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Creston Review Aug 16, 1929

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 Provincial Library anl 30  . .   V  ,mW-m.    mW*\   itm . ,Bm i*SW  J������S>������  Vol  XXI.  /  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1929  Co-Op. Picnic is  Largely Attended  Gala JDay  ior Youngsters with  -    Races���������Free Ice Cream and  Lemonade���������Annual Outing is  Popular and Here to Stay.  Customers and friends of Creston  Valley Co-Operative Association from  all points in the Valley turned out in  large numbers for the annual picnic  which was held at the second bend of the  Goat Riveron Wednesday. For those  without transport cars in abundance  were provided from the stores at Creston  and Erickson and this service was quite  generously'patronized.  Everyone came with the well filled  baskets and afteT the noon spread a committee comprsed of Mersrs. H. Young,  T. Goodttrin, W. J. Truscott and J. M.  Craigie took cuarge of a great array gl  races and other athletic features, at which  the winners were:  Girls* race, under 8���������Yvonne Putnam,  Elsie Foerster.  at 8 p.m. The business is to complete  the unfinished business of the original  annual meeting of the ratepayers held  July 13th.  R. Lowerison, who is employed in the  Windermere country, - is spending the  week at his home here. .  Mrs. Barahardt of Glenlilly was a  visitor last week with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. F. Knotty coming home for the  wedding.  John Anderson is just back from a two  weeks' motor holiday trip at Waterton  Lake, Bang and Lake Louise.  Jock McRobb, who is on the police  force at Cronbrook at present, was here  last week, coining down to be present at  the Halstead-Knott wedding.  W. Abbott and son, Will, who are at  present working near Lethbridge, Alberta  arrived home for a short stay last week.  While retrying from Crestqn on Friday  the horse Mr. Abbott was driving collided with Alf. Nelson's truck and had its  leg broken. The mishap oeeured at the  Crawford hill and the animal was immediately shot.  Mlin*&'0filln_f  Boys* race, under  Willie Borden.  8���������Carl Nygaard,  Girls* race, under 12���������Ruth Spencer,  Doris Ferguson.  Boys* race, under 12���������Wilbur Martin,  Douglas Alderson.  f: Girls* race, under  16���������Mary Bedry,  Dorothea McDonald. ���������  Boys* race, under 16���������Herbert Dodd.  Girls* race, over 16���������Emily Nygaard,  Mary Bedry.  Boys* race, over 16���������Con. Nygaard,  Ron. Stewart.  Married women's race���������Mrs. ^Houle,  Mrs. Brett.  Married men's race���������Hilton Young, R. | daughter, Mrs  A. Palfreyman. .**  P-: Stout- ladies' race���������Mrs. W>Truscettj  ^Mj*s^B**et������f?v!> a--aaa; ??v .,*;.....  ',    Fat men's raee���������Geo/ Leadbeater, W.  V.Jackson.  Girls' sack race���������Irene Borden, Nellie  Payne.  Boys' sack raee���������Wilbur MartinJErving  Ferguson.  Girls' 3 leg race���������-Jane Ross and Clara  Nygaard, Ruty Spencer and Mary Miller.  Boys'3 leg race---Wilbur Martin and  Douglas Alderson, Lloyd McLaren and  Bert Morrow.  Girls* broad jump���������Lillian Trevelyan,  Alma Nygaard.  Boys' broad jump���������-W. Ferguson, Alf.  Nygaard.  Girls' high jump���������Nellie Payne, Frances Lewis.  Boys' high jump���������Lambert Spencer,  Herbert Dodd.  Muriel  Kimberley  past three  ���������>ljajaftf*wiife'*^6>  will help with  Ladies'    nail    driving���������Miss  Knott, Mrs: Percy Boflfey.  Pony race���������Mary Nouguier; Annie  Botterill.  The site chosfen provides an abundance  of shade and fairly good bathing facilities  and this littter feature was much enjoyed.  By unanimous vote of the ladies Teddy  Hasldns and Ern. Penson were chosen to  handle the tea and coffee urns and they  certainly provided an excellent brew  both in quantity and qu&lity. In addition there was qo end to the supply of  free lemonade and ice cream, with which  latter the youngsters, particularly, cooperated a full ������00 per cent.  The Co������Op. picnic haa now firmly  established itself as one of the few outstanding-events in the community and  the good time dispensed this year was  fully np to the standard of any of its predecessors,    '  Mrs. Mason returned to  last week, after spending the  months at the ranch here.  Miss A. Hook and Warren Hook of  Spokane are holidaying with uheir grand*  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Grady.  Miss A.a.Rosindale was a Cranbrook  visitor last week-  Mr. Carl was a visitor here last week  with his sister, Mrs. T. Dunseath.  Mrs.   Nedig  of  Lethbridge, Alberta,  j who has been visiting with her grand-  Dalbom, Ieft for home at  the end of the week.  y '���������tSbw^M^" 'llPIIsbW^Ief* ���������  prairie points, where fhe  the harvest. -. ' ��������� f ���������"'"  Mrs. A. Andestad and Misses E. Lunt  and A. Andestad were auto visitors to  Sandpoint last week.  Mr. Brown, grazing ranger, was here  last week and had quite a day issuing  hay cutting permits.  " Farmers are taking advantage of the  exceptionally fine weather at present  prevailing and are busy at bay tutting  and hauling.  Mrs. E. Uri, Mrs. Ogilvie and Mrs.  Packman were Sandpoint visitors a few  days last weeh.  Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Bathie and daughter of Rossland are on a visit with Mr.  and Mrs. John Bathie.  Miss Margaret Bathie, who has been  holidaying at Castlegar, returned home  Miss Alice Carr, Whip has been holidaying at her home here the past couple of  weeks, has returned to Fernie.  Ron. Smith, who h^js been in Spokane  the past few months,^ arrived home last  week. V ���������  Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Pease, who have  been visiting with tlxe former's parents  Mr. and Mrs. W. Av Pease, the past  week, left for their hope in Princeton on  Friday. v  Miss Eva Webster pf the nursing staff  of Vancouver General Hospital, is spending a two weeks' vacation with her par-  en s, Mr. and Mrs. J^H. Webster.  Everard Constabiefnas just taken delivery of a light Ford delivery car from  the Premier garage at Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. W.-'A. Pease and Mr.  and Mrs. ClarenceyPease were motor  visitors to Fernie for a couple of days  at the middle of last week.  Mrs. and Mrs. Tom Marshall and two  children arrived by auto from Vancouver  last week, on a visit' with his mother,  Mrs. John'MarshalL.  A wedding of interest to Alice Siding  and Wynndel residents was solemnized  at the Presbyterian manse on Wednesday  August 7th, when Rev. P. McNabb united in marriage, Lucy. Hannah, youngest,  daughter of Mrs. John Marshall, and  John Oliver Ringheim of Wynndeh The  bride was assisted by Miss Mary Rentz  of Creston, while Bob Marshall was best  mail.   The honeymoon was spent with  at the General Hospital, Vancouvee. has  just arrived for the usual two weeks' vacation with her mother, Mrs. A. Hobden,  W. S. Bush and son are at work thia  week on the painting of the interior of  the Lister school.  Manning Powers left at the end of the  week for a holiday at Cranbrook, where  he is a guest of Mrs. Vine. Liddicoatt.  Mk^tok&on  uouncil Discusses  Highway Matters  Buying Ton Calcium Chloride to  Abate Dust Nuisaface���������Government Refuses Help Repair  Canyon Street Rock Road.  the bride's sister, Elko, the happy couple  returning on Monday to take up residence at WynndeL  A well developed black bear made  things interesting at the McMurtrie,  Pease and Ash ranches pne afternoon last  week. Bruin was first noticed in the  MeM������3*trie*^-orchaj^iheading .across ,io  the Peases place, who fwere notified by  phone and were awaiting the bear's arrival with the ranch dog, which put the  bear on the run back to McMurtrie's  where it took refuge up. a pear tree only  to find the limbs unable to support it  and on its crash to earth made a getaway  via thu Ash place. In the chase the  bear and dog had two or three close up  exchanges of pleasantries in which honors  were about even.  Miss Ruby Martin has returned from  Ginol's Landing, where she has been  packing cherr-ies for a couple of weeks.  Miss Betty Kemp, who has been visiting friends at Proc or, returned home  on Monday. '   -      ���������'.-'������������������  Mrs. Howard Brogan of Riderwood;  Wash., is on a visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Lee Heric, making the  trip by auto from Yahk with Mr. Heric  on Thursday.  Frank Putnam and Frank Staples left  on Thursday on a business visit to Beav-  erdell, returning on Sunday.  Frank Celli of Coleman, Alberta, was  a visitor at the ranch a few days at  the end of the week, winding up t e  cherry shipping season. He had a crop  of almost 1500 crates of Bings.  The first ripe apples of the season  rolled east on Tuesday. They were five  boxes of Liveland Raspberry from the  W. G. Littlejohn ranch.  Mrs. MeKelvey left on Sunday for  Calgary, Alberta, for a holiday visit with  her daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. Ron.~Lidgate, who returned home  with her.  .   Ray Crisler was   a   motor  visitor  to  Spokane this week, leaving on Tuesday  W. V. Jackson, fruit inspector is now  doing his travelling^ a new Ford- sedan  from th^ Premier garage at Greston^-*-  E. Martin was combining business with  pleasure on a visit to Spokane last week.  Provincial water comptroler J. C. Macdonald of Victoria, along with Mr. Blaine  of Nelson, water rights branch engineer,  were here on Friday making an inspection of the route of the pipe line of East  Creston Irrigation system.  BimSai*  Mra. Houle and children of Kimberley  arrived this week on n visit with her  mother, Mra. Jock McRobb.  W. G. Wearmouth is busy with the  erection of a two  story -addition to  hte  wwidpnee.   The enlargement in 18 y. SO  feet.  Mrs, Wetherhead and daughter, Evelyn  with Miss Helen Pochin, all of Nelson,  were visitors  hero  last  week for tho  Haletcad-Knott wedding on the 7th.  Martin Nelson, Mrs. Mobergnnd Mias  Emma  Samuelson were motor visitors  to Crt������nbroo!!: nt the first af thc v/ccl:.  The adjourned annual itchool meeting  la called for Saturday night, August 17th,  on Sunday  E. Wall, who has been at the ranch for  some time past, returned to Medicine  Hat, Alberta, on Sunday to resume his  former position.  H. A. Bathie and W. Gelette, who are  employed at Boswell, spent the weekend  with their families here.  Mrs. M. Hagen left on Monday on a  visit with her daughter, Mrs. R. Price,  a't Rossland. ,.-  Mrs. J. B. Rudd and son. Andrew, are  motor visitors at Bellvue, Alberta, this  week.  Anglican Church service on Sunday,  August 18th, at 8. p.m. Rev. P. Hayman will have charge. *  Wynndel was deeply shocked at the  first of tho week when word came nf the  death of our former well known citizen,  Fred Penson, who died of pneumonia at  Peace River, after a very brief illness.  Early this spring deceased with his wife  and two children moved to Peace River,  to which district his son, Jack, had moved about three years previous, and all  thc news that Ijub come from the north  indicated that be was prospering, in  addition to a widow he leaves four daughters, Mabel, who went north with  thorn; Mamie of Calgary, Alberta; Mrs,  Donovan of Grand Forks; Mrs. Pete  Ctimeau o! Wynndel; and two sons, Jack  and Charlie, who also went north with  . hia puroms. The late Fred Penson was  j owe of Wynndel'e moot highly reflected  ! rcaidonts and hj������ death .will bo regretted  by the muny who knew him during his  ' 16 years residence here.  Mater  Mrs. and Miss Hazel Hobden and  Harry Helme got back on Wednesday  last from their two weeks' holiday visit  with friends at Vancouver.  R. V. Willcox of Salmon Arm, Dominion R,O.P. poultry inspector, made his  quarterly official visit at the Powers  poultry farm on Friday.  Miss Jane Ross of Creston is a visitor  with Mrs. Jas. Huscroft, and her Bister,  Maude, is with Mrs. John Huscroft at  present.  Mrs. Ed. Smith and two children have  just returned from a months' holiday  visit with friends at Rimbey and some  other Alberta points.  Mrs. D. J. McKee is just back from  a vacation with friends at Fernie,  Kimberley and Lumberton.  Miss Vera Lister was a visitor with  Spokane friends a few days the past  week.  H. M. Parker of Kimberley a former  principal of Lister school, was a visitor  with Col. and Mrs. Lister the past week.  ���������#  The first bear of the season waa shot  on the John Huscroft ranch toward the  end of the week. Bruin's life came to a  sudden ond when ho was caught in the  act of attacking tho Huscroft herd of  sheep,  Mrs. Walter Fisher arrived on Monday  from Nelson and is a visitor with Mrs.  A.. W. Sinclair.  Alex. Mitchell ia leaving this week on  a visit at Seattle and will make quite nn  extended stay with frienda In Victoria.  Mrs. Waddy of Calgary, Alberta, la a  Lintor visitor at present, a guest of her  daughter, Mrs. Ed. Smith.  Col. Fred Lister, M.P.P., was renewing acquaintances ut CranOrootc a tow  daya tho latter part of tho week.  Miss Agnes Hobden. nurse in training  Mrs. Webb and family of Calgary,  Alberta, are visitors with Mr. and Mrs.  Jas. Wilson  Mrs. Sly of Cranbrook, who has been  a visitor with Mrs. Wallace here for the  past week, returned home on Thursday.  Friends of Norman Backus, who is a  patient in Cranbrook hospital with blood  poisioning, will be glad to know he is progressing favorably.  Mr. Swannell of Vancouver was a  visitor with his sister, Mrs. Bieumenauer,  laBt week.  Messrs. Johnson and Laidlaw of Kimberley were weekend visitors with Sirdar  friends,  Miss Eileen Heap left on Sunday on a  week's visit at Cranbrook and Kimberley.  