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Creston Review Jul 26, 1929

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 %���������  "v.  A.  }  lr,~AT-\-)^-,  * . "X  s\P4pp   - a, p    \    -^^^^.PiiSf4pP  -. .*.*���������,. -, y *c ���������      rt^'*  '%������*������&"  r.. ,^<, - p*#m&  &  i  P  Vol * XXI..  GRESTON, B; C, FRIDAY. JULY 26, 1929  No. 21  Bad Forest Fife  Rages, Kitchener  Partially Destroys 50,000 Feet in  Logs on Skidway���������Wipes Out  Green Timber Forming Kid-  Hazel Greeks Watershed.  The -worst fire the district has      in at least three years is raging in the  Kitchener country, in the territory bet-ween Kid and Hazel Creeks, witha crew  of about 90 men working to prevent its  further spread. Al! the unemployed at  Creston and Kitchener to the number of  about SO are on the job, along with another 40 from the woods and mill crew  of Cranbrook Sash & Door Company,  near whose mill the fire is raging.  The fire appears to have been caused  by someone dropping a cigarette stub or  unextinguished march, as the blaze originated near one of the logging roads and  fanned by a high wind on Thursday afternoon -was not long getting out of control.  No great loss has been sustained in the  destruction of standing timber and the  -work has been   directed to putting  in  its installation. Mr. Maglic of Nelson  is to do the pipe laying on both the main  and laterals. ~ ?  Mr. and Mra; R. J. and Mr. arid Mrs.  W. K. Long were Sunday visitors at  Bonners Ferry, the latter making the  trip in'theb* new Chevrolet coupe from  the Kootenay garage at Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Boffey were  motor visitors to Cranbrook on Monday  to which town they took their eldest  daughter, Mary, who was injured in an  auto mishap a few days previous, io consult Dr. Green.  Cranbrook Courier:* "Roy Telford,  storekeeper of ISrickson, is one of the  oldest and speeaiesr ball players in East  -Kootenay. He played in Cranbrook and  Moyie twenty-five years ago. His exhibition' in centre field for Creston waa a  credit to a man of his years. Both he  and Steve Clark should be photographed  together for future players to gaze upon.  Steenstrup Lands  Heating Contract  , amongst the  300  j Creston   Valley.  auto   owners  in   i  He is handling a  re.  New Plant Fully Installed Before  School Op@n-*-Gapacity Ample  Heat Added Rooms���������Cost Installed Complete Under $4000  -rtx. ts..   -j   a J     C   built mv'vTu. secured frcrri Gunner,. L&rscn.  His purchase makes 18 auto owners in  this sectloi  lira.de ?������ LKa!H������  a.  ion  sa  siitg  trenches un both slues of the  S^m4."%m _>a>     4- _  uui.uj.eai. iv  prevent its getting into a stand of white  pine and cedar on the east side, as well  as a stand of timber on the west side of  of Kid Creek.  Cyrille Senesael, who h������������ has a logging  contract with Cranbrook Sash & Door  Company, will sustain a "loss on a few'  skidways accounting for probably ���������00  loggs. These w ������re burned on'both ends  wQE cut out only ens lie instead ?x>! the  expected two as the logs were in 1& foot  Use Steel Pipe  '  Irrigation Laterals  1 .���������������������    A 11  xrffigsiuuu  Contracts for Pipe and Laying  ���������Scotland Make o������ Steel Pipe  Landed Greston Mid-October  No time is being lost by the trustees  9$ the Bast Cresron Irrigation district in  letting contracts and placing Orders for  the -construction and material required  for the big project.  In these details the��������� trustees have^com-  lengths.   The Bavragiot these Iqg& as en- ^^^ ^eit ^ork ^ ^e dedgion st  ^yfe^&e^ofthegas; ptanps ������nd *.sendof tfe������S^ *?������ie ^eelbinein  Jff������Tff&������*^a?gy $&&&!������$: 'Wtrng, 8 ���������������$> U^i sizes ior |"   '  m Hazel Creek and handling snuut 800  feet of hose were able to put out the  blaze in the logs piles.  Although the' blaze has been pretty  well confined to cutover lands aijd little  standing timber has been damaged, the  blaze has swept through the green timber on the watershed of both Kid and  Hazel Creek and the flow of watelr in  these streams'in bound to suffer and  spoil the fishing in the former, which has  been particularly good of late.  EmVissk&Gn  Miss E. Murphy, who has made' her  home here for some time, left on Wednesday for Salmon Arm.  Mrs. Telford and Sandy arrived  home on Friday from a two weeks' holiday Visit with relatives at Champion,  Alberta.  Miss Reid has just notified the trustees  that she -tyill hot be returning next term.  She has taken a school near Nahaimo.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Klingensmith are  here frowl California on a visit with the  foncer's brother, JE. W. Klingensmith.  Jack Hall of Vancouver has just arrived  on his usual vacation visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hall.  Miss ML' Stcwcxt, A. Verch and J. Bro-  gnn of Yahk" were weekend guests of Mr.  and Mre. Lee Heric.  Mrs. StockB, a former Well known resident of the district, but who'now resides  in Toronto, Ontario, has been visiting  old friends here tho past week.  Telford's Btore looks quite natty in its  new dre-ae. of cream and green���������tho Imperial Oil Company colors.  Mr. and Mrs. Lee Heric were Bonners  Perry visitors on Sunday, making ,the  trip in their new Oldsmobile coach.  Misses Dorothy nnd Ruth McKowan  and Edna Collier of Cranbrook are visitors with the formers' grandparents, Mr.  and Mrs. G. Cartwright.  At rhe Inaugural meeting of the uchool  board E. E. Cartwright was again named  chairman, with E. M. Telford, eocretary-  trcasurer.  Ray Crisler was a visitor, to Lumber-  ton on Sunday'where he umpired the  Creaion-Lumbcrton baseball  match.  The irrigation district trustcca met at,  ond of th������ we������k nnd decided on using J  steel pipe for tho distribution system and ,  have let the contract for this a������ wull oh  -cants  with A.'Maglio of Nelson for the diggings  of the trenches for and laying the steel  pipe. -  The order for the pipe was immeniately  cabled the firm in Scotland which will  manufacture the pipe,,and,a guarantee  has been giv^eu that it will be delivered .at  Creston within twelve weeks of the date  of placing the order.  Mr. Maglio, who also has the contract  for the ditch digging and laying the big  concrete main, as well as building a 12-  foot road along the ditch for the delivery  of the cement pipe, is expected to have a  crew at work on the main ditch this week  and a ditcher will be brought ifi in ample  time to have the lateral ditches all ready  by the time the steel piye arrives so that  no time will be lost in laying the distribution line pipe, which will go down to a  depth of three feet.  The reinforcek concrete main will be of  the Hume patent, which was originated  in Australia and is guaranteed so be the  best available today. It will be manufactured on the Cardinal rauch at Arrow  Creak, where there is an excellent gravel  deposit, with the pipe allowed to season  for five weeks before going underground.  The contract for distributing th* pipe  along the ditch has been awarded H. S.  McCreath. There will be about six miles  of it. probably in 8-foot lengths.  21-inch pipe will be used from the intake on Arrow Creek to a point somewhere in the rear of the Pntnam ranch,  and from there west to the Creston village boundary it will be 18-inch. The  forms and other equipment for its manufacture aro now eu route from the plant  of the B.C. Concrete Company, Vancou  ver. who have^tho contract for the supply  of all the cement pipe.  The trustees have lost no time in making arrangements JEoV~ the installation of  steam heating plant ?& the central school  for whieh worlc' isysuin not* to exceed  $4000 was voted at the annual school  district meeting ������n the 13th. At a  special snesting of ���������ha beard on Satnrday  the contract for the-work complete was  let to Sam Steenstrup, the work to be  finished prior to school open ing on September 3rd, - *  The original plans have been "altered  slightly with a vie*^ to giving the maximum of fhe^t for tjie minimum ox fuel.  The new plant w^l keep the basement  well above the freezing point, and radiators will be installed^to also keep the hallways comfortable, while in each of the  four rooms will be three radiators warranted to keep the temperature up to the  required standard:  The plant is of capacity that will prov- j  ide heating for any additions that' may I  be made to the main building. It is a  coal burner and in order to conserve fuel  the grates to be installed will be the required size to handle the present school.  When additions are made the grate space  can be increased accordingly- It is also  agreed that when the plant is to be used  instructor will' be^sent to instruct the  janitor how-tof handle the plant to best  advantage. ,y  : :%{ ���������  t Installation. vafjl commence just as  sowvss all thEEg^^iipment is here, and  tiro i������^^ltebu|JpB^[ entirely by the1 well  ^oW^^^:^^^^^^^^^^^  Electric machines -&311 be shipped for use  in the pipe threading and other installation work and no time will be lost completing the job.  Under the terms of the agreement Mr.  Steenstrup agrees to remove the' present  heating plant, which WiU become his  own property.      ,; ���������  Miss Vera Lister is spending part of  the summer vacation in camp at Kus-  kunook, where she is a guest of Mrs.  McLauen.  lister Trading & Supply* Company,  Limited, are just taking into stock another  carload of Ogilvie flour and feeds.  Col. Lister was a business visitor at  Nelson this week, leaving   on Tuesday.  Mr. Church, the P. Burns Co. representative, and Mr. Detson, representing  Metals, Limited, of Calgary, Alberta,  business visitors on. Tuesday. The latter  is looking over the wuterworks district-  plans with a view to bidding on* the  supply of pipe.  At the initial'meeting of the school  board on Tuesday night it was decided to  Kitchener, Huscroft, Wynndel  Have 100 Per Cent. Pass���������  Creston Graduates 16 of 17���������  Erickson and Canyon 2 of 5.  The eduestion department at Victoria  has just handed out she list of successful  candidates in the June examinations for  "promotion to high school. Out of a total  of 24 candidates from the different schools in the Valley 15 have been.successful.  