you were marvellous. I  never heard anything lik-a it.- It's  a beautiful song and. every word  thrilled me!"  Not tmtil then did Al react  sharply to his triumph. After all.  the. applause of the crowd was ig.ere-  ly incidental, he had really been  singing -to' M011j% and 'tb J*0r alone.  And here she stood, looking up into  hl3 face with gentle understanding  eyes, confidingly near and dear to  him. He tightened his grip on her  hands and murmured earnestly.  "Youfsee .-.-:  ������v. now?/ .   .? ,f Sow  i feel?'*  There was burning devotion in his  glance and Molly answered him with  a look fully as ardent." Then she  said,  "Yes, Al, I do see now. I was a  fool not to see before. Will you forgive naeV :~-t':'s:-' ���������'-:?- -���������>.���������*'>���������" ?->:������������������  Forgive her! He could hardly keep  from taking her in his. arms right  there in the. main room, with Grace  and Blackie hejarby and the admiring  eyes of the crowd on almy  And then Molly's eyes dropped  before the burning* intensity of his  gaze. Perhaps it was a feminine  trick to make him feel she was  .abashed at letting him , read her  heart, perhaps she really was a trifle  ashamed at playing up to Jhim this  way and deceiving him. For she  didn't love him.  Grace, -standing nearby, had  watched this scene in its entirety.  She understood it thoroughly. Something batj happened, besides Molly's  reaction ? ?ioy the^songr? 'toff .ma-key iter  approach Al so tenderly and possessively. But whatever the cause  Grace knew that Molly's renewed interest in the singing waiter sounded  the death knell to the faint hopes  that persisted fh her own heart. Al  belonged to Molly���������he showed lt by  each word and play of expression.  His love made him supremely happy  and���������there was nothing for Grace to  di> but slip away and try to pretend  tliat she didn't carry an aching  heart.  "Al," said Molly excitedly, "you're  In. luck! You know, that's Marcus of  Broadway at the table where I was  sitting. He thinks your song's a wow  and he wants to see you. I've been  plugging for ybu and telling him how  good you are!"  "Marcus!" ejaculated Al.  "Yes," whispered Molly, "and you  know what that means.      It means  success for both of us."  In this way did shrewd Molly link  herself with Al, as a matter of  course. He accepted it blissfully; it  seemed ages ago that she had turned angry eyes on him. Now sbe was  the Molly he adored and believed in,  the radiant and affectionate Molly.  She quickly wheeled him suround,  slipped her arm confidentially into  his, and led him toward the Marcus  table. In that moment she, rocalizcd  that she held him In the hollow of  her hand: she could do with him as  sho pleased.  At the Marcus table Al was quickly introduced. Then the producer  cumc directly to the point,  l;You have some great catch linos  in that numbor," lie wild, "and ������  good melody. I want it for my revue  and I'll got it published for you."  Al sat down, facing Marcus. He  was awed and fascinated by the  man's appearance and authoritative  manner. He know Marcus by reputation���������everybody in New York dkl ���������  and h������������ ��������� nndorptood that Msrcup-'a  okay meant bright light famo for  htm, a mere Binging waiter. Yet so  blinded was Al by Ills adoration for  Molly that it never occurred to him  to think sit a. was playing tip to him  because of Marcus's suddenly be-  titowetl approval. ���������  As Al faced tho producer bo felt  Molly's hand, slippod atirrdptltiauflly  and confidently into    hia    own.    He  I>ry mouth and parched  throat are grateful for the  refreshing coolness of  Wrigle-y*s Spearmint.  Wrlgley's whitens teeth,  sweetens the mouth, clears  the throat and aids digestion,  while the act, of chewing  calms and soothes the nerves.  Sky Scraper Apartment  For   Chicago   Suburbs  Buildings   De   Luxe   Designed   Only  - For Wealtiiy Occupants  A- realty ' development    group    ih  Chicago is planning to take the skyscraper out into the .country. It proposes the erection of a fifty-apartment "cloud-piercer" on a fifty-acre  suburban tract "surrounded by country" clubs and forest preservers."  The apartment dwellers will have on  ���������f-flrfi'fl*       <M*m  tfMill ao+itt<a1iV rfYrvrvt 0/4   ���������*\**oi%rm>ici*>ci  a golf course, tennis courts, a bridle  path, a swimming pool and recrea-v  tion -fields for adults and "juveniles.  