Mr. Pakol, the new boarding houae  propietor paid Cranbrook a visit on Friday, returning with a new Roosvelt  car.  Mr. and Mrs. Yuill and family of  Swift Currient, Sask., arrived on Saturday on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. H.  Dibley.  Mike Talerico is spending his vacation  ut Sirdar a guest of his pareuts. Ho is  now assistant agent at Invermere.  Mr. and Mrs. Zacco of Crowsnest are  visitors this week with Mr. and Mrs. S.  Poscuzzo.  Mr. and Mrs. Chcrbo had quite a  number   of   visitors   from   Rhtfrmorc,  Alberts, nt the weekend.  Sid MeCabe waa a Cranbrook visitor  Saturday and Sunday, visiting Mrs.  MeCabe, who is in the hospital there.  W. M. Neal, C.P.R. western manager,  Vancouver, in company with C. A. Cot-  torell, westorn general superintendent, of  ti,r.r.o*������������ Aity# "were here on sn oSmdul  visit on Thursday  lost, travelling in a  j Packard motor cur on wheels to run on  j the railway steel.  Highways were much in the limelight  at the August- session of the village commissioners Monday night at  which  all  councillors were present, and the chairman, F. H. Jackson, presiding.  The subject came to the fore in the:  corespondedca in which the department  of public works apologized for the admittedly poor condition of the North and  South highway bat said improvement  was out of the question while the Winlaw firm continued operating their saw- ;  mill three miles east^of town.  In reply to a request from the commissioners that the department rip up .  and repair the hard surfaee road on Canyon street from the postoffice to the  Presbyterian Church, the council was  informed that there was no appropriation  for this work, which is estimated to cost  $300-���������of which the village pays 25 per  cent.���������and that nothing could be done  this season. The clerk will again write  the district engineer asking for reconsid-'  eration and urging immedicte -action before more of the hard surface road machinery is shipped from here.  A letter was read from Nelson council  stating that the city had found calciuirdi  chloride most effective1 in abating the  dust nuisance, and Creston will buy a  ton of it f rom Nelsen f or immediate use  in the business section. It is a material  that is spread by shovel, about two  pounds to the square yard, which disolves  and disappears over night.  The inspector of numiripaiities inform-  estthe council that all C.P.R. right of  way, with the exception of the station*  said, possibly the section house, were  liable to taxation, and this was confirmed  by the provincial assessor at Nelson.  The latter will be written to seeking a  copy of the assessments on the properties interested, and when it arrives the  village will make a similar levy.  Chairman F. H. Jackson reported  fully on his trip to Victoria on water  maters. He had been able to have but  a very brief interview with the minister  of lands, who had requested that the  whole situation be presented him by  letter. This has been done -and a copy  of the letter was read for the approval of  the other commissioners.  There were three bids for the work of  replanking and otherwise repairing Park  Road bridge. W. Morrow put in a tender at $750 for the work complete, which  was accepted. J. Strobii asked $995 with  some extras for caps and footing, while  Hendren & Son bid $1180 for the work  with extra charge for caps and footing.  Mr. Morrow will be asked to have the  work completed in advance of the fall  fair, September 26th, or otherwise to de-  fere starting until after the exhibition.  Property owners on Wilson Avenue  complain of a nuisance caused by the  plugging up of the water pipe from the  station residence which finds an outlet  further along the street. A letter Is to  be sent to W. B. Martin, local agent,  asking that the matter be remedied immediately.  Accounts for the month totalling $203  were ordered paid and it was agreed that  the annual installment of $500 and interest on the purchase of the fail fair groundB  should be mads at once. This males a  total of $1000 paid on a purchase price  of $2500.  In connection with tho electric light  Chairman Jackson aaid that II. S. Amon,  who held the 20-year franchise, was expecting to close o deal with the Canadian  Utilities Company of Calgary to assume  thia obligation. It is now stated that  Boundary Creek has befin abandoned an  a Rourco of power m.pp!y, but that a  Delscl engine will ba utilized until such  time as power from the Goat River  Canyon ia available. Tho chairman is of  tho opinion that Mr. Amon will make  good on his agreement, but also insists  that unleaa there ia considerable activity  in tho matter of getting tho light, no extension on the agreement would be given.  Tltim i.'t������iiiO.'i.i-,iii t:j.^lttit. ui/  Swiii-UllliKtr ilBl/.  Tho clerk announced tho receipt of  $6031, tho vijlngoflhore of 1929 provincial  motor license fees, raw*l^*T*������WG������itWffl'M������ii3?33������  THE   BEVXEW.    CRESTON,   B.    a  Dq f&-0t ft������ tempteA *gr fia&jpriee  Culpatle  Negligence  It is becoming, to an ever increasing extent, one of the responsibilities  of governmental authorities to protect people against themselves, not only  for their own sake, but for the sake of others whom, in one way or  another, the first named endanger. One of the latest developments in this  direction is joint action by the Dominion, Provincial and municipal  authorities to lessen the possibility of accidents at level railway crossing's.  Such crossings are always dangerous, but with the advent of the motor car,  and the speed mania of reckless drivers, the death and accident toll has  mounted alarmingly.  In nearly one thousand accident cases reported to the Board of Railway  Commissioners during the past year, there was danger of loss of life or  damage to property because of negligence at highwaj^-railway level  crossings. Of these accidents S69 were reported on the lines of the  Canadian. National system, and railway officials have carefully classified  these. It was found that more than forty per cent, of the accidents were  caused by some form of downright negligence on the part of the motorist.  Of the huge total of accidents, no less than 325 were cases where  vehicles broke or damaged crossing gates which had been lowered; 23 where  drivers ignored" signals and drove right through gates; 36 cases where  drivers passed right ahead under gates which were in process of "being  raised or lowered; seven cases of driving on to crossings opposite gate  ���������which had heen lowered; five cases where drivers under the inixuenee of  liquor crashed into gates; while three accidents were due to pedestrians  climbing' over or under gates.  In other words, all these accidents were the result of a wilful  ���������disregard of the means of protection provided toy the railways. Sut in their  insane desire for speed motorists were responsible for a large number of  accidents which were the outcome of what is classified as "inexplicable  neglig*ence." Some of the almost incredible performances of careless and  reckless drivers are listed as follows:  Fourty-four motorists drove into the sides of moving trains.  Thirty-eight drove into the sides of standing trains.  One driver parked on the railway lines .while he had a sleep.  One tried to drive between two railway cars while switching. He was  unsuccessful.  Twelve parked on or too near the railway tracks.  Seven went for  a drive along  the  railway tracks���������they  met  express  trains.  One driver left his car on the tracks to search for something he had  dropped on the road. When Tie returned there was nothing left of the car.  One driver stopped on the railway tracks to adjust his load.  Eleven found too late that their brakes needed relining.  This amazing record shows    that    not    only   are    many    accidents    ac  crossings due to sheer negligence and in no way excusable, but they also  serve to Indicate the nature of the problem of "educating" drivers of motor  cars guilty  of  such  insane  conduct.       Warning signs  and even physical  barriers such  as crossing gates are  no sure guarantee against accidents  due to such carelessness.  There appears to be but two methods of putting an end to such  accidents. One is to do away with-level highway-crossings altogther by  carrying highways either over, or -under the railway tracks, This is a highly  expensive business, and is not possible in a country of such immense  distances as Canada, It can be cbone at crossings in all urban, centres and  at points where traffic is exceptionally heavy, and to this task the' Federal  Government through the Board of Railway Commissioners, working in  co-operation with Provincial Governments and municipal authorities, has  decided to bend its energies, the cost of obliterating these level crossings  being distributed among these several governmental bodies.  The second course is to licence all drivers of motor cars and to make  it an offence for anyone to drive a car unless he or she has such a licence,  and to immediately cancel the licence of any person found guilty of  negligence, carelessness, and recklessness in handling a car. Such persons  - are a danger not only to themselves, but to the public at large, and in the  public interest should be denied thc right to drive such a potential engine  of destruction on the public highways as the modern powerful nu)tor car.  Hew Midget Auto  T     i  ii    ii i    m '  Will   Be   Sold trough  Mail   Order  Houses For $200  The JS&w York Times says negotiations are. under way for the large  scale production of the new "baby"  auto which would be sold through  the mail order houses for $200.  The ear is the invention of James  13. Martin, of Garden City, N.Y.  The feature .of the car ia that it  has no axles in the usual sense of the  word, each wheel being independently mounted In the reinforced body.  Rubber "'aviator cord" is used in the  suspension of each wheel instead of  a spring.  The hew car has a wheel base of  sixty inches, compared with 102%  inch wheel base of the smallest car  now being produced in the United  States. Mr. Martin 'said his invention  will, do 50 miles on a gallon of gasoline.  Ho declared he planned to have it  shipped in a weather proof packing  case with a hinged door which may  be us.ed as a garage.  C**m$F%jr  CAOPIED  THEMTO  A CCEPT the judgment of world record  **��������� makers on the choice of tires.. You'll"  find that the winners ride on Gum-Dipped  Firestcxnes. ^  On every famous race track���������in every outstanding endurance run ���������^the_ patented  Gum-Dipping process lius played it's part an  victory. Gum-Dipping saturates and insulates every fibre of every cord with rubber to  eliminate internal heat and give Most .Miles  PerDoJlar. That's why Firestone Gum-Dipped  tires hold all records for mileage, safety and-  endurancc.    See your local Firestone Dealer.  MADE IN HAMILTON, CANADA BY   ]. ���������  Firestone Tire & Rubber Company  of Canada Limited     '  NERVE TORTURES  A Condition From Which Both  Men an<3 Women Staffer  Hardly: any condition of ill health  causes   more   real suffering   than   a  shattered nervous .system. And often,  unfortunately, but little sympathy iai  shown   for   the   sufferer,   from   the  mistaken notion that the nerves can  be controlled.     Men and women with  nerves out of gear often become irritable ahd are blamed for ill temper,  when  it is  not their  fault.       Their  poor health is the cause.      The tired,  over-busy wife   and   mother,   -whose  household cares? have worn her thin,  the    breadwinner . whose    anxieties  haye worried him until he  is really  ill,   are   among   the   nerve   sufferers  who become run-down. Their nerves,  like all bodily organs, need rich, red  blood.   In all such cases the best and  simplest treatment is a course of Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills, which enriches  the blood and builds up the nervous  system and brings good health  and  cheerfulness.      Mrs. M. Cross, Richmond, Que.,  tells how this medicine  ended her    nervous    troubles.       She  says:���������"I  have  suffered    from    nervousness   and  dizzy   spells,   and   the  hundred: and  one things    which    in  such a condition make life a misery.  The first thing I found to help me  was Dr. Williams' "Fink Pills.    Under  the use of this medicine I found my  nerves grew steadier ,the dizzy spells  grew less frequent,  and    I    became  brighter and more cheerful.    I took  the  pills   for   some   time   and   found  that  they enrich the blood, build up  the nerves  and  are  a  fine  medicine  for both old and young."  You can get these pills through  any medicine dealer or by mail at  50c. a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  K������te<a Speakers WM Be Hearf  Will   Deliver   Addresses   At   Annual  Convention    Of     Canadian  Chamber Of Commerce  Right Hon. Xi. C. M. S. 'Amery,  Kon. R. B. Bennett and E. W. Beatty  will be amongst the speakers to address delegates to the annual convention, Canadian Chamber of Commerce,  at Calgary and Edmonton, September  11, 12 and 13 AU speakers will conform to the general theme .of "Our  Canadian Economic Partnership."  Mr. Amery will speak on the British Empire's share in the partnership; Mr'. Bennett on confederation  as a partnership; and Mr. Beatty on  the role of transportation in economic  partnership. f  Other speakers will include Premier J. B. Brownlee, of Alberta; Hon.  S. P. Tolmie, premier of British  Columbia; Wm. Butterworth, president of the United States Chamber  of Commerce; Sir A. W. Buchanan,  owner of the Lethbridge Herald, who  will discuss the share which agriculture takes; R. J. Hutchings, president of the Canadian Manufacturers'  Association; H. W. Wood, president  . of the United .Farmers of Alberta;  Senator Gideon Robertson; John W.  