At Kitchener, Huscroft and Wynndel  Misses Ford, Hazel Hobdeu and Ewing.  the respective principals, have secured a  100 per cent, pass, while st Creston  Principal Stallwood gruduates five out of  six, alongwith the 11 who were promoted  on recommendation. At Canyon and  II for *ids on the janitor work, wood Erickson in each case two cut of five  supply, school repairs, and painting the  exterior of the school building. All tenders close on Juiy 30th.  The school board had its inaugural  meeting on Tuesday night, at which  John FBird was relected chairman, and  Mrs, Fred Powers, secretary-treasurer.  Creston Victors  Lusnberton 17-10  were successful.   Those promoted:  Creston���������Arthur M. Nichols 436,  Prances Lewis, 410, Frances M. Lewis,  408, Minnie Downs 400, Jean Henderson  360.  Promoted on Recomendation���������Jack I.'  Young, Roland IX Miller, Dorothy L.  Marshall, M. Iris Taylor, Herbert L.  Dodd, Evelyn H. linn, Sarah Quinn,  Faye D. Tompkins, misa J. Willis, Marjory E. Learmonth, LeRoy Johnson.  Canyon���������Robert F. Hale 408, Holly  E. M. Bond 377.  Erickson���������Muriel   R.   Thurston   429,  s~>tt 372,  Huscroft���������B.  Alice Demchuck  Kitchener���������Richard  Muriel  395.  Tedford   413,  Molander    468/  Davis- 399,   J.  ������.r#������te-r  Hammer Out 11 Runs in One  Stand at Bat���������Five Victories in J Edith A "Nelson~434r  Succession���������Cranbrook  Plays!   Wynndel���������Alice M.  Hei:e Sunday Afternoon.        "   W^eld Abbott 360.  j In sizing up tne situation at CanyonAt  will be well to remember thai Ior three  ^vv^^^li^t^^A^ ii*adjauy^idemit of  ���������j-aa^ps^fKi aiid s^Het ���������fever 1*1^^  militated against regularity at school  attendance, in addition to Which the'  principal was off duty three weeks due  flu and an appendicitis operation. As a  preventative against the spread of scarlet  fever the school was also dosed anotbar  ten days. y  ...j d^*?.". &  Mrs. D. J. McKee left at the end of  tne week for Kimberley, where she will  spend the next month on a visit With  relatives and friends.  Mrs. Mert. McCullough is at Boswell  this week on a .visit with her mother,  Mrs. Ike Lewis.  Col. and Mrs. Lister were visitors at  Spokane a few days at the end of the  week **  Mrs. and Miss Hazel Hobden and  Harry Helme are leaving this week' oh a  motor trip to Vancouver, and will be  away for a couple of weeks..  Harold  Langston is  now  nnmbered  Recalling the Days of  Real Sport I  Sa^���������    ta..  ;��������� i.      y-T.  ���������--In^aa.,ga^\vtn^*iedcV^tef- .  pitching and fielding -for' flwffiaa^jfelf^  couple of innings-of erratic ball, and then.  the last three innings of fine^ pitching by  Forfan, Creston defeated Lumberton at  Lumberton on Sunday by a score of  17 to 10.       "  Batteriesf'^ere Fortin, Brogan and  Watson f6r Creston; DeHarney, McRae,  Lewis and Pascuzzo, DeHarney for Lumberton.  The game was featured by heavy hitt--  sth teamki although at the end  of the fifth inning the score was but 3-2  in Creston's favor. In the sixth Creston  went on a rampage and added 11 more,  while in the seventh Lumberton fell on  Brogan for seven runs, aud Fortin wont  back in the box and held them safe for  the remainder of the game.  Lumberton* has the heaviest hitting  team Crestan has been up against this  year, but Fortin's lefthand pitching  checked them at critical times.  This makes five wins 3n a row for  Creston and they hope to make it six on  Sunday when Cranbrook plays the return  game at Creston air 2.30 p.m. At Lumberton the teams lined up: Lumberton���������  Mason, ^McDonald, DeHarney, McRae,  McMaster, Pascuzzo, Carncs, Calgary,  Lewis. Creston���������S. Benedetti If.; Felf-  ord cf.; McKelvey lb.: F. Boffey rf.;  Watson c; Brogan 2b.; Dodds ss.; L.  Benedetti 3b; Fortin p.  Ray Crisicr umpired the gams.* Cranbrook will be here witli a picked team  this Sunday, July 28th, and Lumberton  plays the return engagement with Creston  here on Sunday, August ith.  Mrs. Victor* Johnson and daughter  left last week for Slocan. to spend u holiday with her husband there.  Mrs. Vankougnet; and family of Boswell, were renewing Wynndel acquaintances laBt week.  Mtss. F. Simpson of Calgary,  Alberta, is holidaying here itils muni*., &  gucot of Mr. and Mra. Sexsm.th.  G. Taylor is now travelling in a ntyUuh  Ford coupe, having traded in his touring  a few days ago.  The 'strawberry season is now over.  Raspberrios will bo short with the continued hot weather.  The Game of the Season I  Cranbrook  4$#f*6lai-f������  vs������  EXHIBITION PARK  CRESTON  ^BaBy\|jijfl? ^B'&JS'L-m      ^BB  Starting 2,80 p.m. Prompt.  Don't miss this clash of  these oldtime rivals I,  Miss Dorothy Cam returned to Nelson  on Sunday. f  Mr. Cook of Kimberley was a Sirdar  visitor on Monday and Tuesday.  Mr, and Mro. B. F. Whltealde of  Crowsnest wero visitora with Mrs. Martin a few dayslaat week, returning homo  on Saturday.  E. W. Ryckman of Spokane fs a visitor  at present with Mr. and Mrs. J. Cameron. .  Mra. Sid. MeCabe was taken to Cranbrook hospital on Sunday, where aha ia  to undergo an operation for appendicitis.  Jas. Wilson left on Thnrsday on a  ^wtnww trip to Ctranbrook and Kimberley.  Mra. Art. Wnltach and family of Cranbrook are holidaying her������ at present.  Gannon GStiy  Mrs. Hetherington of Manton, Alberta,  is a visitor here at present, a guest of her  parents, "Mr. and Mr. T. Hickey.  Miss Frances Knott, who has been  teaching at Sandoh the past year, has  arrived home for the summer vacation.  Miss Emma Samuelson and John Anderson were at Nelson on Wednesday  attending the funeral of the late Mrs.  (Rev.) Helquist, whose death occured at  Cranbrook with interment" in Nelson  cemetery. '      '"   .    '  The Canyon cherry crop is now on th������  move in full force, and is the biggest ever.  Where irrigation nas been used the  cherries are of splendid size.  Mr. and Mra. FoncBsey of Lethbridge,  Alberta, are here at present on a holfday  visit with Mr, and Mrs. Norman Strong.  Invitations are out for the marriage cf  MissArleen, youngest daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Halstead, to Jeffrey Knott.  The wedding will take place at the Canyon United Church. Jeff is now located  near Seattle.  Notices aro up for the special meeting  of the ratepayers of Canyon, school district to be held at the schoolhouse jm  Saturday night. The business is to consider rescinding the resolution passed nt  the annual meeting fixing Principal  Kolthammer'-a salary at $100.  A. G. Samuelson has purchased nil tho  timber on the land west of the old sawmill, embracing about 200 acres, and has  men at work talcing out the posts, poles  and logB.  The apple crop continued to ta;za well  but with tho limited moisture supply on  unirrigated lands rain will have to come  quickly If normal growth 3s to be maintained.  Miss Holga Ncltton, who hna been visiting with her frister at Exnhaw, Alberto*  has juat Returned, and la now in chare of  thi 4*0.0. T.-ortc c! Ncls������n'3 Fruit,  FOR  gALR-���������2J4  awe*,  of  utandlng  gr<s������n oatn.   Goo, Mawnon, Crewton. \  *% mSeStt't       S*  p.  VBO.Sm.W .  ���������Firesli ff^ma t lae gafffteais*  Wkat Is a Good Government ?  Hon. R. B. Bennett, in addressing* a meeting at Stratford, Ontario,  recently asked a question, and in answering: it, grave a definition of a. good  government. He said:  "Is it. not time tbat we had a government that -would look after the  interests of Canadians and Canadians only? You say that is a selfish policy.  Ah, nay friends, all good governments are selfish and tlie measure of the  goodness of a government*^s the measure of its selfishness."  No   Unemployment  Problem   In  Iceland  Mr. Bem>ett was, of course, discussing the relative merits of the tariff  policies of the Liberal and Conservative parties, and especially so in the  light of the impending tariff changes at Washington. These being issues of  a partizan character it is not our intention to discuss them, or express any  opinion in regard to them. But it is quite in order to analyze and discuss  Mr. Bennett's dictum that "all good governments are selfish,'1" and that  tbe measure of the goodness of a government is the measure of its  selfishness.  Governments under our democratic system of responsible government  are, or should be, but a reflection of tlxe people themselves. They are  brought into being hy the expressed will of the people and are supposed  to give expression in legislation and administration to the wishes of the  people. Therefore, if a good government is a selfish government, it follows  that selfishness is the sign manual of a good people, and that the selfishness  of any people is the measure of their goodness. Do the Canadian people  believe this? Are they prepared to accept it as true?  Acceptance of this doctrine would be to deny ail the teachings of  Christianity. It would he to nullify and reject the Golden Rule. It would  set up*a standard of conduct for nations and peoples that could have but  one result,���������continual warfare.  If the measure of the goodness of a government is the measure of its  selfishness, then a "good" government in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta,  or any of the other Provinces, would be one which pursued a policy designed  to advance its own interests regardless of the interests ajad welfare of any  other Province, or of the Dominion, or the Empire as a whole. Such a  policy would mean endless friction, constant turmoil, the ultimate smash-  Up of Confederation.  Suppose, for -example, that rightly, or wrongly, the Western Provinces  of Canada insisted that their particular interests demanded the complete  removal of all customs tariffs, and they refused absolutely to give any  consideration to the views, the interests, the welfare of the Kasteru  Provinces -which "believe in custon-js tasjffs. Whsbt would be the results?  All government, is a matter of compromises. No one group of people,  no one community, no one province, can selfishly insist upon acceptance of  its views and its policies to the detriment of all other 'groups, communities*  and provinces. But if selfishness is to be the measure of" a good 'government, then insistence by each group, or community, or province, upon Its  own views and -policies means that any and all compromise will be impossible, and government itself must fall.  