Their building will contain a clubhouse with dining, billiard and card  rooms." Another community building  a little distance away .will house a  drug store, delicatessen, beauty and  barber shops, medical and dental  offices. Thus the luxuries and conveniences of city life, plus the attractions and facilities of the spacious  countryside, are promised the prospective buyers of these rural "sky-  craping apartmentsf���������which are being  designed, it^ should! go v#thoutf saying, for "wetaitby" occupants. ���������-  Brandon Sun.  CHOLERA INFANTUM  ^Cholera infantum is one "of the  fatal ailments of childhood. It is a  trouble that comes on suddenly,  especially during the summer  months and unless prompt action is  taken the little one may soon be beyond aid. Baby's Own Tablets are an  ideal medicine in warding off this  trouble. They regulate the bowels  and sweeten the stomach and thus  prevent the dreaded summer complaints. They a are an absolute safe  medicine, being ? guarahteed: to contain neither Opiates hor narcotics or  other harmful drugs. They cannot  possibly do harm���������they always do  good. The Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers :br by mail sit f 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams*  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  soiled  happily  and   answered  Marcus':;- AAA A ���������' Aa r  "But ^you know,, that's not any  song."  "Not your song?" repeated Marcus, obviously puzzled. Then he  glanced toward Moliy. "You said  he wrote it."  "Yes, I wrote it,"?added Al Quickly, "but it's really Molly's soag. I  wrote it for her���������-I wouldn't have  written it without her."  Marcus waved the remark aside;  he wasn't interested in the sentimental reason for tiae. song's crea-  'Uon.   ..,     .-:... y'-A-  "X don't cig-re jibmat that ��������� you  turned Out the words and music.-I  want the number. I want all you can  write like It.' If you can hold up to  -that level 'and repeat' consistently I  can make your fortunef for youi 'I  a Marcus spoke convincingly ��������� Al'  realized that he meant every word  he said. But in all this talk he did  not mention Molly. If the producer  believed  he could push Molly aside,j| Jjfjjg HgIkS FOT TfaiS  thought Al, he was sadly mistaken. - ���������  Al was. determined: that she - should  share In any  success that came to  him.  He  decided to speak plainly.  -    "J want Molly to sing everything  yt'-vi^iiei"^^^  jto" have ,'ihe song, but "it':.yqu';',take' it;  you'll have to take Molly too."  Al thought the producer's face fell  a trifle at that ultimatum.  ���������'Don't yoti see," argued Al, almost vehemently, "that no one can  put over my heart songs the way  Molly does. You've never heard her  sfng���������she's a wonder! And this number was written for her!" ",'.  Marcus shook his head. "But I've  got a headliner of my own ��������� a  marvellous little girl. Your song will  fit -her perfectly."  "Headliner ?" countered Al, "Yes,  I know, but Molly would be a.head-  liner, too," if you just; give ner a  chance-. Mark my words."  Al scarcely recognized himself,  talking up to this celebrity just as  if Marcus didn't mean a thing to  him. ��������� He felt Molly's grip on his  hand tighten. Then-* suddenly, the  revue expert threw up his hands in  acquiescence. ..  "All right,  como to my office tomorrow. Both of you!"  ...    (To Be Continued.)  i^Q-RfPyNrXO^C/^N -  Showing Great Enterprise  Poultry ' yBalsers     Would     develop  rBreed With Four Drumsticks  Reports from Kansas of the development of a new breed of wingless  chickens have Inspired Jersey y poultry raisers to attempt a cross-strain  in which, an- extra pair of drumsticks  will replace the discarded^ wings.  A breed which will be all white  meat with no neck is also being  sought by some iconoclasts, regardless of the dire effect on church  suppers and pot-pie dinners for fire  companies, which, according to their  patrons, find wings and necks heir  mainstays.