Dafoe, editor of the Manitoba. Free  Press.  Receives New Honor  King George <3onfers Barony On Sir.  Ssbbert BasSen-Powell...._  King George has conferred a  barony on Sir Robert Baden-Powell  entitling him to ait In "the House of  Lords. / ~rV -  Xjteutenant-GeneraJ Sir Robert  Baden-Powell founded tbe organization of Boy Scouts and Girl Guides  in 1908, after he had had a distinguished military career in India,  Afghanistan and South Africa. He  received various citations and decorations for his war services and. many  others came to him for his work  with the Boy Scouts.  A Remedy For Earache.-^-To have  the earache Is to endure torture,.  The ear is a delicate organ ahd few  care tb deal with it, considering it'  work for a doctor. Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil offers a simple remedy.  A few drops upon a piece of lint or  medicated cotton and- placed in the  ear will do much in relieving pain.  ArT adfiing machine was built in  1915 and exhibited at the Panama  Exposition that had a capacity of - 40  columns or within one "unit of ten  duoderillions;  , ������dfe_Of Motor Cars  The average life of an automobile  is stated to be seven years, althougii  not many persons run their cars tliat  long. The auto plainly is not in ihe  class    with      horse-drawn     vehicles  which it displaced, as regards length  of years.     The old buggies and cabs  frequently  were     longer-lived     than  their owners, and their maintenance  cost was little more  than the price  of axle-grease.. .Montreal Gazette.  "Why do y.ou pay so many visits  but never    ask    anybody    to    yourj  house?" . " |  '.'You see, when I pay a visit I can  go when I like, but when people  visit me, I have to wait until they  feel like going."  Stop Pain  Minard's ma*y be used internally or externally to ease  pain ih all parts of body.  A woman of Perth, Australia, has  left her entire estate of $10,000 to  reduce Great- Britain's.national debt.  Information Wanted  ���������Tve been congratulating the colonel. He's just been appointed warden of one  of tho  largest prisons,"  said a guest at the banquet.  "Really?" replied another. "Tell  me���������for a job like that do you want  Influence or docs one start as a convict and rise from thc ranks J"  Pigeon Versus Telegraph  A carrter-plgcon has had a race  with tbe telegraph,  and has won.  The other day two messages were  sent to tbe same destination overseas, one by telegraph and one by  pigeon.  Thc gallant little bird arrived flrst,  beating thc telegram by ton minutes,  Many people, two hours after eating, fnttter Ind.gftRtSon an they call It.  It ia usually excess acid. Correct lt  with an alkali. Tbo best way, tho  tsuic... bavnnilenir* tmd ^fllrrl.mt way, ia  Phllllpa- UUIt of Magnesia. Tt tuu* re-  na������ln**!(l for ftf������ yearn tho (standard with  pbyfilclanw. Ono spoonful In water  ncutral.3x.fi many Umca Its volume In  ���������stomach aelda, ana at onco. "JOce #yui-  tcmc disappear In llvo minute*.  -"^^yja. ������������������lit ,Jtt*  tfou will never use crude mothodo  when you know this bettor mctbod.  Ana you will never suffer from excess  ncld wbon you prove out this easy relief. Please do that���������for your own  nakc���������now.  Ko sure to got tbo genulno Phllllpa'  MUlc of Magnesia proscribed by physician*-, for 50 yearn In correcting oxcona  K.:fct.w. lutAvS.i Li-lUi. vinn.u'mti niii ������LU'������j������������  tions���������any drugeitor#.  Tho   Many-Purpos������ * Oil.���������Both   in  the house and stable-tli'ere are scores  or uses for Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil. Use it for cuts, bruises, burns,  scalds, the pains of rheumatism and  sciatica, sore throat and chest.  Horses are liable very largely to  similar ailments jind mishaps as  afflict mankind, and are equally  amenable to the healing influence of  this ilne old remedy which has made  thousands of firm friends during the  past fifty years.  Calgary Aero Club  Moro Than Fifty t,ocaI Filers Have  Graduated Since 1.0*1, Sopt-cmber  With tho annotmcoment the other  day that three more Calgary airmen  had secured pilot's licenses, under  the supervision of Inspector H. C.  InRram, inspector of Civil Aviation  for Western Canada,, tlie number of  local filers who have graduated obico  flying began here lust September has  more than passed tbe..,half century  mark, so tt was stated by officials of  tlie Calgary Aero Club and the Great  Western Airways, Limited.  ^;f*������*<^$������?to^^  ��������� '   '    \v  r. ���������  WW,  Freomotor tho Poet���������Remember  sir, poetfl ave born, not mado.  Worrlmore tho Hldltor���������Ancl that's  the worst feature of tho situation. IC  they wore manufactured they could  be prohibited by law.  Cut Down  Food Wastage  ��������� by covering all perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper. Para-Sani  moisture-proof texture will keep  them fresh until you are ready  to use them.  You'll find thc Para-Sani sanitary  knifc-edged carton handy. Or  use "Centre Pull" Packs in sheet  form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers*  Wi  m  jH  KMm  pill  plflllil  WW  Minard's JMnbmmt for Neuralgia.  W.    N.    XT.    1708  Wexlcrn Rcprcseniatititfe:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO>, KEtilNA, SASK. IKE   ttTCVIEW,    CRT3ST0K.   B.    C.  PER CAPJTA SALE  LIQUOR IS IN  excess o:  Ottawa, Ont. ��������� Liquor . sales in  1928 through provincial government  Btorcs totalled -$107,694,384���������rather  more than' $10 per capita over all  Canada.  Figures on the liquor traffic in  Canada, covering sales: in eight of  Canada's nine provinces, were released by the Dominion Bureau of  Statistics. Government control is in  effect in all provinces excepting  Prince Edward Island and Nova  Scotia.   ��������� :: ?"'���������'���������. ���������������������������"f-'��������� ������������������  Total government revenue^ from  the liquor traffic during 1928  amounted to $72,560,501.  Of this amountl $49,805,291 rolled  into Dominionf coffers, while the. remainder 522,755,201 accrued to the  provinces.yActually, the y latter figure does not include all profits of  liquor control boards.  Less than ; one-third Of Saskatch--  ewan's total 'liquor board revenues  appears under ordinary revenue,  . while hiore than $400,000 distributed to municipalities does not show  in British Columbia's.  Ontario and Quebec record by far  the- highest 'revenue totals among  the pro^ricesT-their oombined total,  aggreating two-thirds f of the  Dominion's aggregate. Ontario's revenue amounted to $8,130,390, and  Quebec's to $7,"000,000. Alberta with  $2,765,009, and British Columbia  with $2,752,229, are next, though the  former total actually includes the  revenue for 15 months.  No single province among the remaining ones showed a revenue for  1928 amounting to more than $1,-  000,000." Manitoba, however, had a  total of $926,163, and the totals  would have been much larger but  that the breweries in that province  are permitted to sell beer direct to  permit-holders. Other provincial  revenue totals are: Saskatchewan,  $600,000; New Brunswick, $335,027;  Nova Scotia,  $244;39i.y  Seven provinces are-i-represented in  the figures .of gross sales reported  by provincial liquor control boards-  prince" Edward Island andyNova  Scotia being omitted. Ontario's  total is double that of the next highest, Quebec; amounting to $48,995,-  691 of the .Dominion. aggregate of  $107,694,384. Quebec is next with  $24,229,624. British Columbia- and  Saskatchewan are the only other  .provinces whose sales grossed more  than -$10,000,000, the former reporting $13,956,910 and the latter $11,-  708,534.  British Atlantic Fleet  Now   Becomes  the   Greatest   Single  Fighting Force In .the World  London; Eng.���������The Atlantic fleet  becomes the greatest single fighting  force in the world by the decision  of the Admiralty to recall five battleships of the ^ueen Elizabeth class  from Mediterranean waters to home  ports and the Atlantic fleet.  The transference of the battleships, not only an- important change  in distribution of the navy, but an  entirely new departure in British  naval policy, means the f balance of  power is removed from, Malta and  Gibraltar to the Atlantic.  The Atlantic fleet: will consist of  14. capital shops, among them y the  two most .powerful; vessels,; in the  world, the Rodney and Nelson, and  the^ largest battle^ ffcmlser fin the  world* H.M.S. Hood.-; ''-.Pa  The Queen Elizabeth vessels are  approximately 30*000 f tons,- armed  with eight15-ihch guns.?These five  will Join the1 two Nelson class vessels, the Hood, the four Iron Duke  battleships and the battle cruisers,  Renown and Repulse, to make the  most formidable fleet assembled on  peace tinie duties in the'world.  POPULAR   FIGURE   IN   XONDON  - SOCIETY  Lady [Lettice Lygon, daughter- of  the Earl and Countess Beauchamp, is  a popular figure in London society.  A feminine journalist, she is famed  for her beauty and wit.  ***    * -^.*oc  British Airship Blay  Be^pelitfs Rival  Hope  Machines Nearlng  Completion  Will Be Much Faster  London, Eng.���������Cabled reports from  Lakehurst that  the' Graf  Zeppelin's  ������f*������*>*������^������-������<������<N il ���������$-������������������������������������������. ������������������*--������ A *M/������i*l^n ���������w**������*-*T%������������,V^l*���������������'  OUWUCtSOAUA       VA *Jfc������       ������-V      XI.U1C1 JLWC3U      ������H.\J*J*Ai*JM.J  would be followed with establishment of a. regular trans-Atlantic air  line brought, considerable speculation  In London morning papers as to the  possibility of British competition.  Greater speed or at least a cut in  elapsed time of the trips was held to  be a necessity for success of such a  line and the hope was expressed that  two British giants now nearlng com?  pletion, the R-100 and R-101 would  prove much fstster. '  Sir Dennis Burney, M.P., head of  the company which built the R-100';-  in a talk with the Daily News opined  that the Graf's time did not give  margin enough over fast steamers  and an airship to be successful must  be able to do a trip in sixty hours  outward and 48 returning..;* This  would "imply a cruising speed of 90  miles an hour.  AM0-EGYPTIA8  TREAT  L RECE  %j%*\  To Halt LIqii������r Ssusiggling  Federal   Government. To   Co-Opera-te  With U.Si In This Connection  Ottawa.���������The Dominion Government is studying ways by which it  can more effectively co-operate with  the United States in the suppression  of liquor smuggling "across the border. Thc question was again brought  before the cabinet at a recent session. "'"' '       "   ;-.  At the conclusion of the meeting,  Premier W. L. Mackenzie King said.  ��������� "Since United States have become  active themselves in preventing liquor smuggling, it seems appropriate  that further measures of co-.opera-  tiori should be considered by the  Canadian Government.'' The prime  minister hidicated; there might be an  announcement in a few days of new  regulations in the way of co-operation in suppressing the traffic.  Eminent   Counsel   For   Canada   and  United States    To Act As  :   - Arbitrators  Ottawa;-r���������Canada has  elected  Eu-  Resignation  New   Members  ..Will...Be   Appointed  Aft  An  Early  Meeting  Ottawa^-AU the members of the  gene Lafleur, D.C.L., LL.D._ K.C., |*Board of Grain Commissioners for  eminent-  counsel    of    Montreal,    as Canada have resigned, their resigna-  Plan New Air Route  Chicago To Puget Sound Via Western Canada Airways  Chicago.���������Chicago will be brought  to within 22for 23 hours of Puget  Sound cities along tbe northwest by  a new all-air passenger route, Col.  L. H. Britten, general manager .of  Northwest Airways, annonnced here.  Britten said tin agreement has been  reached with Western Canada Airways, Ltd;, which plans to operate  along the southern Canadian border  from Winnipeg to Banff and Victoria,  whereby Northwest Airways will extend its line to Winnipeg and make  connections with the Canadian company.       '���������        L ���������,....      ���������..'���������'  New York Opposing  Italian For Mayor  Tammany Hall Fighting J&ectiojn Of  Congressman La Guardia ?  New York.���������There are 392,225 foreign born Italians in New York City,  and 410,721 whose parents were foreign born. That's one reason whs-  Tammany Hall is snapping into action," depolying its forces and getting  sat for a devastating fight against  Piorella H. La Guardia, - who was  grudgingly handed the nomination  for Mayor of New York at the Republican city convention.  Congressman La Guardia is a formidable campaigner. His verbal attacks can raise blisters like the bull  whip. F.or months he has been Ln-  defatigably at worlc, fanning up hia  Latin legions, from bootblacks to  bank officials.  Canadian arbitrator in "I'm Alone"  ease. -The government of the - United  States has 'appointed Willis Van  Devanter, associate judge of the Supreme Court of the United States,: as  its member. ���������   -  Announcement of the selections  was made simultaneously in Ottawa  and Washington.  At the same time, the Department  of External -Affairs at Ottawa, announced that John.E. Reed, K.C., ot  the fNova Scotia bar and legal adviser of the department, had been ^  appointed Canadian agent in the  case.  Counsel for the Dominion of Canada in "the case are W. N. Tilley,  K.G., of Torobtoi and Aiirie Geoffrion,  K.C., of- Montreal.  