Acceptance of Mr. Bennett's doctrine would condemn the governments  of Great Britain for many decades past as the -worst governments in the  world,  because  it  has  been  the  policy. of  British  Governments  to  adopt  policies of unselfishness, to    assume   heavy    burdens    and    accept    great  responsibilities in behalf of backward peoples    axtfL    smaller   and    weaker  nations.       Great Britain unselfishly entered the war against Germany in  defence of the rights and integrity of Belgium. Following the war Britain  waived all debts owing to her by other allied countries, save, and except  an amount sufficient to cover her own indebtedness to the "United States.  These are but two comparatively recent examples of British policy, but it  is being exemplified at almost every meeting of the   League    of    Nations.  That League, for example, could not exist five minutes If, the nations of the  world were animated by,, and acted upon Mr. Bennett's definition of what  constitutes a good government.  The most selfish form of government is an absolute autocracy. How  would Mr. Bennett, like Premier Mackenzie King to adopt the selfish  attitude of Mussolini in Italy, take all powers of government into his own  hands, and prohibit any opposition parties from functioning? That's  selfishness in government. Is it good? Whatever Mr. Bennett may think,  the people of Canada want none of it.  Country  Offers   Great   Opportunities  Through Undeveloped Land  Iceland has no unemployment  problem, not because folks have ' to  work: to keep warm up there, but  because Iceland is an undeveloped  land" of'great opportunities.  The unemployed of Reykjavik totalled eight men on May 1, Six of  them..were more than 60 years old  and ih ill- health. The other, two said  they had just left their jobs, and  *couid gypt better ones.  Iceland, peopled with only 100,000  inhabitants, could comfortably find  accommodation and  employment for  ?oo,oot)L " "������������������     '_;/  Iceland .wants dirt farmers, not  men ;tb keep the bright lights of  Reykjavik* burning. The native Icelanders are good farmers, but not  scientific agriculturists.  Government authorities maintain  that Iceland could produce-far greater quantities of agricultural products  than at present, as the soil and climate are excellent for many crops.  LIFE WAS A BURDEN  Health    Restored   Through    the  Use Of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills  "I am -writing to express my gratitude for What Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills have* done for ine," says Mrs.  W. J. Bowling, Tottenham, Out., and  further says: "I was so badly run  down that I felt that life was a  burden. The doctor said my trouble  was due to poor blood, but his medicine did not help me. My face was  sallow,.. my lips bloodless and at the  least exertion my heart would palpitate so: violently that I would have  to lie down. My feet and legs "would  swell and cramp, and all nay frienas  thought I was in a decline. In this  condition I was urged by a friend to  try Dr. Williams' Pink'Pills. I got  three boxes, and to my delight, by  the time'I had used them I began to  feel, better. I got a further supply  and kept"1 on taking them, Daily I  felt myself growing stronger. The  color returned to my cheeks and lips  and I felt anew interest in life. To  sum tip-1-"can now say that I am feeling fine, for which I give the credit  to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, which l  strongly rfecommend to all weak  girls and women.''  A usefur book, "Building Up the  Blood," will be sent free on request  by the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold  by all druggests or will be sent by  mail post paid, on. receipt of price,  50c. Try them today. ��������� ��������� ...  ,  mimi  /   thread to make. His stitches Hold as long  as the shpe*^e%:Hi^  saturates "''v/ithf Tp^^sp Iiqtiidf; rubber,  ever^;i$bre pf l^^Sf strand ^that goes  Into -tlie !&<������, %6''intake' thtie cords resist  internal heat, friction and strain as  long as the tire lasts.  This extra patented Bare stone  process gives Firestone Tires the extra  strength and stamina to stive "Most  Miles Per Dollar"; ^  See your local Firestone Dealer.  Canadian Teachers', Federation  1930  Held  At  Convention   Will   Be  Edmonton  The selection of the venue for the  1S30 convention of the organization,  the election of the executive committee and the adoption of a number of  .resolutions comprised the final business transacted at the closing session of the tenth annual conference  of the Canadian Teachers'  tion at  Quebec.  Edmonton, Alberta, was chosen for  next year's conference at a date to  be decided later by the executive  committee. y ..       t  The following members f were  elected to the executive committee bf  the federation: G. HP Ford, New  .Westminster, B.C.; A. J. Powell*  Ford, Sask.; J. R. Mackay, Saskatoon, Sask.; A. B. Heard, Winnipeg,  Man.; J. B. Robertson, Toronto, Out.;  Miss L. E. Brittaur, Montreal, Que.;:  H. C. Bicker, West St. John, N.B.;  J. A. D. Good, Truro, N.S.; and C. B.  Jelly, Summerside^P.E.I.  Denied Entrance To States  Moose Jaw Tourist Camp  Additional facilities are being provided at Moose Jaw Auto Tourist  Camp. Last year about 7,000 people  used the camp-and the present season is expected to witness a considerably increased attendance. .  New 'Plane I������ Climber  Suggests Powerful  Signals  For  Vessels  Sea  Should   Be   Better   Illuminated  Says .French Writer  A well-known French writer has  pointed out tliat ships have been  backward in making use of the great  improvements made in modern electric lighting. He states that in this  modern age of illumination the sea  Js the only part of the globe,which i.s  plunged into obscurity at nightfall,  ���������and rocommewln thai, whip* should  employ powerful signals like the  headlights  of motor  cars.. Undoubt  edly the weakness of ships' lighting  Is a contributory cause to many collisions that occur at night, and the  fuller study of the possibilities of  more powerful electric lighting is  worthy of tbe labors of the Conference (the International Conference  for the Safety of Life at Soa.)  Miller's Worm Powders seldom  fail. They immediately attack ,the  worms and expel them from the system. They are . complete In themselves, not^only as a woaa. destroyer,  but as a highly beneficial medicine  for children^ correcting weak digestion and restoring the debilitated  system to healthj*?ulness, without  which tho growth of thc child will  bo retarded and its constitution  weakened,   v  British  Machine Reaches Pour Mile  Height In Fourteen Minutes       *  Ah all-steel airplane that can  climb to a height of four miles  in less than 14 minutes is the latest  addition to Britain's air fleet. ���������.--  The plane is a single-seater equipped with a super-charger and specially-geared Jaguar iribtor developing 400 horse *power. With a full  load of machine guns and ammunition in addition to electrically" heat~  ed clothing and oxygen breathing  apparatus, it can climb to a height  of six miles. Its top speed is 185  miles an hour. -  ... K  The plane is intended to take off  from a home defense aerodrome and  to climb rapidly to get above enemy  raiding machines as soon as information is received that they have crossed the coast.  Young Toronto  Inventor Claims  Has Iffiore Powerful Substitute  For Gasoline   "'  Denied entrance into the United  States even for an hour, during  which time he had expected to lay'  his invention before officials of the  General Motors Corp., Jack Star, 19������*  Grace Street, Toronto, claims thai  Federa-. he has a lighter and more powerful  substitute for gasoline.  Mr. Star is a comparatively recent  arrival in. Canada, his name Is,  Europe being Jacob Starselski. He  is a former rating motorcyclist, and  said he had been -working on his  formula "for nine years and had visited Europe, Asia and the continent ia  search of sources of supply. He carries credentials from ..' Sir" Herbert  Samuel, British ^commissioner for  Palestine, Mustapha Kemal Pasha  aiid other notables. His researches  have involved.great expense and long  study, he says, -and he is working  now to fobtain world, patents on- his  discovery. He- declares he had made  arrangements with Frank J. Kinzih-  ger, attorney, of Detroit, to assist  him. He -was denied entry to -Detroit,  however, for an. hour, although he  had offered to leave his car with the  authorities at the .ferry dock.  Holstein Bull Goes East  Farm  Planning  Town planning in Alberta is new  being extended to include farm planning. The farmer may secure expert  advice concerning thc plans for his  house and barns, and tho lay-out of  his farm.  It isn't the girl who fires up quickly that makes t������ie best match.  Y '     V.       ���������==?  p&tT/ou  Rub Mlnard'iH Into your scalp  four times a   week.   Prevents  fulling hti.i-.  IM/.o Winner From Stratlunoro Pur  chased By Quebec InterestM  Thc  Ray mandate  Far.m,  at  Vaud-  rcuil,   Quebec,   recently  purchased   a  I Holstein bull from tlie Canadian Pacific supply farm in Strathmore. This  I young bull, Strathmore    de    Wintor>\  I Matchless, was junior champion ltuat  | year at Calgary, Edmonton and Sas-  ] katoon, although defeated   at   other  shows by bin herd mate Strathihoro  McKinley Full-child Wayne.  W.    N.    U.    170b  Horses Live In '/on  Tho Hl.ablo of n London horsokeep-  er is n zoo, tho animals sharing thc  hou.se with the lioracw. There uro 100  haraoM In, thc stable and with them,  llvim* contenorlly, aro two Indian  nioiilcry.*!, u wild hurts, u vixen, pigeon*., rabbit������, canaries", and foreign  j blrda.  Relieves Asthma At Once, If you  could read the thousands of unsolicited letters received by the makers  from grateful users you, too, would  realize the remarkable powers of Dr.  J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. All  cases, incipient and chronic, are  benefited by this .great family  remedy. Why Buffer or experiment  with worthless preparations when  the genuine Kellogg's can bo purchased everywhere.  .  Walter: Whnt'a de matter with dat  egg, boss?  Diner: It was served too late ta be  good egg and too soon to bo good  chicken. i  Developing Trade    i  Increased Travel To tho West Indies  Follows Inception Of New Service  Since the inception of the new service between Canada and the British  West Indies, by tho K.M.S. Lady  Nelson, in Decomber last, the Canadian National steamships' boats havo  been practically booked to capacity  on every sailing. Traffic from Canada to the West Indies has developed  tremendously since tho inception of  tho new Canadian National liners,  and there has-also, been an increase  of travel from, the West Indies into  Canada particularly in thc summer  time when attractive rates give the  West Indloa business man an opportunity of going to Canada to study  the markets there.  Corns cause much suffering, but  Hollowny'a Corn Removor offers ' a  speedy, sure, and satisfactory relief.  Very Considerate %  "I just had a    'phono    call   from  Sklppy.      Ho'n tlio most considerate  boy I ever know."  "What did ho have to say?"  "Ho wantod to know if I got home  all right from tho dance ho teok mo  lo lust nlm,ht."  Keep Mlmu-tTi. LlralmtMit la tlio Modl-  v   clue dheat.  When your  Children Cry  for It  Baby has littlo upsets at times.  All, your care cannot prevent them.  But you can bo prepared. Then you  can da what any experienced nurse  would do���������what most physicians  would toll you to ao���������give a few  drops of plain Castoria. No sooner  done than Baby is soothed; relief te  just a matter of mancnta, Yet you  have eased your child without use of  a Fif-ifr!* doubtful dr..-**:' OnRtorfa is������  vegotable. So it's aafe to use as often  as an Infant haw any little pain you  cannot pat away. And It's alway*  ready for tlio cruolor panga of colic,  or constipation, or diarrhea: effective, too. for older children. Twenty-  ftvo million bottles wore bought lant  year. ,  n*mmm****mt*mm*  i  ^*\m*ill.^mmlm^^^ V   ^  4  THE - EEVIEW ^en^STOK",    B.   G*  RUSSIA BREAK'S  !-.  S^ WrSIW-J  Oft KEEAriUK5  WITH CHINA  Moscow.'���������Russia bas brokeo oft  diplomatic   relations  with  China.  The' Soviet government made -public its reply to the Chinese note, the  latter.having come in. response to an  ultimatum., from Russia. In this note  the Soviet Union said tliat all means  of  reaching   an   amicable   settlement  Hail "liracuioss Escape     [ making tour of camada : j  toad heen exhausted.  The noje placed the entire responsibility for all consequences upon the  Chinese government. It announced  also that all Soviet diplomatic and  consular officials and all government  commercial representatives would be  recalled at once from China.  It further declared that all Soviet  officials would be recalled from the  Chinese Eastern Railway-; that aU  railway communications bet-ween Soviet territory and China, would be  suspended, and that the diplomatic  and consular representatives of- the  Nanking 'government would be ordered immediately to leave the Union of  Soviet  Socialist  Republics.  The Russian, action in breaking off-  diplomatic relations with China came  at ��������� the expiration of - time set in an  ultimatum which "the Soviet ' Union  dispatched to the^ Central. Repub-  Ecan headquarters on-July-13--' That  ultimatum gave- the Nationalist Government, at Nanking, three days in  which to rescind its^aetibn- in seizing  the Chinese Eastern Railway in Maa-  Vancauv^r .S-alesimm   Pinned    Under  Interurban Car Had Hand  Injured  Vancouver. ��������� Charles Kinneburgh  aged 60, a Vancouver -salesman, waa  pinned for more than, a half hour in  his demolished touring car under' a  big steel British Columbia electric interurban car, but -escape with a  bruised hand. The k interurban had  to be jacked up before he could be  released.  Kinneburgh was driving across  the intersection -when * the interur-  han crashed into him, overturned  his car; and ran up on top of it. Although, the , electric car was crowded,  no one on board Was  Injured,-  Kinneburgh was imprisoned in the  driving seat of his automobile with  only his head and shoulders visible.  Police squads, railway employees and  ambulance men laboured feverishly  to extricate him, but without success until a large jack was brought  and tlie interurban lifted. The imprisoned man directed the operations,  although suffering agony because ot  the manner in which his hand was  caught. ^A.fter his release it was  found at the General hospital that  he had suffered no other injury.  w������  r*  tumia.  It also demanded restoration to of-  Rev. W. C. Poole, Christ's Church,  'estmlnster, president of the World  unday  School^ Association, who    is  malrins*-  t*_ -j-ni-nr-������rP f^ft-nada r  Canada Wins Kolapore Cup  reviews B������y scorns ~  Premier gSSag Addressee Contingent  Going To International  Jamboree  Ottawa.*���������Canada's Boy Scouts contingent to the International Jamboree opening a������. Birkenhead, England, on July 27, was reviewed on  Parliament Hill by Premier W. TL.  MacKenzie. King.- Later, addressing  the Boy Scouts and leaders���������representative of every province of the  Dominion and the Yukon Territory  ���������in the Hall of Fame, in the parliament building, the Prime Minister  made an inspiring appeal to the  youth of this country for a full realization of citizenship in this Dominion and in the Empire.  fVTfV  j-jf-fcttYVI  WILL KHUUMii  S HARVEST  HELP THIS YEAR  London-Paris Electric  II ������sil������M������*.sr  KV.MJUITVajf'  HO  Mfo-nrkAid  Scheme   Would Employ  Fifty Thou-  ~  sand Men For- Ten Years   - '  London, Eng.���������The Observer'' says  that ? the committee on. English  channels and communications, -which   *.n      ____,  win report late this year    ������rr������HaV>i-t.  f- ~~ mf  will outline plans for an electric railr  lice of the Russian officials who had j way from London to Paris at an es-:  been  deposted  from their  places   in j timated cost of $900,000,000.  ���������the railway and the liberation of all I     The reported plan calls for a rdad  Russian nationals who had heen imprisoned. By the terms of the ultimatum, the closing of "Russian institutions in Manchuria, such as banks,  railway unions; and business -syndicates Was also to be rescinded.  ..'���������������������������'���������. ' ' y   ���������       /"  Lower Potato Crop  Carauliian  Acreage   Shows  Five   Per  Cehfc I>ikJreaise!lFrom 1������28   -  . Ottawa.���������The Canadian . potato  acreage indicates a.five per cent, decrease from 1928 figures, with 568,-  000 acres as compared with 599,063  acres last year. Western" provinces  report practically the same- acreage  while Ontario, Quebec and the Marl-  times all report slight to fairlv  heavy decreases. In British Columbia  a. good crop is anticipated. Ih tho  prairie provinces dry weather; conditions are creating fears that the potato crop will be light this year.  which it would take  50,000 men ten  years to build.  ..The, plan contemplates twin tunnels under the English channel, the  Observer said,, each 23 feet in diameter, and 44 miles long. ��������� The line  ���������would use a pailway track on" a seven-foot gauge.  Tremendously powerful electric  locomotives would be fused, to haul  trains y froik "r,Ii6ndb.ii "Sio"'l%ris ;In ?:������&������  rapid time, of '2 ' hottrs and* 45 minutes, if theplan? .Outlined" by the  newspaper is carried out.  Eight Marksmen Recapture Famous  Trophy Lost Last Tear-  Bisley Camp,   Eng.���������Canada    won  the Imperial Kolapore Cup. Eight  marksmen picked from the Canadian  Bisley team recaptured the famous  .trophy Canada lost in 1928, by a  margin of 33 points over the Mother  Country, v with India. Guernsey*-- and  .Jers.ey following in that order.  The Canadian team aggregate was  1,083, while the Mother Country aggregated 1,050. The clip was shot for  at three distances, 300, 500, and 600  yards..   ." .      '/f, -..." v ������  Canada had gained a lead of 18  points at 300 yards! At the 500-yard  distance their team aggregate had  reached ,729 points. to 703 for the  Mother Country.  ���������. The standing of the five contesting countries at the 300-yard distance, first of the three ranges, was.  Postpones Atlantic Flight  Unlikely That Coste "Will Make  Attempt This Year  Paris.���������It ' appeared improbable  here -that Dieudonne Coste would  make another attempt to fiy across  the Atlantic this year. He has not  abandonedjhis plan, but when asked  when it might be carried out he replied laconically: "There is no  hurry." The backers of the flight,  who built the aeroplane and its motors,, have been silent concerning a  new attempt, which gave support to  the growing' belief that it was nol  likely to he in 1S20."  Received By Prince  Professor  W.   L. "Carlyle   Visits   Hhf  Employer At St. Jamtes's Palace  London,    Blag.���������Professor    W.    L.  ��������� Carlyle,     manager-   of    the    "E.P."  ranch at High River, Alta., was recently received by  sthe    Prince    of  Wales at St.. James's Palace.  Nothing was  said as  to  the  conversation between the Prince and his  ranch  manager, but undoubtedly his  royal highness evinced a keen, desire  to know how the ranch was progres-  Winnip^ eg.-������-Not -more than 25 per  cent of the harvest help that hustled  westward  to the    prairie    provinces  1������r������������-������#- ~*-������i * wa wi A-rr* !"���������-* r������c^ft4^.f- *v������ 1^<i������<TrQn4-*Mi-#  ftCfrOftr      i3t.4.1������**Lafc.w.������.        fc-V/       UUt.M3J.k7U      MJJL     jACUX. VCOUUg  a bumper crop will be required this  year to clear a comparatively small  shewing of grain, a promising crop  indeed last spring, but one that haa  suffered from the ravages of a boiling sun, continuous waves of intense  heat and lack of moisture;  Where a force of 50,000 husky  young men from Eastern Canada  augmented by several thousands  young Englishmen brought overseas  for the purpose, were put to work  Last year harvesting thousands of  acres of wheat, probably 10,000 and  certainly not more than 15,000 will  be sought to work in the west's  heat-stricken, fields next month.  