- ' -a y'y  Some farmers xfaave expressed the  fear that their flocks will be annihilated by automobiles when they have  no wings toi assist them in dodging  cars, so one enterpriser is seeking to  originate a breed of chickens whfch  ���������won't cross a road. ,  "But without faith it is impossible  to ;please Himr for he that cometh  to God must believe that He is, and  that He ii a frewarder of them that  diligently  seek   Him."���������Hebrews   xi.  rejy " "���������      ,    t. J  But turn, my soul,  X.earh:thou the beauty of Omniscient  care;  Be    strong   in    faith,    bid    anxious  thoughts lie still;  Seek for the good and cherish it; the  ill  Oppose,  or  bear with  a  submissive  will.  ���������William Wordsworth.  To me, I confess, it seems a. very  considerable thing just to believe in  God; difficult indeed to avoid honestly, but not easy to accomplish  worthily, and impossible to compass  to perfection; a thing not lightly to  be professed, but rather humbly  sought; .not to bef.found at the end  bf any syllogism, but in the inmost  foUntalns of ypurity and auction;  not the sudden gift of intellect, but  to be earned by, a loving and brave  life. It is, Indeed, the greatest thing  allowed to mankind, the germ of  every lesser greatness.  ���������Anne   Gilchrist.  Miller's Worm Powders are a  prompt relief from the attacks or  worms in children. They are powerful  in their action and, while leaving  nothing to be desired as a worm ex-  pellant, have an invigorating effect  .upon the-youthful system, remedying  ffever* biliousness, loss of appetite,  sleeplessness, and other ailments that  follow disorders caused by worms in  the stomach and. bowels.  Vertical Aerial PhotograplM  Vertical aerial photographs taken  in Canada^during the season of 1928  by the Royial Canadian Air Force for  the Topographical Survey, Department of the Interior, covered 31,400  square miles.  Minard's Liniment for* aching joints.  Rheumatism may be a joint affair  when there its only one party to it.  The key to success can seldom be  used as a night key.  Litw and Order In N.W.T.  The maintenance of law und order  In the vast regions known as tlie  Northwest Territories of Canada is  one of the Important branches of thc  work ot tho Ftoynl Canadian Mounted Police. Tho administration of this*,  great area Is carried on by the  Northwest Territories and Yukon  Branch of tho Department of tho Interior.  If you can pick and choose don't  cliooae to pick flaws.  People who weigh their words seldom speak lightly.  Sprains  tTnc MlnarcT'fs Immediately. Tt  soothes tho pain and draws  out the inflammation.  Shows Human Intelligence  Elephant [Remembered Spot Where  Mate Was Killed 44 Years Ago  Alice, 110-year-old elephant, who  waa with Jumbo when ho was killed  at St. Thotnos, Ont., in 1885, was  back thero recently. When ahe arrived at tthe spot where Jumbo waa  killed Alico went to her knees,  stamped and writhed ancl trumpeted  shrilly, causing eight other elephants  to go on a, rampage. They wore  quieted and when Alice had to cross  thc name .ooot'again she repeated 3icr  demonstrations of sorrow. A dog  which is Alice's constant companion  was used to bring her away.  New Haindleratt Industry  Among the women living along*, tlie  shores of tho Bay of Fumly and  Anuupoiia jBuflin, Wova acotia, there  is being developed a handicraft industry which ia making steady progress. Undor the direction of Mra.W.  O. MacPheraon, 61 women arc engaged in tlio Granville Fireside Industry, making hooked rugs out of  flno wools.  A great many  political  big  gnna  tire ftO.UUt.ft. hul &lr gujiit.  pCiMjfi,,^ Sy '1K1?:, Jt5 G Cl  "I have to work in thc store and  <lo my own housework, too, and I  ������.01 net-row) 'and 1-uii-J0kVitUuJ.Wa.5Lu  bed nearly all Bummer. Tire least noise  would make mc nervous, I wos told  to take Lydia E. Pinklnatn'a Vegetable Compound and I have taken  ������cven bottles. It has made me ������trbns5-  cc and put more color into my face.  I ant looking nftcc my store and i  houscwotik and my -four children  ..nd 3 am getting alone nicely now."  ���������Mm. J. Malta, R. JR. Ma 5, Barton  St. East, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada.  [v-imSlillll ISflLrltlRlIlIll  pin*h���������������*��������� WtB'-C'f.j Lt r*n ,*Miif V, $.,":_&:  ������#������*������W������������ft������WWlWltfW������#li*������9W^  iii^W������WJW^tt������m'i>I.