At the Department of External  Affairs it walr announced recently  that there would probably be a lapse  of some time-'before the arbitrators  in this famous case actually open  sittings. Counsel for both parties will  have to getto work on the case, and  there must be an exchange of pleadings, which may occupy considerable  time.  Not until the preliminaries have  been disposed pf will there be a  definite decision as to the place or  places where sittings will be held. It  has be-?a taken for granted that  some of the sittings at least will bo  held in. Washington, but there is a  possibility that there will be others,  possibly some in Ottawa.  tions to take effect August 15. On  that date the names of the hew  commissioners will be given out.  Announcement of the resignation  of the members of the grain commission was made by Hon. James "Malcolm, Minister of Trade and Commerce, at the close of a eabinet sit-  -ting here.  Mr. Malcolm said that the new  commission would make its own selections for the posts of assistant  commissioners  after it was  appoint-  The resigning members of the  grain commission are: Chief Commissioner L. ?H; Boyd, ELC, and  Commissioners Matthew . Snow and  James Robinson.  The new board will also consist of  three commissioners, but four assistant commissioners will also cbe. appointed. , . y;  0*4*������������  ^a.UU2.KUI<9I.Jl uuuu  Has Assumed Office  S.    F.  Eight Killed In Riots  Making 'Trip To Count  Ottawa.���������Hpn. Joan Knight, Frcncb  mJnlater to Canada, haa loft on jJ*  three-weeks' trip to the Pacific coast  Tho trip will mark Ids first vi'gjtt to  Vancouver .since his appointment  last October. The minister win nlop  af������ at Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary,  Edmonton and''Victoria., Hon. Mi.  Knight will i'pqnk at a number ol  Canadian clubs and chambers of  commerce In Lho wewt.  May Import. Welsh Coal  London, TfJr\j*,.---vTh������i*t������������ l������j n. likelihood of an increase In tho cxporta of  Welsh anthracite to Canada, amounting to 2,000 tons a year, aa u result  of the forthcoming visit to the  Dominion of Right Hon, J. H.  Thomas, MJn.ater off Employment,  according to Tho Manchester Guardian.  I > in mmt mmmmmmmmmmmmttmrn*." ��������������� ��������� n���������^< iw������������i matmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtm^mmi 10.mmmmmmmmm**mut**������m*mt0*m  .   w.  n.   u.  ������ro  New Manitoba Industry  Plant    To.   Manufacture    Explosives.  May Bo Built Soon  Winnipeg, ��������� Thc Manitoba Free  Press publishes  the  following:  "Rapid development of mines in  northern Manitoba has led Canadian  Exploaivos divisiorj. of Canadian Industries, Limited, to purchase approximately 1,000 acres of land In  the violnity of East Selkirk, 18 miles  north of Winnipeg, upon which to  erect an explosives plant. The enterprise involves an investment of approximately $'750,000.';'.  "Dato of construction of the plant  la . contingent upon mining* developments, but it* Is expected that work  will bogln early next spring and tho  plant will be producing before tho  ond  of  loao."  Jute Mill Strikers Tn Calcutta Clash  With Police  London, Eng.���������Calcutta despatches to The Daily Mail said eight persona were killed arid 20 injured in a  fight between juto mill strikers and  watchmen and police at Naihati, 240  miles north of Calcutta.  A strike has been in progress for  several weeks in the area after  workers protested introduction of  tho sixty-hour week,  Forty per cent. >of the looms In the  Calcutta area are stopped, and about  12,000 workers made idlo.  Took  Oath   Before   Premier  Tolmie At Victoria  Victoria; ��������� Right Hon. Francis  Alexander Anglln, P.C., Chief Justice of Canada became administrator  of the Dominion of Canada when he  took oath of office in the office of  Premier S. F. Tolmie, of British  Columbia here. Following the investiture, His Excellency issued &  proclamation announcing his assumption of office as administrator  of the Dominion. A second proclamation appointed Hon, Mr. Justice  P. B. Mignault, of Montreal, as  deputy administrator, invested with  authority to sign documents of urgent character. ,  ��������� London, Eng.���������British -military occupation of Egypt, except foi* the  Suez Canal zone, is abandoned and  other important and far-reaching reforms agreed to in the new Anglo-  Egyptian draft treaty, details of  which were issued from Downing  Street.by the foreign office.  The proposals are a great advance  on anything hitherto offered as settlement of the Anglo-Egyptian problem; being considered even more.  favorable than was-the draft treaty  of 1927, which was. rejected by the  Egyptian Parliament under the in-  "Hnence of the followers of the Nationalist leader Zaghoul Parha-��������� The  agreement, -which Right Hon. Ari-hur  Henderson; foreign'-isieeretaryv has ne-  gotiated with, the Egyptian.Premier,  Mohammed Pasha...; Mabmoud, in f, a  general way follows the tines of the  abortive, treaty of two years ago,  but makes important concessions to  Egypt:-  The British occupation will cease  and British troops will be withdrawn  to the Suez Canal zone.  The British Government ; will use  its influence to induce other powers *to consent to y the abolition > of  the capitulations of extra-territorial rights and? will assist. Egypt to  become a member of the League of  Nations. y  Further, Great Britain recognizes  that the protection of foreigners in  Egypt is a matter devolving solely  upon the Egyptian government. The  protection of minorities was one of  the "reserved" points of the British  Government two years ago, biit it  is now'admitted that this will be exclusively the concern of the Egyptian Government. The variations o������  1927 will give Egypt a greater measure of real independence -rather ��������� than  ever before proposed.  The most important concession on  Great Britain's part " is the withdrawal of British garrisons to the  canal zone. This was refused in,the  ne^Uationafwith Sarwat Basha two  years ago. Sir Austen Chamberlain,  then secretary of state for foreign  affairs, held out this as a possibility  Mr. Henderson in a note to Prime  Minister Mahoud, stipulates that  these new proposals must first be  approved by the newly elected Egyptian Parliament before tbey can be  submitted to the British Parliament  for approval and embodied in the  treaty.  Noted  Avliator  Visits  West  Winnipeg, Man,���������Going to tho Pa-  ] chic coast on a trans-contl^ental air  tour, Captain J. H, Parlcinson, noted  Canadian pilot, of Montreal, Que.,  left Montreal, July 12, and has made  13 stops at various eastern cities and  towns. En route to tho Pacific coast,  thc Montreal airman will visit vai*-  ious prairie cities. *  WON HONORS AT BISLEY MEET  Patrol Ship Itotmniitg  Ottawa. ��������� The Canadian patrol  ship "Beothic," has reached the  northern apex of hor summer voy-  ������go with tho Department of Interior's 1021) expansion. She renched  Bachc Peninsula, Ellcsmcro Island,  the most nor tlio rn polleo post and  post oflico, .on August a nnd la now  heading south, bringing out Inspector A. H. Joy, of the Canadian  Mounted Poilco, who recently com-  ptHstod n i.M*l3uit.u������l ptiLruil <o������ 2,S(>0  mllotf.  Canadian Authoress Dead  Native Of Winnipeg Well Known To  Public. Few Yenrs Ago  Chicago, 111.���������Mary MacLane, a  successful author 15 years ago, died  August 6, in a lonely room on the  fringe of Chicago's black and tan  belt. She was born In Winnipeg,  Man., in 1881.  -Author of "I,. Mary MacLane,"  "Men Who Have Made Love To Me,"  and other romantic writings, Miss  Mary MacLane had virtually disappeared. It was some time after her  death before it was realized that ahe  was the Mary MacLane whose own  romantic adventures as set forth In  her books had stirred the Imaginations of the reading public of a few  years ago. No one was at her bedside as she died. Her body waa  found by the proprietor of the amall  hotel where sho had lived for thn  last four years. Her death, a doctor's cortiflcato said, was due to natural causes.  Miss MacLane's retirement about  six years ago was believed to havo  heen caused by disappointment. S*  came after tho aalc of her new bookb  had fallen off and financial reverses  act In. Ill-health added to her troubles,  Thc photograph here shows: (1) Lieut, Dromond Burke, Ottawa, who  after a tlo, lost tho King'o prize to Lleut.-Col. Vt. M. Blair (3), Vancouver,  at tbe empire meeting of tho National HI lie Afitfoclation, at Bisley, England*;  ,������'id (2") Cm. Zti, Ei.ihliu, C.GJ.M., Tohj.iI.o, vvutj. ww<un U.������; CU*f^itn'*m\.Un.. of tins Oily  of London Cup.  Drop* Freedom Of Seaa I*hiio  Toronto.���������A Rpwilnl f1iapni<(!h to  tlio Mail and Empire from WaHhlng-  ton saya: President Hoover h������ia  dropped the freedom of thc fjoao Is-  tme out of hia disarmament program,  not only on the theory that it does  not jibe w&th thc Kellogg anti-war  treaty, but because he bcMevea naval  parity with Great Britain Is the only  1'MM.i    gUtll'UUtvO    l������i     /jl'CtSUOJU       oJ.  naim, THE  CBESTON  REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CKESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, AUG. 16  Pity the Pastor's Family  When it comes to getting spiritual sustenance at the minimum of  expense the diocese of Kootenay  is not the only one where  economy is the watchword. At  Winnipeg last week, on the occasion of the 48th biennial synod of  Rupert's Land, one Canon Heeney  was quite plain spoken on money  matters, informing the august  assemblage that the Church of  England in those parts "was  allowing the clergyman to go  badly dressed, their wives and  children poorly clothed and half-  starved, in order that the laymen  may be fed with the gospel of  Jesus Christ." Now we know  why the minister's son���������and but a  handful of other people's sons all  across Canada���������do not take kindly to entering holy orders.  view of the large crop, it is doubtful if anything that could have  been done this season would have  saved the berry growers of British  Columbia from low prices. It is  reasonable to assume, however,  that they'would have been some  better off had they been given the  steadying influence of the committee of direction which functioned  last season but failed to accomplish much owing to adverse weather conditions. A control committee would have cut out consignments which blew the prairie  market up in short order this season. It. is a safe bet that next  season the majority of berry producers will be willing to re-establish orderly marketing."  The spoon is of good i lack of care it shows  FOR SjAJLE���������Grade 11 books:   Elem-' some Irish friend:  entary Geometry* Godfrey & Siddons, $1; material, as notwithstanding its age and I of any sort.  High School Physics, Merchant & Chant,  $1;   Primary  French  Course,  Part 2,  no signs of tarnish  From Rossland has come the  announcement that the town has  a noteworthy new industry in a  brand new greenhouse 12 3& 50  fe������t, which is to keep the town  year round supplied with vegetables. From now on W. K.  EsHng, M.P., and Editor Elletson  of the Miner will surely know  their onions.  Siepman, 60c Each in excellent condition. Total saving of $1.35. Muriel  Knott.  Major S. F. Moodie, accompanied by  Mrs. Moodie and/son, Stanley, of Victoria, were Creston visitors at the weekend, and were guests of C. *?��������� Hayes.  Mr. Moodie is B.Q.f organizer for the Liberals and ss combining a holiday tour  with organization', effort.  Mrs. Bevan was hostess at a bridge ron  Thursday night -last in honor of her  sister, Mrs. Morgan of Alabama, who is  spending the summer in Creseon. Three  tables were in play and the high score  prize went to Mrs. Howard Allan (Trail).  A dainty lunch was served and the of fair  much enjoyed by all.  FOR SAIiE-^Registered Jersey cow,  4 years old, daughter of P. J. Klingen-  smith's prizewinner. Gave 45 pounds of  of milk per day and 16 pounds of butter  per week after second calving. Also  grade Jersey heifer from above cow.  Reason for selling: going out to work.  Carl O. Wigen, wynndel.  WATBR    NOTIGB  .-     DiVERSI ON AND USE  WATER    A/Of/CE  DIVERSION AND USE  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 Sows 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 526; 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 commencement.  The petition for approval of the under-  ���������"""   '" '    26 of the Act wiU  =" Section  Control Might Have Helped  A couple of weeks ago we took  occasion to question the wisdom  of the Victoria administration doing away with the committee of  direction on strawberry marketing. It is gratifying to know that  our opinion is shared by the Penticton Herald, which in its  last issue gently lets down the  government in this fashion:    "In  LASMD FOR SALE OR REMT  Several 10-acre tracts, all with buildings and water. Apply E. NOUGUIER,  Canyon, B.C.  Christ Church, 'Greston  SUN a AY, AUGUST IS  CRESTON���������11.00   a.m.,   Matins   and  Holy Communion.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  SIRDAR���������7.30 p.m., Evensong.  United  Rev.  Church  R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  2.30 p.m.���������CANYON.  4.00 p.m.���������LISTER.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  DENTIST  Dr. G. G. McKENZlE  Creston  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  LlBtings (-solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  Local and Personal  Full Gospel Mission, Victoria Avenue.  Sunday services: 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.  Tuesday and Friday, 7.30 p.m.  