This was an estimate given recently hy J. A. Bowman, general superintendent of employment for Manitoba, when interviewed by the* Cana-  dina Press.  Thes f unemployment = situation  throughout the west*, is not considered serious, its the opinion of Mr.  Bowman. Hundreds of men aro  workless in Winnipeg and other cen-  .tres at the present time, he said, but  the situation was not at all unusual.  No difficulty is anticipated by the  Manitoba unemployment   bureau    in  placing' hundreds of   available    men  now here when harvesting gets um-  ?der way.? - . ���������':> .-���������  He^-hdded that only a small number of outside help would be needed  if the dry. weather that is now prevailing in all three prairie provinces  continues for another week.*     f      ?  Canada,   360;   Mother   Country,  342; ,   .        __    __ _       . ^      ^   . .  -r   ���������������      J.r,r.      ^, nnn     ���������. smg. "He has often intimated he waa  India,  336;     Cuernsey,    333;   Jersey,   T    f- "    - ,   ^ Tv - .4. 4.  * J 1 looking forward  to another visit to  the ranch  Will Head New Bank  325.  Torrential Rains In In (Iia  London, Eng.���������Exchange Telegraph dispatches from Bombay said  Widespread floods were reported in  the Sind .division of that province,  At'Sukkur Barrage tite. entire township has become submerged, with 12  deaths.'."''iri 'ivkic.di.ie Sind hundreds ot  cattle died fl-om exposure in torrential rains- Miles of <"jesert have been  transformed, into a huge lake.  Northcott  Will  Appeal  '[������������������San Francisco, Cal.���������Counsel for  Gordon Stewart Northcott, convict.  ed slayer of little boys on his Wine-  vllle "murder farm" were ordered to  file briefs oh .hisfappeal before August 5, by tho si ate supreme court.'  Northcott is under sentence of death  and hit* mother i.s serving a life  term in San.' Qnentin for ���������participating' the Hanno crime.  Will  Ili'������wu<������  Stramled "3Wr.!ut*ti,  Ottawa,   Ont, -The  department  ol  Govemment Is Powerless  Cannot Refuse Clearance To Liquor  Boats Under Present Law  Ottawa.���������"The matter of refusing  clearances to liquor-laden " boats  destined to the United States is not  within the competence of the federal  government as . the law stands at  present, nor can it come within that  competence until authority for such  a course has been .given by act of  parliament."  This was the statement of Hon. W.  D. Euler, minister of national revenue, in an Interview? "I adhere to  the sentiments expressed on that  subject last session,,? and I am convinced that subsequent developments have borne them out. '  Churchill Coming To Canada  ������-������ - '    m~mm.       '      ' >" --        "       --r     "  Former "  Chancellor    Of . Exchequer  Will Visit  jAJberta  Oil   Fields  Calgary, Alta.���������Rt. Hon. Winston  Churqhill, y former*' chancellor of the  exchequer of Great Britain- and occti-  pant of other important ^cabinet  posts' in the Old- Country -will visit  Calgary for three days in August.  He wiU arrive late on August 24, and  will remain until August .27. He will  then proceed tb" Banff for a brief visit before going- to the coast; This information was received 'through private-sources. ������������������;'         '";\: -'I'''-'  He will visit ? Turner Galley oil  fields and possibly some of the coal  areas in the Ceftgary district.  Berlin-Londou-**Xelevisson Service  London, Eng.���������Within* two oir-thre^-  months a telegraphic- transmission-  service for photographs, pictures and  similar matter -will be opened between London and Berlin for the general public. This announcement was  made in the House of Commons by  Hon.���������H. B. Lees-Smith, postmaster-  general.  Expect Larger Apple Crop  Ottawa.���������Caaiada will have a big  apple crop sthis year. The commercial crop is expected to Be 411 per  cent, greater than last year and 21  per cent, greater than the five-year  average with a total of 3,609,417  barrels.  Hon.    Sir    Robert^  Borden    Elected  President Of Barclay's'Bank,  Canada  Montreal.���������The Right Hon. Sir  tRohert Borden, former prime minister, of .Canada, was elected president  of Barclay's Bank, Canada, at the:  first meeting of the shareholders  held here. "    .   ' '.  Sir Robert will assume his new  duties, on September 3, when? the  bank will commence business. Arthur B. Purvis was elected vice-president, and J. R. Booth was appointed manager.  In addition t������ Sir Robert and Mr-  Purvis, the following were elected to  tho board of directors: Hon. L. A.  Taschereau, premier, of Quebec; A.  A. Magee, W. Ol Stevenson, H. P.  Alton; and J. S. Crossley.  "No? Cause  For "Alarm  Edmonton.���������-General conditions in  the west do not give cause for any  alarm over tbe-danger of unemployment this winter^ was the opinion  expressed by Hon. Robert Forke, federal, minister of immigration, on  reaching here from tlie East. He was  accompanied by \V, J. Egitn, deputy  minister, and had on his xerogram oxl  ��������� immigration' conference with tho  provincial government.  Grain Itoarrt Appointment  Ottawa. ��������� Tha appointments In  -connection- with thcr re-organization  marine haw made nrrnngemanta to-of the grain board will not be made  have the Canadian government ves- j until (lie uthL Annual, ���������meeting of tho  ������el ������������������ Acadia" c������ll fit Port Burwell in] Dominion cabinet. Hon. James Mal-  /rfcbout ten. days ancl take oflT the Chi- j colm, Minister oC Trade and Com.-  cngo  iiyevH who aro  stranded  there  m'erce. made this announcement. Tho  following the destruction of thoii  ���������plane. The "Acadia" will take tho  Myers to Fort Churchill,      .'  n. C. FlM.*HUiMM������H Wghor  Vancouver.-���������Fire lojiscfj in British  Columbia during 1,028 amounted to  ?2.607ln541 against $2,022,005 in 1027,  whowin-sr on Inciease of morn than  forty-four thousand dollars, according to the annual .'cavort of J. A,  Thomas. pmvlnchU lire marshal.  W".   N,    U.   110$  n.h.lmmlQi' declined to latlmato how  many of the preaont boravd would bo  replaced by new men.  ._-��������������� ���������>-���������- ���������    :  ftj4fSS>������-W*JSIWi'-J:  Defer Brlvlng Golden Spike  Ottawa.���������The golden spike which  will mark the completion of the  Hudson Bay Railway will not be  driven this year after all. Chief En-r  gineer Czowskl, of tho Canadian National Railways, has returned *from  an tnapectioii of the railway and reports that a million yards of "ballast  must utill go down, and It will bo  October before this work can bo  carried out. It will bo 1030 before  the railway can be considered as  completed to tidewater.  Revisit Scene of Exploits  Four Ultt In Fire  Cornwall, Ontl-'-lSxploslon of a  coal-oil Ktove Is believed to havo  caused a% fire which awept flvo residences on Guy Street, EuhI Cornwall,  causing tbe dentil of four perMonw  who were trapped In tho burning  building and injuring four others.  property Hor.a. ia crjtlms.tcd at SSS.OOO  to $30,000.  Left 'to right they aro\ Joimos  Stephens. C.P.R. pensioner; and  Tom Wilson, cliscoveror of Lake  Louise In the early eighties. Tho  nhot>ograph was taken recently at  Banff. Mr. Stephens, who now lives  at Oak Lake, Man., was antonHahed  at th* changes at Banff since ho Ilrat  sW the place fifty yearn affo. Then  it wassail virgin forest; nowadays It  Uuu. a "heiSi-clip's hotH W'.'l whnt w*-****.  now bridle paths, fine roads and railway tracks. Indians were u nource  of cuBktiuual dau|{<a.r lu hia youth; today they are an important part ot  tho local attraction, Mr. Wilson, like  Mr. Stophens, well into the seventies,  hi ntao Ilka him ono of tho original  Many Students From West i  Kingston,  Ont���������Queen's,   summer  school, In progress now, attracts students from all parts of Canada, Saskatchewan sends 23, Manitoba 3, Alberta 8, and British Columbia four.  Two are JSrom tlie United States and  ono from China. Canadian hiatojy la  strongly emphasized. The students  enjoy the historic places ln Kingston  and the use of Queens library.  Preparing For Trip  Pricdrichshafen,    Germany. ��������� Dr.  Hugo EcUener has stated definitely  that tlie xiext flight of tlio dirigtblo,  Graf Zeppelin, to tho United States-  has been planned for the flrst week  in August, but that the datte has not  y<ot been, ilxed.  roiifijli Iruuku through ih<a tlmbor ar&l jilitciwfi-  Poland Honors Avlfttor  .Warsaw, Poland. ��������� Tho Pollnh  Rchooncr Inlcrka will bring tlwt body  trail blnacrfl of tho Canadian Pacific| of Major Liudwik laalowmu back to  Railway ln the Roclcion. Tho wonder- Poland, whore honora will paid it.  ful air of tho mountalna haa kept Rollglou.*i coromonieo havo been held  Ih.**m both  \rrmnv  t\n  \h<* nb^frtcrrtrvh   tlirvnitdvrMiil-- Polnnd In momory of tha  '     ' m t*r* -������. *-# *��������� j v" *-  aviator. THE   CKESTON   REVIEW  THE GRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to TJ.S. points.  C. 3?. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 26  that due economy should be observed if residents on the higher  parts of the town are to havje  ample for the careful housewife's  daiiy needs.  Institute was Discreet  Need a Salary Schedule  After the trustees get squared  away on such matters as the consolidated high school conference,  installing the new heating plant*  and securing new teachers if any  are required, early attention  should be given to establishing a  salary schedule and scale .of  annual increase, and give the  ratepayers ample time to digest it  before seeking its confirmation at  the next annual meeting.  The salaries for the ensuing year  are not exactly equitable. As  adopted, the principal of the  public school; who has to give  some supervision to four other  rooms in addition to his own, is  paid precisely the same as the  teacher in the second room of the  high school who has no other-  room supervision whatever. And  in Division 5 observe also  a teacher who has been on the  staff just two months drawing exactly the same pay as the instructor in Division 4 who has been on  the staff four or five years and  certainly of equal ability.  