^^WW*W>W. ''���������"y^a'a^^  g-^rawara*-'^^  THE  CKSI-STOK SMEVXEW  ..: v  Local and Personal  Full gospel mission (Pentecostal) Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin and Miss  Mary Goodwin left on Friday by auto for  a holiday visit With relatives at Spokane,  Coeur d'Alene and Kellogg.* Idaho.  WANTED���������Stump puller, hand or  horse power, at once.   V, Brixa, Creston.  ���������   /   .  Mrs. A. L. Palmer and children are  away on a visit with relatives and friends  at Fernie,  -Mrs. W. Belanger ol Jaffray spent a  few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  G. Johnson the latter part of the week.  s  a  ;������  .a  a  5  a  ��������� ���������������i'i��������� ���������������������������������>*���������>���������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������"��������� ������������������*������������������������������������ ���������������������������.������������������������* ���������d������������b������baB������������B������������Bf������ ������������������.��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������'Q  ON TOUR  VJmGATtOMI *  ���������a Portable Victor Orthophonic, $35; and take  your Kodak witk you.      Kodaks from $2*25 up  CO w FOE SALE���������Grade Holstein,  big milker, 8 years old. F. H. Jackson,  Creston.  Manager C.W. Allan, of the Imperial  Bank, was a business visitor in Nelson on  Wednesday.  Don't miss the Co-op annual picnic  next Wednesday at the. second bend of  Goat River.  FOR    RENT���������4-room   house,   good  location.   Apply A. Anderson, Victoria  ��������� ���������"���������j,Ave., Creston.  Mrs. Sparks of Pincher Craek, Alberta,  is a Creston visitor at present, a guest  of Mrs. Manuel.  Sirs. John Garfield was a visitor with  Cranbrook iriends a few days the latter  part of the week.  WANTED-Baby buggy, must be in  good shape, state price. Mrs. E. H.  Pridham, Creston.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young pigs, ready  August _3rd, $6 each.    John R. Miller  fAMn-a S.rt.r.������y.. f.-oefrw*  1WHBSSBM  ,o.  B  13  IRESTON DRUG &  STOR  GEO. H. KLEtdLiY  ������������������������������������������������>���������<���������������������������������������������*������*******>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  13  Mot Weather Clothes  for Men who Work  AND COME Bt FOK OOT  AL PICNIC  THIS IS YOUR INVITATION  to attend the annual  picnic of ureston Valley Co-uperative Association to  be held at the picnic grounds at the SECOND BEND  of GOAT RIVER, on  in the sun  i  m  These hot days you need lighter  Shirts,   Shoes  Sox,  Pants  Underwear  You will find what  3*ou  need   at   the  riajht price at  ESTONMERCA  COMPANY,   LTD.  Wi  lice Siding), Cresto;  Miss Annaretta McDonald is spending  a holiday visit with friends in Nelson,  leaving on Wednesday.  $86 worth of fishing licenses were  isssued to prairie and American anglers  at Coeston last month.  Miss Dolly Moody of New Westminster is here on a visit with her sister,  Mrs. (Rev.) R. E. Cribb.  Some of the mail order house catalogues  have already arrived and an early winter  may be looked for surely.  Tom Crawford left at the end of the  week on a holiday visit with friends at  Vancouver and coast points.  HONEY FOR SALE���������18 cents pound  up to ten pounds; over ten pounds, 16c.  pound    Mrs. F. Bunt, Creston.  Miss Edith Palfreyman of the co-op.  store staff is away on a two weeks' vacation, leaving on Sunday for Spokane.  Rev. R. E. Cribb with Mts. Cribb and  the children arrived home on Saturday,  from a month's vacation at coast points"  WANTED���������Will pay top price for old  hens, spring roosters and ducks. Dong  Barney at Pacific  restaurant,   Creston.  Mrs. Geo. Johnson was a weekend visitor with friends in Spokane, making the  trip by motor with Mr. and Mrs. Jas.  Carr.  Misses Alice ahd Evelyn Williams of  Vancouver are visitors with their aunt,  Mrs. Stapleton, at the Blinco ranch this  week. ''������������������,."������������������  The population of the Valley increased  two boys during July, in which there  were two births, no deaths and no marriages.  Mrs. Cotterill left at the end of the  week for Cranbrook where she is undergoing treatment in St Eugene Hospital  at present.  Mr. and Mrs. Angus Hughs and daughter, Miss Jean, of Coleman, Alderta, are  spending the week in town, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. W. S. Bush.  