LOST���������Between Erickson and Alice  Siding, Sun Life Assurance Manual.  Finder please leave at Review Office.  Miss Marion Learmonth, who has  been in charge of the school at Traverse,  Alberta, arrived this week on a visit with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. Learmonth.  At the council meeting on Monday  night the tender of W- Morrow for the  rebuilding of Park Road bridge was  accepted. It was the lowest of three  tenders submitted.  The village commissioners are calling  for tenders for the work of repairing the  wire fencing at   the  fair   geounds  and  supplying a quantity of new posts, bids  to be in by the 21st.  The school trustees have just been  notified that the education department  will bear half the cost of tbe new steam  heating plant that is being installed at  the central school building.  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.  Rev. Philip Hayman will be here for  Englissh Church services on Sunday next  at 8 and 11 a. m. It is expected the  rector, Rev* A. Gariick, will return in  time to take charge on August 25th.  Watch for posters announcing the visit  of Hon. R. B. Bennett, the federal Conservative leader, who will be at Craston  on Monday, August 26th, and will speak  at the Grand Theatre that afternoon.  HMH^    M      M     H^tot     11/������%-      m10m\mmt.     Mjf**fl  g^^^ p M P^m H^y EpSi Wm  Star ops  Now is the time  rour    orders     for  itamps.  to place  Rubber  I have the agency foa the  Dickinson Rubber Stamps  and can give you  Three-Day  Delivery  aervisc  stock  on thorn.  STAMP  I have in  PADS    in  o size. Also  INK FOR STAMP PADS���������  1 and 2 oz. mzos.  Medium and Large  .MP  V. MAWSON  W, K. Brown is busy with the erection  of a four room cottage on his lot next  the Bank of Commerce residence, and  facing on Vancouver street. There is a  a healthy demand for houses of this Bize  at present.  The steamfitters arrived on Monday  and are at work putting in the new  steam heating plant at the central school  The ptpe cutting is being done by electricity with the machine working at Sam  Steenstrup's shop.  V. C. Russel of Cranbrook succeeds  Geo. Morrison as manager of the Kootenay garage, and if ho can aecuae a suitable residence will move hia family hero  this month. At present they are camping at Kuskanook.  J. C. Macdonald of Victoria, water  comptroller, and Mr.. Blaine, the water  rights branch engineer at Nelson, were  here on an official visit on Friday, consulting with the trustees of East Creaton  Irrigation District.  St, Stephen's Presbyterian Church  Sabbath school will hold their annual  picnic in Dow's grove on Wednesday,  August 21st, at 2 p.m. All friends of the  congregation are cordially Invited. Come  along and havo a good time.  Miss Harrop of Harrop has been engaged by tho trustees to take charge of  Division 2 of tho public school vacant on  account of tho resignation of vice-prlnel-  pal Klrlc. She Ih an experienced teacher  J and comes well recommended.  ChriHt Church Sunday school picnic  I will bo hold at tho second bend of Goat  I River on wc*un<3Hcmy, AubunL 2wLii.  I Autoft will leave tho Parish Hall at2 p.m.  , All church members and parent!, aw Invited.   Como and bring your baskets.  A trio of village youths around 14  years of age were up before Magistrate  Mailandame on Thursday last on a  charge of stealing vegetables from a  garden on the bottom, and were let out  on suspended sentence. Thinggs seem to  be worse than ever this year in the way  of fruit and vegetable stealing.  Due to meeting with motor trouble at  Yahk and being forced to travel by train,  Creston was on Monday denied a three-  hour visit from Hon. Nels. Lougheed,  minister of public works, who had notified that morning of his intended stop.  Delegations from the village council,  board of trade, as well as officials of the  local Conservative Association had arranged to interview him.  Friends of Anthony Shavala will deeply sympathize with him in the death of  his wife, which occurred at Cranbrook  hospital at the end of the week. Mr.  Shavala was for several years employed  as cook by the sawmill firm of Putnam,  Palmer & Staples, Limited, and early in  the year moved to Lumberton to reside.  He arrived on Tuesday to spend a few  days with Creston friends.  With every room replastered, kalso-  mined and a genera 1 renovating everywhere, the former King George Hotel,  which has been vacant for some years  has been re-opened by Mr. and Mrs. J.  P. Williams as hotel and boarding houfee,  with which the dining room is serving  meals from 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Mr. and  Mrs. Williams are from Walla Walla-  Wash., where they have many years  experience in this line* and come highly  recommended. They invite inspection  and guarantee to please both with the  meals and room accommodation.  R. S. Bevan, who is just down from a  month's prospecting trip in the Summit  Creek country, is showing a highly interesting souvenir of early days in the  Kootenays. It is a table spoon which  he found in the cabin of "Black Scotty"  in Char Creek, and on it is stamped the  initials "K. V. & N. Co." It is presumed to have been part of the cutlery used  on the steamer Alberta, which plied the  Kootenay River thirty years ago, and  undoubtedly was stuck into "Scotty's"  pocket as he was leaving the eteamer by  taking "as per  be heard m 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 amplication may be 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 apply for a license  ta take and use two cubic feet per second  of water out of Arrow Creek, which 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 Lot4592,Group  1, Kootenay District, and will be usedfor  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 copy of  this notice and an application pursuant  thereto and to the Water Act will be filed  in the office of the Water Utecorder at  Nelson, "bTcT Objections to the application maybe 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,  - l^i-^i i^ii i^i r 1ft i An ft*l > rth ��������� A nA������ A i Ai A_ftifft i Aar*^ - f^j A_ilhn AjA������AT*fftnrft.*������r*ft ��������� Aa tilth ���������<thM'#'tTil1fc'^w*lfrT^n**Ar At ^���������^r^h-  >  I  ���������  Second Annual Gathering  OF THE  TENDERS FOR FENCING  SEALED TENDERS will be received  by the undersigned up till Wednesday,  August 21,1929, for supplying and placing 80 posts at a depth of 2J^ feet; posts  to be cedar, 7 foot, with 6-inch top, with  three braces for each post; old wire to be  stretched and attached to popts in workmanlike manner. Work required to be  done at fall fair grounds. Lowest or any  tender not necessarily accepted. For all  other information apply at Town Hall.  E. F. ARROWSMITH, Village Clerk.  WATER    NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  Pioneers' Association  of East Kootenay  WILL BE HELD AT  Fort Thompson .Menftbrial Building, Invermere  MONDAY, &yor SEPT. 2  PlbNIG, Dinner, Short Talks by Prominent Men  An Old Time Dance, Old Timers' Sports  Big Indian Pow Wow  QUALIFICATIONS  All persons who were resident in the district 20 years ago or more,  or wives or husbands of such qualified persons,"are eligible f ortaaem-  bership in the Association.  DISTRICT���������From Elko on the East to Kootenay Landing on the  West, and from Golden on the North to the International Boundary on the South.  Members of other Pioneer Associations are invited.  TICKETS���������$1.00 for Picnic, Dinner, Dance and one year's membership in  the Association.  Keep the date in mind and prepare to come out and meet your old friends  and enjoy the day. If you have an old friend who iB eligible to join the  Association invite him to come along.  J. P. FINK, President.  F. J. SMYTH, Secretary.  Cranbrook, B.C.    .  BASIL G. HAMILTON,  Secretary Windermere Dist. Committee  t Invermere.  i*?'T'7"?'tf>v'*T'i>'t'T'y">'y'y'^'v*y'T'y'T't'T'">'*<v"<'t''������ '*"m'vm"m'"*'m"***>  v  Aram*  Theatre  Saturday, Aug. 17  TAKE NOTICE that the B.C. Concrete Co., Limited, whose address ir Oak  and 77th Avenue, Vancouver, will apply  for a license to take and use 15000 gallons  per duty of water out of Arrow Creek,  which flows southerly and drains into  Goat River about Sublot 9 of Block 4592.  The water will be diverted from the  stream at a point near the southwest  boundary of Block 9, Sublot 19, Lot 4692,  Plan 1066, and will bo used for industrial  and domestic purposes upon the land  described as Block No. 1, Sublot 6, Lot  4692, Rog. Plan 23G09A.  Thi<������ notico w������r pontod on the Kround  August 8, 1929. A copy of the notice and  an application pursuant thereto and to  the Water Act will be filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C.  Objections to the application maybe (lied  with tho said Water Recorder, or with  the Comptroller of Wuter RightB, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within  30 danys after tho flrst appearance of this  notice in a local newspaper.  B.C. CONCRT#F, CO., LTD.,  Applicant.  L. T. LEVEQUE, A������ent.  Dote of flrst publication of thia notico In  August 9,1929.  Here's a man who believed in giving ^e ^acl men enough  rope���������around thoir necks. Single-handed he rounded  up tho moat desperate band of desperadoes in tho West  and brought them to town in a water wagon. One of  Iho muni liibutt-uiUii-g nnd exciting pictures you have  ever seen.    You'll say you got more than your money's  worth when you see it. THE  CBESTON REVIEW  r  L  i  SEWS OF MOTBUYS'  the tourist oamp  Okanagan canneries will commence putting up the tomato pack  on August 26th.  Cranbrook businessmen; report  that summer business this year has  been better than usual.  At.Fernie the city park is being  cleared, to permit of airplanes  making an emergency landing.     y  The Harris Rose church wedding  at New* Denver last month to  which a newspaper invitation was  extended all interested, attracted a  standing room- only attendance,    y  .eLliwiSbS   iiaiilg  afc Kelowna during -July   were  not  as numerous as in other years.  y At iPernie tho council is oonsid-  ing appropriating space 3000 x 2000  feet at the city park for an airport.  Kaslo council has donated $100  tio help finance the water, carnival  to be held at the middle of August.  ' ' *** .  The News claims the Okanagan  apple1 crop will this year show  better color than for several seasons  back.    -"....  Okanagan     orchards    on    light  gravelly soils are beginning to show  th������ effects  of the 'continued   heat  {and lack of irrigation.,   Unless rain  | comes speedily apples will be small.  r  /������  ^^portsnvamps  PROTECT 9T AOA9NST,  8*  Green forests  ensure an even  flow of clear running water;  burned timber  means muddy  torrents in flood  time and stagnant pools in  dry weather.  J  The good sports  man, in his own  interest, is careful with fire in  tlie woods.  Issued by authority of  Honourable  Charles Stewart,  Minister of the Interior.  ffe<ct  '-   .   -t    ���������    ���������        '���������.-������������������������������������ ~ ���������-    t-^r       mm.  Everybody decries the frequency  of the Forest Fire���������even the  people who cause them. Too  much time i������ spent in bewailing  the effect; not enough iiranalysing the cause. PLAIN CARELESSNESS was the cause of  Eighty  Per Gent,  of   our   Fire  PREVENT FOREST FIRES���������YOU CAN HELP!  3RITISH COLUMBIA POOREST SERVICE  Grand Forks real estate 'dealers  pgnnrt- sn unusually active demand  for residental property in that  town.  Talking and singing movies will  be available at Pentioton, Kelowna  and Vernon before the end of the  year.  In the Fernie district the Free  Press is of opinion that there are  more one-light autos on the road  than two* .  At Grand Forks the river supply  for the town is so low that citizens  are urged to, boil all drinking  before using.  The .Colombia River Lumber  Company is dismantling its mill st  Golden* It has been shut down  ���������for two years.  Kimberley is to have its first  ever fall fair this month* Cooking,  fancy work j flowers and vegetables  will be features*  At least cne airplane Which  will carry passengers at so much  per flight will be on duty at this  year's Cranbrook fair.  Young larch trees at some points  in Bast ^Kootenay are already taking on the golden tii.ge expected to  show in the late autumn.  West Canadian Hydro Electric  Company has purchased the electric  light plant aud pole line from Armstrong city council: for $30,000.  The water ysbpply at Penticton  was so low at the middle of the  week that for s, few days even  window and auto washing was forbidden.  .With the exception of cherries  and lettuce fruit and vegetable  shipments out of the Okanagan  to the end of July are lighter  than last season.  .    ���������  Due to inability to secure semi-  ripe tomatoes in sufficient quantities shipping of mixed cars of  fruit and vegetables has been hindered at Vernon.' v -   ��������� -  Property owners  at   Cranbrook  {complain   that   cattle  and  horses  pasturing on  the  city  streets  are  doing much damage to flower  and  vegetable gardens.     .  From 6.15 to ft.15  latjt  Sunday  evening a Fernie ; fisherman   corns  te& the care passing over^the bridge  at Elk river, at West  Feriiiei    131  went east and 64 iwesfc.  At Vernon the time allowed for  lawn and garden sprinkling has  ���������been cut to one hour each evening,  but water must friob be used for  this purpose on Sundays.  Talks on protecting children's  teeth, an oratorical effort* by M.P.  and M.P-P.'s were sidelines of the  annual flower show of the Women's  Institute at Kaslo last week.  