Had the salary scale been operative this year the trustees would  have been spared the embarassing  situation that has been created  whereby they are denied the right  to give high school principal  Levers an advance of $200, to  $2000 per annum, but have the  right to pay up to the latter  figure for some unknown with no  At the July meeting the local  Women's Institute did the wise  thing in having nothing to do  with a resolution sent from Bon~  nington institute which asks that  bible reading be inaugurated in  the public schools of the province.  This is a matter the Schooi  Trustees' Association of British  Columbia has repeatedly sefused  arrivep by motor on Thursday last, and  will be making a few weeks' stay with  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pease  at the Alberta ranch. They are from  Cloverdale. .      .  Mr- and Mrs. Frank Martin of 6taveley  Alberta, motored in for a weekend visit  with his parents, Mr. and MrB. J. C.  Martin, and report crop prospects excellent in the Staveley country at  present.  *Mr. and Mrs. McDonald are back  from a holiday at United States points,  and with the latter's parents, J$r. and  Mrs. Joars Senyv *?������ bow away on a  visit with frieneg in Saskatchewan.  dress on the aims and accomplishments  of the order by. Miss Williams, whose  talk was thoroughly - appreciated. Rev.  P. McNabb also delivered a timely.,  address. At the close of lodge these wqs  an excellent banquet spread to raund off  an eveniug that all thoroughly enjoyed.  The occasion was favored with an attendance of a delegation of L.O.B .A. members from Cranbrook, and amongst \ the  visitors were Mesdames McLeary, Retv-  es, Voisy, Cocks, IJrpwn, Gould, Kamol,  Steward, Storie and Brawn. With the  excepcion of the former two the party  made the trip by auto, returning the  same night.  1 '.    ..    '....... ...'"'. ' a   '"���������-.. . -'.' y   ������������������ ���������" '"'"  WAT BR    A/OT7CS"  DIVERSION AND USE  WATER    NOTICE  Local and Personal  . A.tr-Kt -*.r*\r  i.jHaA.ic. lSOi/IwE that the Goat Mountain Waterworks ��������� ���������'��������� Company, Limited,  whose address is Creston, B.C., will apply  for a license to take and use one cubic  foot per second of water out of Arrow  Creek, which flows southerly and empties  into Groat River about one mile north of  Mrs. Stocks, a former well known "resi-  , , ,   .   , dent of Creston, who has been living in   , ���������.    to take any such action at their, Toronto the past four years, ia rehewing, ^^^^^^^^i^^^^m^.  annual conferences and usually acquaintances in ail parts df the Valley! fl waJff m" ~'ft ,v<ar**������ *���������������*������-j  by sizable majorities. j *his week, and is a guest of Mrs. Manuel.  In addition t������ the trustees, The ^Stocks is en route to visit coast and  teachers generally are not in favor rien s.  R. B.  Staples,:sales manager for the  diverted from the  about 2600 feet north  "W7V������jqt(.o  . T  UVJ V  those directly in  charge of educational affairs  oppose the innovation it is just as  well for community organisations  such as the institute to adopt the  hands off policy.  And when it is recalled that a  manager  Sales Service, laimted, arrived from Kelowna on Sunday for a short business  visit. In the south end of the Okanagan  the irrigation water supply is exhausted,  but the situation is a little better in the  Vernon district.  Messrs. Morgan, Hodgins and Camp-  The ws  stream at a point  i 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.  This nOtice was posted on the ground  on the 23rd nay of -July, 1JB2S. A copy  of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the Water Act will be  ������.nu *v������cu   ii. ** iw^iicu wi<*������, *-     ~���������~-���������-*~v; ,~*~"\ v������n���������������������! ffled to the office of the Water Recorder,  former fully ordained and experi-  bell from the inspectors office, Vaueouver Nelson, B.C.    Objections to the apphca-  enced minister of the gospel is  now minister of education surely  the matter o! bible reading wiU  have most serious attention.  As it grows older Creston and  District Women's Institute is undoubtedly growing wiser. Not so  many years ago the ladies just  simply couldn't resist endorsing  any and every resolution sent  them, with an especial weakness  for demanding ferries and highway betterments everywhere but  in the Creston area.  were here last week on the annual checkup of the local branch   of  the  Bank of  Commerce, and were  well pleased with  the   showing   the  Creston   branch   has  made the past twelve months.  ���������       ���������*      .- ?'-  O. W. Hvmphrey of South Slocan, representing the New York Life Assurance  Company, was.hereon a business visit,  Saturday. He is also* president of Creston riding Liberal association and states  r&/ffe6MM9������������*  Mr. and Mrs.  C. Senesael, and .Misses  are on a  that   the   federal   Liberal   i:j.j���������  VilUUIUatbC  tion may be fyled with the said'Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of  Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., within thirty days Mter  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  to take and use two cubic feet per second  of water out of Arrow Creek, which flows  southerly and d*a!ns into Goat River  about half a mile north of the southwest  corner of Sublot 9 of Lot 4592, G.l, K.D.  ThQ water will bs diverted from the  stream at a point immediately adjacent  to the point of diversion of the East  Creston Irrigation District works, or  about a mile northerly from the northeast corner of Sublot 5 of Lot 4592?Group  1, Kootenay District, and will be used for  waterworks purposes upon the land within the Village of Creston. The territory  within which the powers of the applicant  in respect of the undertaking are to be  exercised is within the boundaries of the  said Village of Creston.  The petition "for the approval of the  undertaking as per Section 26 of the Act  will be heard in the office of the*Water  Board at a date to be fixed by the Comptroller and that any interested party may  fyle an objection in the office of the  Comptroller or of the Water Recorder at  Nelson, B.C. ������������������'������������������">*.  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 18th day of July, 1929. A copy of  this 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 fyiedwith 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,  - .Vera and Hazel McGonegal, ������������*. w* ������.  more experience or better qualifi- motor trip to Spokane, where they will  cations than this year's high  school head���������and most likely with  less ability because with Mr.  Levers allowed until the end of  July to turn in his resignation  the chances are that most every  likely experienced teacher will  have been engaged elsewhere.  The present hit and miss system of adjusting salaries by the  annual meeting process from year  to year is unfair to both teachers  and trustees, and certainly hot in  the best interests of education  generally.  Water Conservation  At this time when Creston, in  common with all other centres  that depend on mountain streams  for a supply, is experiencing an  acute water shortage, and citizens  are called upon to confine their  use of the aqua pura to just about  the necessities of the household,  it will be particularly interesting,  to peruse some figures that show  just how quickly water can be  handled.  A half-inch opening will run off  1350 gallons per hour, or 972,000  gallons in a month���������and this latter figure is just about douVjle the  maximum capacity of the big new  reservoir put in by Goat Mountain Waterworks Company last  autumn.  spend a week visiting friends.  Harry and Helen Heise of Cranbrook  r  ..p. ���������. r.    ��������� u ���������  are Kitchener visitors at present, guests  of Miss Clara Hunt.  Miss Mildred Andeen, and Catherine  Cavanaugh are spending the week in  Nelson, guests of Mrs. LaPage.  Mrs. Geroux, who has been visiting  with her daughter at Perry's Siding, returned home on Saturday.  Col. and Mrs. Mallandaine of Creston  were visitors here on Monday guests of  Mr. ond Mrs. Hathaway.  Mr. and Mrs. Dan Guy Ieft on Thursday for their home in Lewiston, Idaho.  They were much taken with the scenic  beauties of the district, and hope to pay  another visit to Mr. and Mrs. Neligh at  Leadville later on.  Mr. and Mrs. and Curt Anderson were  weekend visitors at Cranbrook.  Mrs..B. johhsbn and Iren<e'"Gayaniiugh'  spent Tuesday in Cranbrook^ making the  tripbyautof       .'";.'': ,;:-'.:':y"  Mrs. Lawson and daughter of Spokane  have been spending a few days here the  guestaof Mrs. Simpson /and Mrs Know-  leni*        ���������   -���������'��������������������������� ��������� "'-��������� '"'' " '���������'������������������'<  ���������'���������;y ���������'.' ���������������������������'��������� *  Mrs. Hathaway .was hostess "to a number of Kitchener ladies at the" Hathaway  home on Monday.  MtSao Sitting  Mr. and Mrs, Victor Martin and family  from Saskatchewan spent a few days  here at theend of the week on a visit  with his parents, Mr,  and   Mrs,   J.   C.  Martin.  West "Kootenay, D; D. McLean, is making a favorable impression wherever he  visits. ���������  Many friends here . of Miss Thelma  West will hear with interest, of her marriage on Thursday iast to Donald Merrill,  principal of the high school ot Stirling,  Alberta, and formerly of Hillspring. The  marriage was solemnized at the Alberta  Temple, Cardston, and the newlyweds  are spending the honeymoon in Yellowstone National Park.  16 out of 17 candidates from Creston  public school were successful in passing  from Grade 8 into high school at the  June departmental examinations, the  results of which were announced at the  coast on Tuesday. 1\ of these were  passed on recommendation. Of the  students writing, representing all schools  in the Valley except Sirdar and* Alice Siding, 15 out of 24 graduated.  