Miss Marguerite Crawford, who has  been in charge of a school at DeWinton,  Alberta, arrived home on Thursday last  for the summer vacation.  Due to some of the players being out  forest fire fighting Lumberton baseball  team was unable to play the,return game  at Creston on Sunday afternoon.  Seven license plats for brand new autos  as well as five plates for cars never before  registered in B.C., were issued at the  provincial poliqe office here last  month.  Harold Speers, who is now with the  C.P.R. Express Company at Trail, was  a between boats visitor with his parenfs.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers, at Kuskanook on Sunday.  Commencing at 11 a.m., and something doing all day, including Foot Races, Comic Races, Horse Races, Tug of  * War, and other outdoor amusements. ���������  FREE ICE CREAM and LEMONADE  Bring well filled baskets.    Free transportation from store  reston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  GRESTON  Two Stores  ER10KSON  asssfijcy ymmk^.^mmsm^r  wo^n ana wsurr  We are running this "CASH and CARRY"  -Sale to prove to you that if you will pay Cash  for your requirements in Hardware, you can  save money by giving us your trade. Note  just a few of the exceptional values we have  to offer during this sale:  Modern STEEL RANGE at $44.95  Has 5-gallon Copper Reservoir, polished cooking  top, large firebox with duplex grate, stands 61 in.  high, 41 in. long and 26 in. wide.  BREAD TINS, per set of two, 35c*  FOOD CHOPPER, Retinned finish, 98c.  PIE PLATES, Onyx Grey Enamelware, per set, 25c  VACCUM L UNCH KIT, holds a big lunch, 99c  Galvanized Wire Clothes Line, 100 feet* 39c  WASH BOILER, No. 8, solid all copper, $3,29  FRYING PAN, black steel, polished inside, 19c  Aluminum Coffee Percolator, 89c*    Rolling Pin 2Sc  Hot Galvanized One Gallon COAL OIL CAN, 59c  Hot Galvanized 10% Quart PAIL, 25c  SALE CLOSES Positively AUGUST 15th  SPEERS  Dry Goods*       Groceries*      Furniture.      Hardware  The old guide knows that careless hunters cause  many forest fifes resulting In thc destruction of  excellent: hunting prounas an well as valuable  timber. The qooo hunter is careful with lire irk  the woods.  Issued by Authority of  Honourable Charles Stewart,  Minuter of the Interior.  Hon. E. P. Burden, minister of lands,  waB here from Victoria on a between  trains visit on Saturday, and was conferring with the trustees of East Cheston  Irrigation District.  Creston board of trade meets in August  session on Tuesday night. As there have  been no meetings for at least three  months a full turnout is asked for to  clear up arrears of business.  The village council meets In August  -session on Monday night whon it is expected there will bo some announcement  regarding electric light and power,  which is due September 1st.  The half-hour gale that preceded the  rainstorm on Friday night blew off considerable quantities of Wealthy and  Mcintosh Bed apples, and woo even  more destructive with pears.  The lirat outdoor tomuboim of tho woa-  aon were on Rate in Creston on July 81st.  They were from tho R. B. Staples ranch  at Erickson. This is an unusually early  date for tomatoes at Creaton.  Lethbridge Herald: Dr. and Mrs.  Roy K. Liilie of Blalrmoro are leaving  Sunday evening for Chicago and New  Ycrl:. v;htro they ���������vtSSI ffpfnd tb������ n������xt  month. Later they will join Br and  Mrs. O. Liilie, sr. and return by motar.  Mill ll>t*.   i' SSOt 111*1-,.     .JfifHlliM..'   .',.V>rll III  Have Your Work Done Where  You Get the Best Service  S:;^iMil,l~ja.llTrar:rrTT'^rrl;ly;i;*:,',:'.;'ivi;,'y;'ll-.a11:-, ���������" ';,,:;,���������-������������������;���������=.���������,i,y������������������,rs1.1 ir-i.^ir.��������� fr.",;���������,;,���������,? .^,t1 :������������������.���������"���������������������������:,:��������������������������� i:|  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING *  All work is done by well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes ahd Fillings, Spring Steel  for Car Springs, etc.  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heatera.  /  ���������^^   **s    ttm Btrtf BmH *2S|^   _\    Epss* H   H Hg-Jr  Blacfcshiltlt      Plumbing    Tinstnlfli       Oxi Acetylene Weiing


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