Vernon expects: a high school  attendance of 200 the coming term  and another roonvand teacher will  have to be seoused. There will ibe  90 pupils for first year work.   .  Kelowna council spent. $28 in  spraying fruit trees on lots that  have reverted back to the city for  non payment of? taxes, and now  they are advised the fruit is not  worth picking and advised to out  down the trees.  At Grand Forks the citizens are  posting so many letters in the  west mail bos: at the station that  it has been found necessary to ask  the department to put in a new  one of larger sue.  rUMHBBM  WE ADVISE YOU  ���������and tkus be sure  ORDER, NOW  eafly delivery.  -CJBtaAjS. O.  ���������:jj.  NA^PS!  Wo havo 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 whon selling a  now car, and are, therefore, in a position to sell their  trade-ins at a lower figure than thoir competitors.  Ail the New Model A Cars in  stock.  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  PffSb JT���������" ER '������&   fi  if*" STUb        #"%.   ������_   tr% ' Mk   *?**>  f8*8*  PALMER   &.    MAXWELL  wta������������������ to M-Mfer   ******    r**wt    t.*44*\*    iw V   iMtk-HfL^   IM If     **���������������*������ ixj Ll I**,  AT THE  Mew Store  We invite you to inspect our  -   new stock of  Men's Show  Rubbers  and  -a  tEl^SIr.Jlfpk E_^'t___f_^     ml. mWmmmmffti tffi w_Eb_ _f_W__t*  Full stock.    Priced right.  jgjj Smm\l8S Ilmmtmm* trnVrnm flg,jft. ������2S3  mVm m SwMmm*\mm\W*^mVm  Shoe and   Harneam   Repairing  Keep your food  Clean and  Fresh by  Using . . . .  Phone us your  Orders.   We  have regular  Delivery .  RE6. WATSON  ALBERT DAVIES  The first carload of the well known  GALT Coal will arrive at  Creston about AUG. 19tli  and we would  like  to  have your order  now so that delivery can be taken direct  from the car if at all possible.  Better to be sure than sorry-���������particularly  ,   with a fuel supply..^  'yMUX'i  . i.*L  S������.   mG%^H^M,YH  v  Thrift  consists in. spending less than  yoti earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings hal������  ances and shall welcome your  account. ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston. Branch * R. J. Forbes, Manager  IUa  m  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  jTRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to nerve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDAUE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government grudod. hEghcat quality.  t* M%,J*mmOiTt nCt        ^UJKmLJL/      mTtiyit  all var.otleo...  Choicest BEEI*, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL. LAMB  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD     L  \v>*-*"*i*.������,**������ *������*������������ prMn^ilor. p.nd jpreMhiceu tecttwp������������l������?;j\    Buy thc Rxs-t, y  the .review, ^c^s^]sr;:?B;:;. ct:  hi botile-fect babies  FUSS BABY BOOKS  Write The Borden Co., Limited. Dept.  _ 41, 140 St. Paul Street W..Montreal,  for two Baby Welfare Books.  Guards Against Gas Explosion  New Invention Worka Danger Signal  and Fans Away Fumes y  After the ^numerous gas explosions  which have occurred recently in  London; it was only to be expected  that something: would be Invented to  make this possibility of explosion, a  thing of the past. And. now we hear  of a little device which does?away  with any danger of gas escapes.  This wonderful little  invention  is  not very impressive td look at, being  just a little cylinder shaped, instrument only about seven inches high,  which  can  be fitted wherever there  is a possibility of leaking. But It only  needs the: very minutest escape to set  this gallant litle  sentinel  in action,  when it works a danger signal, gets  in touch with  the nearest telephone  exchange,   and     informs     those     in  power  of   the   exact  locality  of   the  escape.  Not content with this warning, the  trustworthy little cylinder sets in  motion an electric fan to keep away  the   f nines!  What  more  could .one  ask?  r FARM *������ST0CK  ACCOUNT BOOKS  _ *lThUval������BMelw>ofewiiscom������  pile* t& ^a^ferilie CABHABTT OVERALLS  ���������the beat farmer*!* overall* in tbe-world. Ono  farmer Wrote that he -would not take tea  dollar* for bis book. Writs for -poors to-day.  KasjaStbi. Caxfc������eK,3������aawfsce������������s, Ltd^Totwita  Qvtr twenty thousand ArcticUm  .,  An    amateur    p-stronoracr    named  "Forbes.     at     Flonderbosch,     in  , environs  of Cape  Town, has   cliscov- j  ered     a    new     comet.     Photographs'  Karl Auer, Friehcrr Von Welsbach,  taken,    it   is    reported,    confirm    its,  presence.  Karl Auer Frieherr Von Welsbacb.  inventor of the incandescent gas  .mantle, died recently at his residence  at Welsbach Castle, iu Carmthia.  Auer was also the inventor of -���������Mier  gits lamps and osmium lamps.  The receEitEy proposed Sight from  Saskatoon to .London. England, by  the new northern route is being post~  poned until next June, according to  Ben Brotm.au. of Winnipeg, who is  organizer of the venture.  The name of Wm. Birks. of Montreal, president of the Canadian  Chamber of Commerce, has been  added to the list of those who will  represent Canada at the Kyoto,  Japan, conference of the Institute of  Pacific Relations. The conference is (  to  be held in  October. I  The Lrondon I>a31y News says that i  it learns that the Royal family is  somewhat anxious about the health  of Prince George, youngest son of  the King. The Prince left the navy  because of his health and went into  the Foreign Office. This was said not  to have benefitted him, but rather to  have caused his present indisposition.  The Canadian boy scouts at the  international jamboree are extremely  -well pleased at a gift of a totem  pole from Lord Baden-Powell. The  carving on the totem pole represents  a red Indian and a beaver together,  with a snake intertwining the pole.  On the rear are the words ''Friendship Jamboree. 15>29, R.B.P."  f*A****+***3*m****^*"*********' <**m*****^>S***+*i^imt*mm***M������pr������**fi*  the: ] Wtttftinf><? WpuraT-anoF llniAn I  Edison Competition  f*oy    Frona    Washington  '. State.   .5s  Selected To Follow In iTooi-'"??  Bteps Of Inventor  Wilbur B.  Huston,   a  youth from  Port Madison, Wash., was named the  winner of tha   Thomas   A.    Bdison  competition for choice of a protege  and follower in the footsteps of the  Inventor.     . The forty-nine contestants��������� one  front eaci^jBtiate and the, District of  Columbia-���������were lined up on the  lawn of the Edison home in Llewellyn Park aa the announcement waa  made by Pr. S. W. Stratton, president of the Massachusetts Institute  of Technology, who was chairman of  the eonistnlttee of judges. ���������  Dr. Stratton was high in his praise  of the hoys, who participated in a  gruelling examination on subjects  ranging from morals and ethics to  sclciiCe. *  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  ..:: f.' ' ,;..;- ;au^uSt is .;: ,''; yt;";:  " Jhi������������������������������������ mmmm^inm.   '  THE fRETTJRN J^EOM ^^KtlVITX  Golden Tdxt: ''Jelibvah Ibiath done  great things fdfus, whereof we are  glad,'^--OPsalm 126.-3.  Lesson: J^enyhah. 29.l6*-i4; lEzra  1.1^11;;i?salm!I29.1i6. f'���������  Devotional heading: Psalm 124.  JCxplaiiatioEua and Coimmenta  The Proclamation Of -Cyrus, EJzra,  1.1-4.-���������byrus i& called king of Persia  because he was of Persian descent  and Persia was the most important  of his conquests; originally king only  of Elaan, he conquered Media������ Persia,  Lydia and then Babylonia. It was in  the first year of his reign in Babylonia  that God stirred up h^s spirit to the  gracious thought of allowing the  exiled Jews to return to their own  land. Gyms* ������wss ulterior saotive wss,  no doubt, to secure the gratitude of  the Jews and to build up in Judea a  friendly buffer siatioa between himself and the BgyptiajQ powers  By heralds and by written official  UI^IVERSITY OF MANITOBA  V:       WINNIPEG    A:.- v  I Offers,   among   othera^ th*   fdllbwlng'  Courses:  Through its FACULTY OF ARTS  AND SCIENCE courses leading to the  degrees of B.yAv ahd M.A.-,'and B.Sc..'  including BaSc.(Phaiv), :and M.Sc. '  Through Its FACULTY OF ENGINEERING. AND .A^CHITBCTURF.  courses : leading; to the: deg-reesy of  B.Sc.CC.B.),   B.Sc.(B.E5.),    M.Sc..    and  Through Its FACULTY jOP MEDI-  CINE courses leading to the "degreea  of M.I>. end CM.  Thicough Its FACULTY OF* AORI-  CULTUK-Hf, AND HOME ECONOMICS 'courses leading to the degrfeea  of B.S^A.   and B.Sc.(H.Ec)    f .���������  ThiOTi-gh  H.4.NITOBA LAW SCHOOL,  an i affiliated    institution,     a ��������� colirso |  leading  to  the degree of LLB.:, 1  1 For -terms of admissiion, details of B  I courses and other information, apply I  I to  ���������������������������- -A-A^yj. .   I  \W. J. SPENCE, Registrar. +  University of Manitoba, Winnipeg. /^  Co-Operative Wool Growers  j SUMMER HEAT  HARD ON BABY  P**%**f*0*tm*Km*mm***^tt**m^i*mm**^  Heavy Consignments Expected This  Year iProm AH the Provinces  "This is going to be a heavy con-  doet^nt^"C3^us"sent a procTam^Ton | slgnnient year for wool from all  throughout all his ykingdom���������as far provinces," said H. J. Tisdale, of the  as Media, Josephus adds. It Was his Canadian Cb-Operative Wool Grow-  policy to claim; thfe favor of the gods  crs> upon his Teturn froman exten-  Sweet and palatable. Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator is acceptable to children, and it does its  work surely and promptly.  of  every? people,, and he  began  his  proclamation thus:  *'JVJ1    the    kingdoms of the earth hath Jehovah, the  Gody yof heaven,   given me;  and  Jtte  hath charged ine to    build    Him    a  house in   Jerusalem,    which    is    in  Judah'^   (See Ezra 6.3-5).    "For an  outsider he  came  to  a wonderfully  sure^^ uhdferatzmdiiig ������f the sort of jus-,  tic^fthgd-ywotiidf be pleeasing to the  Lord of the?Je*ws.'^^^       MeConnelL  ivr^a *i<mi*4,i.~������4.4? 4Ujv -,^oa, ,",=,  c-s v*t���������*,    ^^^* desire of^^ the Jews to return was  eeSi^Se^fe^fSeonS^ls   religiousf rather thaa; patriotic;     the  ^0lS^Se ���������l f "���������L���������1* S������l restoratgn^f ^temple w^ their  main  object.     Cyrus  did  not  order  their return, he merely decreed tbac  the sumuier. The excessive heai  throws the little stomach out of order so quickly that unless prompt  aid is at hand, the baby may be beyond all human help before the  mother realizes he is ill. Summer is  the season when diarrhoea, cholera  infantum, dysentery and colic are  nxost prevalent. Any of these troubles may prove deadly if not promptly treated. During the summer the  mothers' best friend is Baby's Own  Tablets.  sweeten the stomach and keep baby  healthy. The Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail- e-t 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams*  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  sive tour of the west.,After a month  in the principal sheep raising areas  Mr. Tisdale estimated that the total  of western shipments to the Wool  Growers this year will amount to  around 2,800,000 pounds divided as  follows:���������British Columbia, 400,000;  Alberta, 1,500,000; Saskatchewan,  600,000, and Manitoba 300,000  pounds.  they might return and build the  house of Jehovah: And he further  decreed that the native Babylonians  as well f aa the Jews, who remained  should help the returning Jews with  silver and gold, and with goods, and  with beasts, as well as with voluntary gifts for the temple.  The Response To the Proclamation,  Thev recmlate the bowels Ezra l^ll*���������'The majority of the  2*S^SS%^^������S2S  Jf?e preferred to remain in the land  of their exile, but the hereditary rulers of the tribes of Judah and Benjamin (some also fivom Ephraim and  Manasseh, 1 Ch. 9.3), prepared to depart, and their neighbors strengthened their hands with gifts, as Cyrus  had directed.  Reduced By Asthma. The constant strain of asthma brings the  patient to a dreadful state of hopeless exhaustion. Early use should _by  ail meajis be made of the famous ur.  J. ,T>. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy,  which moire than any other acts  quickly and surely on the air  passages and brings blessed help and  comfort. No home where asthma is  present in the least degree should be  without this great remedy.  There may be other corn removers,  but ypu will not be completely satisfied until ybu have used Holloway's  Corn Remover.  Recipe For a Delicious Uncooked  SaSau Dressing  To add tastiness to the salads and  green vegetables which are both  cheap and healthful at present, the  following salad ��������� dressing recipe is  much prized:  2 eggs beaten until, light.  1 teaspoonful salt.  1 teaspoonful mustard.  1 cup vinegar.  1 can Eagle Brand Milk. S  beat vigorously al! the ingredients  except vinegar, for a few minutes.  Add vinegar, stir well and set aside  for a few hours to thicken. This  dressing will keep for "weeks.     ?���������  Ancient artists obtained their pigments chiefly from the rocks and  earth.  The barking of a dog can be heard  at a height of, four miles.  The Chinese land covers one-quarter of Asia, from the Pamir mountains to the Pacific, and from Siberia  to India.  Minard's. Liniment for Summer Colds.  It is the business of a business  man to see that his employees attend to his business.  Quebec Had Show In June  Five different places reported  snow in the month of June, The  Gouin dam in the Lake St. Peter  region headed the list jwith a two-  inch fall during the 30 days of the  month. Thetford Mines ranged to th.e  other extreme, for, in addition to  recording traces of snow, : it- also  registered the hottest day of the entire month, the mercury soaring to  96 degrees on June 20.  