About thirty members of Creston lodge  Knights, of Pythias visited Acme Lodge  of Bonners Ferry oh Thursday evening  last under the leadership of district deputy grand chancellor Col. Mallandaine  and local officers.' Three candidates  were also taken along and given their  first degree by the officers of Bonners  Perry lodge. The work was put on very  impressively by these officers and the  interest shown by the Bonners Perry  brethren indicated that the lodge was in  a .flourishing condition. After lodge a  first-class lunch was "givein the boys, and  then followed the'oratory and story  telling, and in this degree the Creston  members excelled, led by Dr. Henderson,  Dick Palfreyman and Jimmy Wilson.  About the finest meeting in the history  of'Creston L.O.B. A.'was that of Monday  night when the ladies had an official visit  from Miss -Florence Williams, Grand  Worthy MistreBS of the order in B.C., of  Vancouver, who was accompanied by  Misa Carnea of tha^dme city. Proceedings consisted of thc exemplification of a  degree, and this was followed by an ad  's  JLJN VMS 1 MErSTS       S  WHEN you are interested in high-  grade securities, consult the m������n*~  ager at any branch of the Bank.  Service to tlie public, buying and sell-  ing,. is arranged by the manager  through the Bank's Bond Department  at Head Office. This means that any  security selected through our service is  ^a bankers* investment.  Any  manager oj   the  Bank will  give [you  ^careful advice and painstaking service.  IMPERIAL BANK  OF CANADA  Urcston Branch :   O. W. AIjXiAN, Manager.  Branches at Cranbrook, Fernie, Invermere  Assets of Over One Hundred and Fifty Millions P17a 1  The outgo of raspberries is now largo  enough to warrant tho tnain stop at thc  i Smith crossing, which was resumed on  .._ I Friday last.   There is also considerable  A quarter-inch opening will run ch������tr\m on the move.  off 375 gallons ner hour, or 270,000  gallons per month. A sixteenth -  inch opening will dispose of 30  gallons per hour, or 21,600 gallons  per month, while a thirty-second  inch opening getR away with 8  gallons per hour, or .5500 gallnna  per month. A leaky tap wasting  40 drops a minute wastes 2J^ gallons per day.  No matter how roundly you  may abune the waferworks company lor the present shortage ii.  wont alter the foregoing figures-*,  which ought to convince residents,  who aro getting an average supply  Albert Cox, who with Mrs. Cox and  daughter vacated the Vaness ranch last  fall to live at Cranbrook, is now worldne  as wiper ut Sirdar for the C.P.R., and  will probably bo moving there to reside.  *~ Mr. Cameron of Kimberley waa a  gueat of Mr. and Mrs. John Kelly a fow  days last week.  At the Inaugural meoting of Alice Siding Hciiuol board Victor Carr was re-elected chnirmun, and W. H. Mather is ngnih  Hocretury and tronrftuwr.  Although apples continue to rIj.o <mt.������-  factorlly tho long dry spoil ib beginning  i o c-IToot tln������   niw   of   tho   petUs   in this  hoc Uon.  ���������  Mr. and Mrn,   Karl  P<,*u������<j unci family  AT THT5  New Store  <**%  We invite you to inspect" our  new stock of  jHn ***������ *m jtfPUh MP  Men's Shoos  *Vm\(t\mitmm9B9vSmJ -~H*9  \wwOt9ml8' *9lM9MNR0  and  Full stock.    Priced right.  m  iP-8 *f     jjKff B*\^m\\\m\\\tS9^^nw^  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  ,AiAjA^.Ak������^^^������^������^k������4R^^h������jaL*jttA^^AjftkAJkA^^AAkA4^A^^������^h������J<jW*  ���������t 4**fli��������� dfc*4*%,i 4k������ *%itA.ii A*AAAj������A^A*������ik*A^JL*A^Aj*������A*  FRUIT TREES  and a  r  Full line of Nursery Stock  We are making a specialty of producing HARDY  FRUIT TREES for the orehardists of British  Columbia. For instance our RED DELICIOUS  originated.in one of the coldest fruit districts of B.C.,  and is grown for us at Sardis on tho HARDIEST root  Btock procurable. It is an ALL RED skinned variety  of the well known Delicious of CANADIAN ORIGIN.  W. V. JACKSON is our sole representative in the  Creston District, and will call on you shortly.  The guarantee of an experience of over THIRTY  YEARS    in   thc   production   and   distribution  of  Nursery Stock is behind all dealings. ^  LIMITED  PACIFIC COAST NURSERIES  SARDIS,    B.C.  * a*,  *  *  A  i  4  4  ,   ,10.^01.^1. 'O'wx .h:-.?yf->.:A*-^ it.v;'.1,  THE   CRESTOK   REVIEW  7/  NEWS GF KOOTENAYS  Vernon   public   library   bas 336  paid members.  The   Okanagan   potato, orop is  light this season.  The Press estimates: that   there  are 650 auto owners in Kimberley.  $i������ 500 *?tll bs rsfsuirsd to run  Kimberley sohool the coming  year.  . A couple of airplanes are likely  to be features of Cranbrook's 1929  fall fair.  200 motor car licenses have been  issued at the provincial police office  at Nakusp. <-  The new Bulman dehydrator at  Vernon will be ready for operation  August 1st, and will handle up to  40 tons of apples per day.  200   new   auto  drivers'  licenses  have been issued at  Kimberley   al  ready this year.  A brand new Chrysler sedan was  stolen from a Pentiotbn garage one  night last week.  When school reopens in Septem  ber Kimberley expects   to see  500  scholars enrolled.  Huckleberries  are   reported   unusually thick in the Bonners Ferry  j country this year.  Father Birch of Fernie has been  transferred to take charge of a  church at Ottawa.  The Herald claims tbat Pentio-  fcon will be placarded for mumps,  chicken pox, measles, etc.  The Burns & Co. butcher 8ho|>  at Kaslo thinks the golf club is an  asset to the, town and holds $200  worth of stock in the club.  . A beauty parlor operating two  days a week has .just opened at  Rossland. In the fall it may ran  daily.  S.ales Service, Limited, have sold  60 tons of Kelowna Royal Ann������  cherries to a cannery at Sumner.  Wash.  Hope has been abandoned for a  grain crop in tbe Cranbrook district,  and what.is l<Sft. is beingT out now  for.green feed.  The irrigation  water ,^fiitipply   at  Pentioton   is exhausteo^ffand   tree  if there  are  *.*..*.  ift i <*1 i rrllr i A i^Ii4ii^i Ai4llltifJli ffllriA������dfc>tf.iri-.AlfnVririh ��������� Ar*.r*fr ���������l^~i-rSii^*ii^fcr^*1fAwA*fl^ri-^>Airr>j#t*ifJtfc-iAir^'-|A* -A-  Co  ' '���������JL'  Jiii 1 lG'  ESTABLISHED 1910  m  Head office: *2608 Granville St., Vancouver  Nurseries at Sardis, B.C. .  SOLE CANADIAN GROWERS of the  NEW STRAIN of DELICIOUS APPLE  RICH ARED���������theDelicious Supreme  A 20-page booklet giving the life history of this hew  and valuable variety can be secured from PERCY  BOFFEY, who has been appointed sole representative  for the above company in Creston District, or direct  from the Company at above address. It will pay you  to investigate.    DO IT-NOW.  ���������*  *������,,f,v','������'v,v,^,vi������"������,,������"������'t'������"������,'������,T'i'*'/*v"*)"i������''>"< ������������������������'v������,'>'v*y"������'y'4"  'm'*'!*:.*"***  LiO  OPSMiO  Nowadays is bitterly hostile to  any form of foolishness which  endangers life and property.  The Reckless Driver, the Man  Who Rocks the Boat, the Man  Who Didn't Know it was  Loaded, are. "gradually disappearing under pressure of pub-'.' #  lie opinion. The Man Who is  Careless with Fire is the greatest menace of them - all. Let  public opinion focus upon him.  PREVENT FOREST FIRES-^Ytiu CAN HELP!  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  SNAPS!  Wo have some teal ones in Used Cars. If you want  to get honest value in a used, car you should deal with  the dealers who have the best line of ears and are not  compelled to give long trade-in prices whon selling a  new car, and are, therefore, in a position to sell their  trade-ins at a lower figure than their competitors.  Alt    0-f-,.*t      Ikr****,     /MT������%.*J'#������ ������      A      rVw*1-*     ������������       ***���������*. 44.1.  mm**     t*Bm%*     ������ \t*44tutw     ������i������������������"v������ ������*������������*������������.    j. ������      *m4*4t* *������     m������m      *#n.S* ������������*������.���������  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE REST  ***%    W*0'     m*tW*    1    H"*"       u % xL mm    EmSm    |*k    M^   W mm    mm*  I    B    Wmmm   H W 33    ������    Wwmt.   f    ��������� *������mi%.   jT"t.   B    a   f~*4  ^mmt*.    "mm*  PALMER    A,     MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANVTHINO 0*������e������AT������.0 BY GASOLINE  fruit drops will suffer  no August rains.  78 patients were treated at  Fernie hospital last month. Plans  are beiug prepared for ah extension  to the building.   . o  Definite action is being taken to  reorganize   Fernra'a     brass   band.  At one time the town bad   two  of  these organizations.  Tbe cannery at Penticton employs 90 workers. A 50 per cent,  increase in output over 1928 is  looked for this year.   .  Tbis year's tax rate   at, Bonners  Ferry has been cut from' 19 to  17  mills.    Tbis of course does  not in  elude the school levy.  Miss Helen Worden. a talented  Cranbrook pianist j is leaving next  month to continue her musical  studies in Berlin. Germany  The cheapest ���������Armstrong figures  a 70. x 30 ft. swimming booi can be  built for is $8500. and the project  has been dropped for thia season.  If the wanted, frnit is available  the cannery iii connection with the  Bulman dehydrator at Vernon will  put up 2Q00 cases of canned goods  daily this season.  At New Denver Mr. and ^ Mrs.  J. C������ Harris have issued a? news-  paper announcement in viting every  one to their daughter-s wedding at  a local church ouf the 30th. Seats  free and no collection.  The Courier claims that joy  riders at Kelowna are altogether  too careless in dropping bottles  along the road, with resultant  damage to-ears- that.follow them.  The former C.P.B.. hotel' at Balfour has heen sold   to   J.   Ij.   Raw  lings   of   Nelson.    When   built   it  cost  $250,0000, and   was sold   for  about $7000.    It is to be dismantled.  At New Denver the village  council offers to provide the work  men to spread the calflakes if the  citizens will pay for the material,  in an effort to abate the dust nuisance. ,..**���������  The , Free Press figures that  every youngster .that attended tbe  miners picnic at Fernie on July  2nd consumed just about a quart of  free ice cream. 250 gallons were  given away.  920.953 tons of coal were mined  and 68,374. tons of coke manufao  tured last year by the Crows Nest  Pass Coal Company, .Ferine. The  ooal sales are 50,000 tons in excess  of the previous year.  