It ia said that the newspapers of  the United States and Canada annually use sufficient paper to girdle  the world with a strip no miles wide.  MlnairdV Liniment f������r aching joints.  The paper made tn one year would  make a path a mile wide all the way  around tlie world.  Cramps  Pains in Stomach  YOUTHFUL COTTON PRINT  All the smart young folk are making their morning and sports frocks  of  cotton fabrics,  because  they  are  so easily made, and the cost a mere  ss  trifle.     Take the model illustrated in  ss  red   and   white   printed   pique   with  as  vivid plain red bias binding  empha- E  sizing scalloped outline of side clos-. '���������g  Ing bodice,,    and    edge    of    kimono, ss  sleeves. Why it is made in less than' s  two hours!    Only a few    seams    tojss  -join! Style No. 555 comes in sizes 14, i S  3.6,  IS and  20 years.  Made in plain j 5  white pique for tennis, it will appear \ g  quite    different.     Peach *   shantung,  g  gingham check in orchid and white,  S  yellow    sportsweight    linen,    orange  g  silk crepe, capucine tones in printed  eg  lawn, voile in pin check in green and  g  white, and white angora wool jersey  ������  arc stunning ideas. Pattern price 2u g  cents in stamps or coin (coin is pre-  S  forred). Wrap coin carefully. g  How To Order Patterns  MADM IN SQNOI4AND  Mr.   Roy   Llghthall,  Mllford,   Ont.,   A^ ���������ra     ,  writes;-  "I became very ill; lost my  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  appetite, had cramps, diarrhoea, and  severe pains in my stomach.  "J purchased n bottle of  and before I had  tn ken half of it 1  was completely relieved, and have  had no symptoms  of the trouble  since.  "f cannot praise  The Extract' too  highly, and will  never be without a  bottlo ol1 It In tho  lvw������<������.  "It   Ib   plciiHant  to  take  upcl   ants  v.-ry i|U.r3������ly.  "My brother hnd the sumo cxpci-1-  fruti witli H. an I had."      tt  "Dr.   Fowter'H"   Iihm   been   on   the  market   |'<������r   Hie  pu.st  M.  yearn;  you  dr.n't    "Xp.-rtmnnt.   wlif.-n    you   rmy   It.  Price Jj<j e-imtH a bottlo at* all dealers;  put up unly by Th,. T.  Mllburn Co.,  ILtd., Toronto, Ont.  ipi-^i...-���������-..J.^......^,..l^^ ���������_a-...r|||r..|n ii|]nriLiii*iu.i)nr[iir"i.iniin.miJiii "n  175  McDcrmot Ave.,  Winnipeg  Pattern No Size  .1.  Name  Town ���������  ������S!im.mii.in.ii.iiiHiiiH!...nmiBiMimiMi.m  ��������� ' .    ss  The Improved      j  Glass Substitute    J  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   |  THE eun is the all-powerful life producer, 2  Nature's    universal     disinfectant     and g  germ  destroyer,   as  welt  aa   stimulant ss  and tonic.      WINDOLITE I* the nun's most g  Important ally. g  Medical research    has    definitely    proved g  that from  the point of view of Health and ss  Hygiene, the. most effective among the sun's =  rayw are the Ultra-Violet rays, which possess 2  the greatest power for   the   prevention   and g  cure of disease and debility, g  Science has further established that or- g  dlnary window glass does not allow tho pas-  jsage of Ultra-Violet rays, 00 that by using  glass we are artificially excluding these vital  health-giving rays. Therefore, the invention  of WINBOZjIVSS has completely satisfied the  long-felt want. ^Exhaustive experiments  have conclusively proved that It Is a most  effective substitute for glass, that it freely  admits tho Ultra-Violet rays, and that its use  has a most beneficial effect on tho growth  and development of plants and chickens and  on the well-being of cattle, enabled for the  first timo to havo healthy light Instead ot  darkness in their sheds.  Indeed, tho discovery of WINDOLITE has  during the last six years completely revolutionized gardening, given a new stimulus to  poultry breeding, Increasing the egg-laying  capacity and fertility of chickens, has greatly  Improved the health of cattle and Is how being used In domestic and household requirements.  g  1  3  mm,  g  W\    N.    U.     1708  rJotild Iio Bettor  A pmnll onr ������������ollld<v. with n mot or-'  lorry, and tin it waa clearly tho fault  oi! the car drivex-, ho nald:       "Well,  all 1 can nay in that I. run sorry,"       ,  "Oh,"  jmld  the  lorry    driver,     "Is  I hat all you can way?'"  "Yoh."  "Well, then, you jiiHt Huton to iv>ct"  WINDOLITE stands for 100 per cent, nunllght. It  makea light but strong windows for cattle sheds, dairy  stables, poultry houses, brooders and all out buildings. It  Is economical, unbreakable, flexible and is cosy to cut and  ftt. It Is now being successfully used for sunrooms,  verandahs, schools, factories, hospitals, sanitariums, hot  bedti, plant coverings and greenhouses. It keeps out cold  ���������will not crack or chip,���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  Bclssors and is easy to fit. WINDOLITK Is supplied in  rolls any length but In one width of SG Inches only. A  raquaro yard of WINDOLITE weighs about 14 ozs., while  a square yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weighs  about l!m to 1J>0 oan. Tho Improved WINDOLITE requires  no varnish. WINDOMTIQ Is mado in lflngland.  I������rloo $1.50 INsi* Square Yard, f.o.b., Toroato.  U������������ WINDOLITE and lott  YOUR CHICKENS  YOUR CATTLE  Dawk In 100 % Sunlight  Stf-id for booklet "WINDOLrrBJ"  mmm  Cm*  tf^Jb*^  3  ���������3  Keep     IVKiuirU'w  lmjuty.  JUmtiH-Ul       1u.vs1.yN   L2  Distributors: JOHN  A,  51  Wellington St. W.  CHANTLER & CO.,   LTD-  TORONTO, ONT.  <���������*,  RiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiijuiiuitciuiiuiiniiiiiiiiuiiaiiiiiieiiiiiiiitiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiH^ ^.ftaS^'iiffiViirw... crestoh.  b.  g.  yPeogle "who prize thfe finer things of life^ usually  demand Red Rose Orange Pekoe ^Tea. A money-back  guarantee with jevery package.  73  4*  is flood tea*  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOEJg extra good  I       In ihe; best packagerf-Cle(m,sbrl_M aluminum   '  r  ���������fif nm m       .'     .-������-��������������� b  ihe dinging rool  ������������������������. By HUBERT PAIL.  .?C ' -������������������-*���������.'  'Copyright,: '1928.     Warner  Pictures. Inc.  Sl**0**9.  ,    .   f     .' SYNOPSIS  Marcus,    the    famous    Broadway  producerB  takes  a  party of four  to  1344.4X1.*.. -Tm.~.*r. M/S^.. T7a-1. aa.iaa-*a*. aa.a-1-  4^m,*<4.l4X^m.\m,        V \*X*   K������        *.-..= YV .L l/l XV.       UigUt        ������^AVLfaT.  Al Stone, Blackie's chief comedian  and f singing waiter, ,is desperately  in l������ve with Molly, theybetfiad singer, hut shef jBco-ciafuliy rejects: fhim;  Then she goes to the Marcus table  and f tries to ingratiate herself with  the igreat producer. In a despairing effort������to.,touch .Molly^s heart Al  goes on the floor and sings a love  ballad he has written for her. The  Bong is a sensation and Marcus calls  for Al and offers to buy it. Meanwhile Mc^lyfh^?m^���������*d^ aau  the-latter refuses to sell the song unless f Molly is allowed to sing it as a  headliner in a Marcus revue. Marcus  consents. Graces the cigarettefSgirl,  who is deeply in love with Al, isfln  the background. ���������     WVPPy  a;       chapter vni.  As Al heard Marcus's words he  turned quickly and beamed on Molly.  He realized he y had won���������Marcus  would not only take the song, hut  he would make Molly a headliner.  Tears of excitement and ' gratitude  filled Molly's eyes. After, .all, she was  not a woman of stone; she .did appreciate the gallant stand "her singing waiter had-made in her behalf.  J5JOW Al became aware of a clatter ybehind him, . in front, and all  around. The crowd saw him? at  Marcus's table and refused- to be  cheated of its encore. The applause  was deafening, the customers were  pounding on the tables, and their  voices came in monotonous, insistent, rising chants, "We ^.want Al>  weHvant Al, we want Al!''f    ���������:-:,..   .  Al rose and looked around..  you'll-have to    give    them  other," said Marcus, smiling.  you any more songs ready?"      -  "&e3,   I have others,"* Al  replied.  Then he saw Blackie approaching.  -.. "Can't  you   give, them   something  elsef*" f      .  an-  "Have  a^d Miserable!  "I took Lydia E, Ptrvkham's  Vegetable Compound for mis-,  crable and tired feelings and  it gave me strength to do my  work. My nerves nre better and.  I feel well and strong and have  a good appetite; I sleep well  and am in pretty good spirits  and able to work every day  how. I recommend tbe Vegetable Compound and yon  may use this letter aa u. testimonial."���������Miss Delvcna Wallace, On fori Street, North Devon,  New Brunswick,  ������������������in* Qohcjii*,, OnUrinfiQ'n'd/' \ .. '��������� A  t**m"*  W.    N.    U.    1708  Al nodded and Blackie advanced  to the eenfer bf the floor.  "Lad-ies and gentlemen" ��������� his  powerful voice filled the room ���������.  "Mr. Al Stone, the world's premier  singing waiter, is going to entertain us with another number of his  own com-pos-i-tion in response to  the insistent demand. . I wish to  thank" you in behalf of Mr. Stone and  the club for the rousing* re-ception  you have given him."  Again Al advanced to the piano,  drew from his pocket a number of  b^ads, and selected ^/I'vey Got: a  K^iibpw a Round ; My? ^hdulder.V  Could he put this one over tod?  -Yes,;? ? Tie was sure he could ��������� so  quickly is, self-confidence born ._���������.. as  soon as success is once achieved.  And, true to his. feeling, he swept  through T������ie song to another triumphant conclusion, wbil������": Mk>lly'sP eyes  remained fixed on him in rapturous  adoration.  -*kT-^ 4-1   *  I.J.        . -mmm. -uJ.J  .       .       .      .     XSOVY     bJU.C^.UlgXXL.    Wita    C11UCU  at Blackie Joe's^Marcus and his  party had gone and the last! of jthej  otlier customers had vanished ytdo.  Waiters were hurriedly piling chairs  on tables, scrub-women appeared^  with buckets and mops, lights were  dimmed.  In a: tiny dressls."* roomy '' at thfj  back of the building, Gface, the cigarette girl, had taken the tray from  her shoulder, balanced her accounts  for the evening and slipped into simple and inexpensive blue serge dress.  Generally Grace had a good natural color, hut this morning the f pale  sunlight, slanting through her dressing roam windowT ^revealed her face  as dead white. So she put on more  rouge than usual, to accentuate the  brave front she felt she must assume.  Yet as she pulled her tight-fittng  little blue yelbur.hat down over her  dark hair and slipped into her coat,  these words were beating in her  brain: -  '   "He's' In  love wih  Mk>liy���������-and he  ���������means toy marry her!"   -  Over and' over again the words  sounded,;; like * ,a; dirge. And they  seemed to .take on rhythm, the  rhythm -of ''Always," the love bdllad  Al had sung to Molly. -     ,  Grace heard footsteps in the hallway and turned to confront Blackie  Joe. There was good old stout  Blackie, gazing at her "with kindly  eyes. Finally he said:  'l' "Hbw do you feel, Uttle one?"  "Oh���������so-so."  She couldn't say she felt splendid;  she didn't have the strength to say  it,, iand she knew Blackie wouidiTt  believe it. PP ..���������'������������������������������������''���������*'  > "Listen, Grace," suggested Blackie,  "don't take things so hard. I know  how iron feel toward Al;" don't you  think I've been watching you and  sympathizing with you? But you're  beating your head against a stone  wall."  "I know it." Grace tried desperately to keep her lips firm. "I've  thought things all .out���������I realized  tonight there wasn't a chance for mc.  But I can't stop loving him just because he loves Molly."  "You can'it now, at this moment,  maybe," answered Blackie, "but  you'll ho able to,- soon. You're only  n kid, and you'll find someone else.  I. know���������I wan once ������, kid myself.  With me it was oh with a now ono  and oif with tite old . one every  month or two."  "That may be true of -you," said  Grace, wearily, "but I think I know  ���������mysnlf. I'll "bRt you T never love  anyone but Ar���������I know I won't."  Blackie laughed, camo over and  patted her on thc head.  "But don't yoYi toll Al about that!"  continued Grace, with passionate  "cmphaala. "I don't want him to know  how I feci toward him���������It would  spoil his happiness. And, above all  Uilu^w, J w.u.i Ai it) ho happy! Jtia'a  boon wonderful to mo---why. he's tho  best, kindest, best-looking man in the  world. Promise me you!U keep mum  about me, Blackie?" **���������-  "Not a word, kid," said Blackie  reassuringly.  "I know how he feeis towards  me," Grace went.on.y "I'm just like  a younger sister to him.' I wish  him all, the happiness in the world  ������������������I- know he'll be leaving us. ? I'vef  lost out forever and���������that's that."  '.'Don't be too sure,'? Blackie  remonstrated. .:'.-  "What do you mean?"  "I don't .mean nothin' except ���������?  well, forever's a long time."  Grace rose and moved listlessly toward the door.  "Thanks for taking, an interest,  Blackie. See you tonight.  So long."  ?So long.';' Blackie looked after  the saggihgflittl0 figure that, waa  usually so lithey- and'y vibrant ���������: with  vitality. He shook his head sadly.  Grace, passing through the serpentine corridors,- heard"y. voices-r���������the  voices of Al and Molly.. They were  talking in Molly's dressing room. She  did not mean to iisten, yet she  stopped as slie heard Al say enthusiastically :... ;;^.;y yjyff-:  I     '*We  can'ty; lose,  Molly.       Marcus  will- sign :us up tomorrow and we'll  move over to the bright lights and  the big money: Then we'll get married. That will be the happiest day  of ymy life, darling!"  "Yes," came Molly's -eager voice,  "���������we'll; get married and we'll go to  the very top. Al, I've always known  you had it in you. When I heard you  sing tonight"I was sitre!"  The faint flicker of an unbelieving  smile crossed Grace's face, but she  made no sound. Then  came Molly's  voice again:.   . .. ~y'  "We'll leave this dirty hole cold���������  right away���������^tomorrow."  At = this, Al paused. Then he  remonstrated.  , ?"So soon, MOlly ? That wouldn't  be fair ' to Blackiej. He's done a lot  fori you and me. It's true I thought  off quitting tonight, but that was because I believed you didn't love rae.  And I couldn't stand the thought of  staying. Now itii different; let's give  Blackie some notice, be square with  him. the way he's been with us. After  allj he's had faith in both of us."  "Oh, all right," agreed Molly  grudgingly, -'but I hater-this tough  place."  Suddenly Grace ran in the other  direction,' through the corridors,  across the deserted cabaret room,  down the dark, shabby steps to the  sunlit street. Her' heart was thumping madly and she wanted to get aa  far as possible from their voices. Her  woman's intuition made her fgar for  .Al's future with Molly; something in  the girl's insensitive attitude and  words horrified her.  She hurried' along the narrow  streets toward, her lodging house in  the Village, several blocks away. Heir  thoughts were full of Al and her  love for him; she realized that if  she didn't reach home quickly she  ���������������vould burst out crying-on* the street.  When she stood in her bleak,  shabby, lodging house bedroom, and  confronted her reflection in a mirror,  she cried passionately:  "That girl's no good! She'll never  make him happy! And, oh, I love  him so! I would have worked so hard  to help him!'  (To Be Continued.)  Trustworthiness make sxeputation f  Since the earliest gas engines  turned their /:wheels* Kveready  Dry Batteries have been known  for their dependable ignition work.  Sealed in metal cases against  damp or rain, Eveready Hot-Shots  will stand yanyy amount lof exposure  or rough l^ndling ^thoiit injury.  "Buy them for gas engine, tractor  or marine motor ignition* ������.opfc..for  the name Eveready on each Bat-  ^->v������.w*    rmm.*.'*!.    -  '': -T4a   .&.*..    m4m mmM.    m.^.     'L^.a^mA ~. -3��������� ���������  ictjf   vaot.      u ttauut rati.!*. xi< v-c* ������cci\j:yfi  it's hot a genuine Hot-Shot.  Canadian National CJarbon Co., Limited  Calgary       ^     'Pg,-ir.P.nm.y~n Montreal  Vancouver TORONTO Winnipeg  Owning Eveready Battery Sutton CK>JC.  Toronto  *Everee<fy Ispnitors  sre the longest  lived single Dry  Cells &*isae. "Por  use in unexposed  places.  jj8jyJi^*-8r ^^^M=_i_^_2_TMM^>^^  ** ~t������*&vUsi lonofr  iiu&ie ncipd i ui a Bid it eci&  Miller's Worm Powders, being Hi  demand everywhere, can be got at  any chemist's or drug shop, at very  small cost. Thoy are a reliable  remedy for worm troubles arid can  be fully relied upon to expel worms  from thc system and abate the sufferings tliat worms cause. There are  mauy mothers that rejoice that thoy  found available so effective a remedy  for the relief of their children.  Okuuagan Valley Fruit  Fruit conditions throughout tho  Okaiiagan . Valley are promising.  There has been some drought injury  to apples uud some hull damage, but  on the whole tho yield is expected to  bei a satisfactory ono. Onions also  are making a good yield.  Spanish applause consists of a pe-  cullar hiss.  2CQRNS-  ..If ' U X i^JrV'X^fmX, *PJ  "Whoso    trusteth    in    the    Lord,  happy is he.���������Proverbs xvi. 20.  The child leans on its parent's breast,  Leaves there its cares atid is at rest;  The bird Sits singing by its nest,  And tells aloud  His trust in God, and so is blest  'Neath every cloud.  The heart that trusts forever sings.  And feels as light as it had wings;  A well of peace within it springs,  Come good or ill.,  Whate'er today, tomorrow brings, y  , _ .    w     .It is His Will.  ���������   '-"? '������������������*./������������������; "���������'y<.  . He who believes that God's will  always must bo done prays not when  this or that event arises, but ever  prays that, more and more, he may  come into harmony with It. And out  of this Constant prayer of the soul  that desires not gifts from, but communion, with the Giver, there comes  a sense of trust.���������Francis B. I-Iorai-  brooke,  The Man For the Job  The TteXjBZtTXi&QX Manager: We'll  have to fire that new salesman. He'a  asleep most of the time.  The General Manager: No, don't  fire him. Send him up to the clock  section. We can use him there  demonstrating alarm clocks on him.  Early* oil   wells   at   Baku   wer������  scooped out by hand.  As Itemized  The expert had been called in  when the factory motor broke down.  Ho took ono look, mado two taps  with a hammer and started It in perfect order. Thc owner was indignant to get a bill for $50, nnd demanded an itemized accouht. He got  this:  Tapping with hammer....,,,,? 1.00  Knowing where to  tap 40.00  Total  $50.00  A Olant At Ten  Although- only ten yearn, old,  Robert Wadlow, Raclno, Wisconsin,  has reached thc stature of a wcll-  devcloped man. Ho Is 0 foot 10  inchCH tall and woigha 250 pounds.  Special tUiocu built for him, Hisso 25,  wero made from live squnro feet of  leather. Physicians say he will growl  1  NEVER wait to sec if a hcad&chc  will "wear off." Why suffer  when there's always Aspirin? The  millions of men and women who  use it in increasing quantities every  year "prove that it docs relieve such  pain. The nicdica. profession pronounces it without effect on the  1ienrtB so u������Te it; as often ns it can  spare you any pain. Every druggist  always has jjenuinc Aspirin tablets  ���������for the prompt relief of a headache,  colds, neuralgia, lumbago, etc. Familiarize yourself! with thc proven  directions in every package.  to be nine Poet toll.  ���������^-MnVCDIDIM  \Nfc-.    D^fjy       |l^&jut__r  m_\ iBa   KB    ^Qb   _m   40       ^Sp  JUfzlr'js. S* ft Te*a������������i*xk B**ln*l#r*4 iu C#������������4������ TKByCBBSSON BBTOEW  Local ancl Personal  FOR RENT���������g-room house, good  location. Apply A. Anderson, Victoria  Ave., Creston.  Mrs. Olund of Kaslo is a Creston visitor this weeks, a guest of her sister, Miss  Thompson, of Burns & Company staff.  Miss  Edith Cook  left on  Thursday  last on a visit with relatiyes in Spokane.  J. Oakley was a business visitor at  Nelson a few days at the end of the  week.  WANTED-kaby buggy, must be in  good shape, state price. Mrs. E. H;  Pridham, Creston.  ly**^ ���������ly������ryBryi������ryray������r^l^^^r-������^������^Wr.-y������yMr^^ryB*^M-^  w^"*WmiV"VmV **y*y ������-y yryy '^yry  ������  ng service  AND   HOW  OUR EQUIPMENT  IS NOW COMPLETE  CHEVROLET^   <".<*    OLDSMOBtLE  Parts    Willard Batteries    Accessories  The Kootenay Garage  Cranbrook CRESTON      - Kimberley  83  QM   YOUR  XWMGATiOMI  ���������a Portable Victor Orthophonies $35; and take  your Kodak with you*      Kodaks from $2.25 up  ���������EE  m  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  ������  Beam Pots  ^^fyg^lSSSj'ZffB'cS   a*f!,**y Cflj JBiJj^sjy B ���������   ^SSJ^sJft  ti  Also a line of  HEAVY TE*% GUPS* hlua _md  wMIa, $1*80 per tlox*  Jm WiBB3m*B&* IffffSfSSf (Dm ' zrWmWlM������ JlJfIv _w_>Ii������  af $1m7& fMMT tSox*  y  MMM ^^.j^ffc. m^^^m, ^* U^-,        yUM^^^ m.. UJ. b     ^^      ^^ *M fc^a������i|^     kjtl*t^ fl     I  Miss Louise Pendry left on Tuesday  on a visit with friends in Vancouver.  Mrs. HT. W. McLaren and children are  Spokane visitors this- week leaving on  Tuesday.  Mrs. Stanley Watson and children are  holidaying in Nelson this week, leaving  on Tuesday,  Miss Jean Gooderham oi Staveley,  Alberta, is here on a visit with her sister,  Mrs. R. J. Forbes.  PIGS FOR sALE���������Young pigs, ready  r^8^.!:4*' $B-each.    John R. Miller  (Alice Siding), Creston.  FOR^SALE���������Democrat, in first-class  shape, ������40. Can be seei> at H Hill������-  Fourth Street, Creston.  Mies Edna Howey of Toronto arrived  on Saturday on a holiday visit with her  sister, Mrs. M.'B. Joyce.  HONEY FOR -SALE���������18 cents pound  up to ten pounds; over ten pounds, 16c.  pound     Mrs. F. Bunt, Creston.  The Kootenay Presbytery of the United  Church will have its fall session in Creston the latter part of September.  H. S. McCreath is another that is  looking for an early winter. He expects  his first car of coal in on Monday,  Mrs. Craig and son, Billy, were visitors  with Spokane friends a few days at the  end of .the week, leaving on Thursday.  WANTED���������Will pay top price for old  hens, spring roosters and ducks. Dong  Barney at Pacific  restaurant,   Creston.  According to the 1929 game regulations  there will this year be an open seoson on  doe deer November 15 to 30. Only one  may be taken.  Tlae weather still continues hot and  very dry, and no relief in sight in the  way of rain, according to Foster, the  weatherman.  R. J. Forbes is driving anew Plymouth  coupe in the attractive grey color, which  he, secured from Creston Motors at the  end. of the week.  Miss Irene Johnson, who has been *on  on a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Emil Johnson, has just returned to Lethbridge, Alberta.  Ollie Christie of Kimberley is a visitor  this week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  H. Christie, and is. leaving in a few days  for Salem, Oregon.  Haying commenced on the flats on  Monday. According to Foster the haymakers are dtie to enjoy a considerable  spell of dry weather.  Rev. L. Choinel will say mass at Holy  Cross Church at 10.30 a.m.,. Sunday,  August 18th. and then leaves for the  coast on a short visit.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton of the nursing  staff of the Nelson hospital, was a weekend visitor with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J. W. Hamilton.  Local garages report the sale of at  least 45 new autos and trucks this season  and a turnover just slightly less of rebuilt trucks and autos.  Jack Bevan of Spokane was a weekend  visitor With his brother, R. S. Bevan,  and on his return was accompanied by  Master Reymond Bevan.  Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Twigg were visitors  at Kaslo last week guests of Capt.  and  Mrs. West. The latter was formerley  Miss Philpott of Erickson.  The August meeting of Creston Board  of Trade on Tuesday night failed to  materialize due to insufficient members  turning out to form a quorum.  _ Mrs. W. K. Brown and Mrs. Bevan,  with their sister, Mrs. Morgan of Alabama, are spending the week at Kuska-  naol-c in the Speers summer cottage.  Mrs. Cassells McPherson and young  son left for their home an Kaslo on Wednesday, after a visit at the home of her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Nicholis.  Miss Lily Barner left on Tuesday on a  holiday visit with friends at Ainsworth  and Kaslo and will be gone n couple of  weeks.   Mrs, Barner accompanied hor.  According to the official crop bulletin  of the department of horticulture, tho  prevailing dry weather will shorten up  tho Valley pear crop by about 1000 boxes.  Mrs. R. B. Staples of Kelowna is rea  nqwing Crpston acquaintances this week  arriving on Saturday. Mr. Staples came  with her but returned at first of the week.  , Mr. and Mrs. F, 0. Rodgers.wore renewing'acquaintances in Nelson this  wcok, taking in tho Rowing Club regatta  .iiti fchiit pi/mt m VAsc3fti������.i3i.ay a:ncl Thurn-  day.  Tho village has just been notified that  its share of the 102.) provincial motoi4  licensed la $603. Thlaintm la somewhat  more -than amount received ft year ago������  $518,  Kapol All Canadian show, which played hurw about m year ago, v*������U uiuliti a  return visit on September 6th and 7th.  Merry go round. Bide ahowo, Arehlo. the  MEdget, etc.  /ve.i*v  I  ayma  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn*  CRESTON  Two'Stores  EniGKSGH  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  top5 large firebox with duplex grate, stands $1 in.  high, 41 in. long and 26 in. wide.  BREAD TINS, per set of two, 3Scm  FOOD CHOPPER* Retinned finish, 98c.  PIE PLATES, Onyx Grey Enamelware, per set, 25c  VACCUM LUNCH KIT, holds a big lunch, 99c  Galvanized Wire Clothes Line, 100 feet* 39c  WASH BOILER, No* 8, solid all copper* $3.29  FRYING PAN, black steel, polished inside, 19c  Aluminum Coffee Percolator, 89c.    Rolling Pin 25c  Hot Galvanized One Gallon COAL OIL CAN, 59c  Hot Galvanized 10% Quart PAIL, 25c  S. A. S P E ������ R S  Dry Goods*       Groceries*     Furniture*      Hardware  1.1 l|l������i.'.l.' .    V>ll  IIV  sues  Have Your Work Done Wh$re  You Get the Best Service  .s.=g':=:;:sg;:������;i-rig:���������:-!-;.;������������������' ..,;.,i,;il. ���������������������������s.mi:i.i.:,Lii:,i^i|lr:ii' ���������'������������������lTim,. ;    , .." .    ���������' .'.'!"'.".'.'"���������'"  ^mmmmmmmmmm*mm*mmm*mmt^mmmim^mmmmmmm*mmmmmmmmmm*mmmmmmmii^^  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELPING and CUTTING  All work is done by well trained tradesmen.  All worlc guaranteed.  We. curvy u compieit' slQck  sf#3 JVv?tf &&d Steel*  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spting Steel  for Car Springs, etc*  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  ^*S8**^*% ^jQS&Hi   |S    EB01  iSiP^ ES imJSI mm^'m   \**W    BW^^ ^s ��������� ,h WK^^^  E.acksn.Uii       PImAIik     TSnsialth       Qq Mt/im m&hg

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