Along with several other municipalities Penticton ooiinoil has gone  on record as favoring legislation  that will abolish school boards, and  have eduoational affairs handled by  the municipal council's.  All Red Delicious  I have just been advised by the  RIVERSIDE NURSERIES at Gradd  Forks that thoy will .have the  Turner All Red Delicious  trees for sale this season. This variety  is a B.C. grown tree and ia vouched  Tor by M. S. Middleton, district horticulturist at Vernon.  / will be able to sufiith all  orders for  th*  N*ft> RED  HOME   BEAUTY   Apfile  this season.  See mo bofore placing your 1980 tree  order. I can save you money on the  above varicries.  iSk   \w Im IS    jm.     Ik Ml mmflmPm. J&r^tk T__ ���������  v ���������  ivi*-*. wu mjixjn*  A%<mt for Rivoroido Nurseries  Crc*������ton District.  I  WW  0"V  WE ADVISE  YOU TO  ORDER NOW  ���������and thus be sure of early delivery*  m     ^r    -m   wm     ������������������        jj.  ������������������-  I  Keep your food  Clean and  Fresh by  Using . .  .  Phone us your  Orders. We  have regular  Delivery  .  -2l i UP!  RES. WATSOH  6HAS. BOHERBIL  FEED  Brdny Shortss Oats9 Crushed Oats* Oat Chop  Barley Chop* Middlings,  Corn Meal     '  Salty Beef Scrap, Oyster Shell  for the stockman and poultry.  Nothing is quite so satisfying as the home cooking  and for best results in Bread or Pastry use  Ogilvie, Robin Hood or Maple Leaf  ���������-Flour;    We can supply you in 49's or 98's.  Operating two Motor Trucksin our Transfer business  ' ' ' rwe are well equipped to give efficient service*  We have a Tuesday and Friday afternaon delivery in the Alice Siding  district���������goods to be received at rural mail box locations.  ^u  Your Pocket ���������  used as a bank has many dis*  advantages.  Money carried in it ts easy to  spend on Crifles or may be lost  or stolen*  Weekly deposits in. our Savings Banlu  ta will accumulate rapidly. ���������  _. Small or large accounts are welcome  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000*000  Reserve Fund $20,000*000  * Creston Branch       '   * R. J. Forbes, Manager  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  _     ��������� _  _ .._    . ..   |-||,rlir��������� mi ,-m  ��������������������������� ,-���������! ��������� nn,   ���������-iljj������-wjr-iLLrr     *N  {TRY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An eecvnoniScn! dtnh. eriny to poirvo.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and. LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  {Jcvfrwaseni K-"ded, blRh**^ cjunlHy.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all vnriotlefl.,  *   -      ������ mmm������        ���������% **. **, wm     m mm m*m.rw**%, *r     * *w mm       w    * m mm*  'unancest n&i&r* m~"ujrt������%., Jtrjtuj * n/iv,   vma^ju, jc*******  BURNS IDEAL* P%3UJLjTRm   m*0���������jIj  incri'iiHtu. ofrff produntion and produce., bettor poultry.    Buy tho b������nt.  mmm\mm*mmmmmmmtmmmimm*mm*miiivmm^ *  mmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmBfmmmm������m TETE    KFTVTEW.    CTRESTON.    B.    O.  '1  ���������ISA :A~ t> '���������'. Ey h^t- N^^HfErr  m^itlSmfMmvl  acjsj^  ������fFi**Wt������tT������m������J������*i  Japan Favors Canadian Wheat  ���������   - . ..i���������  Wheat    From   Dominion    Has   Sup-^  planted! TJ.S.  Product" In  Japanese Market  ���������Quality and?prkie are the factors  which have enabled Canadian, wheat  to completely supplant the United  States produce in the Japanese market,, '-declares. Tutcbiro Shoda, president o������vttie fNisshih Flour Mills Company, Limited, who was in Vancouver in "the course of a. trip of inspection whi en will take him to tiie  wheat centres of Canada, United  States and Europe.  The company which Mr. Shoda  heads imports an average of 250,000  tons of Canadian wheat annually. It  is  all  shipped  through  Vancouver.  Mr. Shoda lias heen in the milling  business for thirty years and operates 12; flour mills in all parts of  Japan with a combined capacity ox.  25,000 barrels per day.  Manchurian wlieat offers no ..serious prospect as a possible rival for  Canadian wheat in the Japanese mar-  Columfoia under the Canadian farmlket, according to Mr. Shoda������ on ae-  loan scheme, and it is believed the | count of the uncertainty of deliver,  first issued: in    Canada,    have    beer, ji^s,   lack  of  handling   facilities   and  provincial    loan I ������,basence of organized grading.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Negotiations between representatives of the German and Belgian  governments for settlement of the  long-pending marks questions have  been concluded and an agreement  has been signed.  The first loans  issued    in    British  ���������made  through the  board. ]  Peping's "hello boys'' went on;  strike because their wages were not -  paid on time. They did not stop  work, but staged a "go slow" strike, j  carrying on their duties in leisurely \  fashion, and inconveniencing patrons, j  Aaron Sapiro, famous co-operative i |y  marketing expert from the United j  States, will again torn- Saskatchewan;  this summer in the interest of a 100 j  per cent, membership for the Wheat j  Pool. The tour will start the latter  part of August, according to a brief [  telegraphic despatch recently - Mr. |  Sapiro's voice broke down during a I  recent tour of the West  ���������*���������'*���������������������������'"���������    -w������������������    ���������    ���������   ^       ���������   ���������-    ���������    v    v     ������������������   w     -t*    mm   w ������p.   ������m ������  Winnipeg Newspaper Union  No jumpy feeling  NOW when 1 drive  through  traffic  ONDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 28  Nothiag relieves tension no  effectively as Wrigley"s. The act of  chewing* as motorists have discovered, has a gentle soothing effect*  The healthful cleansing action of  Wrigle-ys refreshes the mouth and  eteadies the nerves.  after  every*  meal  CJ-18  KEEP CHILDREN WELL  DURING HOT WEATHER  Every mother knows how fatal th*.,  hot summer months    are    to    small [  children.     *, Cholera - infantum,   diarrhoea,  dysentry.  colic   and    stomach  troubles   are   rife   at   this   time   and  often a precious little, life    is    lost!  after only a few hours illness^      The j  mother who. keeps Baby's Own Tab-j  lets In the house feels safe.    Tlie occasional use  of  the  Tablets  prevent  stomach   and   bowel   troubles,   or   if  trouble comes suddenly���������ras it generally does���������the Tablets will bring the  baby safely through.      They are sold  by  medicine'  dealers   or   by  mail  at  25  cents  a box from  The  E>r.  Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  More than 1,350 shocks were felt  during the Japanese ^earthquake of  1023, which took a toll ^of 200,000  lives. ./   ."  The Friend Of All Sufferers.. . Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil is a valuable  remedy to all those who suffer pain.  It holds out hope- to everyone and  realizes it by stilling suffering everywhere. It is a liniment that has the  blessing of half a continent. It is on  sale   everywhere   and   can   be  wherever enquired for.  found  resistance  The minimum resistance" to the  forward motion of the wings of an  airplane is obtained with a thin wing  which has a low lifting capacity.  TKE STORY OF DANIEL  j.    ���������   Golden Text:���������"They that are wise  shall shine as the brightness of the  firmament; and they that turn many  to righteousness as the stars for ever  and ever/'���������Daniel 12.3.  Lesson:    Daniel    i.1-21;      2.13-19;  4.19; 7.28; 8.1������-18; 9. 20-23; .10.1-19;*'  12.9,  Devotional Reading*: Psalm 48. *  Explanations and Coniinienf������  The First Captives Taken To-  Babylon, 1.1, 2.���������It was ih the third  year of Jehoiakim's reign, 606 B.C.,  that Nebuchadnezzar, King of Babylon, first besieged Jerusalem and carried back with him to the land of  Shinar (-the old name of Babylon*.5  Gen. 10.10), Jewish captives, togeth-  ���������er with some of the treasures of the  temple -which he i then had placed in  the treasure-house of his god Mar-  duk. Among the captives were  Daniel and three other youths of our  lesson. Daniel belonged to a family  of high rank in Jerusalem, and, according to Jerome, was at this time*  only a boy. ���������������'������������������'��������� *  The  Training  Of  Daniel and  His  Companions In Babylon, verses    3-7.  Nebuchadnezzar   directed^ Ashpenaz,  Friv3' C-oui������i*iJ Withholds Decision OsS   the master'; ofhis- convicts,  to  take  Dominion Fisheries Act' j the Jewish youths of noble birth who  . _,.     ,   ,.'. ���������'_"���������- ... m ..     _-.      ; were especially fair    and bright and  The judicial committee of the Privy1 wise>  ^nd were  therefore    potential  Council reserved judgment    on    the  candidates for official positions,. and  appeal   of   the   Dominion  of   Canada  teach   them   the   language   and  wis-  from a ruling of  the Canadian  Su-i <*?m ??**}* Chaldeans. The king also  a, -���������?���������������������������?������������������. ,     .   .,.    ^  *���������"���������-��������� ��������� t directed that the youths were to be  preme Court w^ich    held    that    sec- t nouriatoed with a nortion of the food  tions 7a and 18    of    the    Canadian; and wine  which were  prepared  for  Fisheries Act of .1914,    were    ultra! himself. After three years they were  vires of the Dominion parliament.     ' to become  his attendants.  The   imnnrtnnt   nninr"   at   issue   is?     Among the youths selected    were  in*   important   point   at   issue   *s{Daai(a ^a three companions, Hana-  whether under the British North ; niBh.i Mishael. and ;Azariah.> Daniel's  America Act which gives it name.meant "God is Judge"; Hana-  power to legislate "on seacoast and | mail's, "Jehovah is gracious"; Mis-  inland  fisheries     the   Dominion   par-1 Azariah,Sf     ������Jehovah    has    helped."  liament can set    up    a    system    ofj Ashpenaz called "them instead Belte  Judgment Is Reserved  licensing of fish canners as" it sought'  to do under the sections of the' fisheries act.   :y     f  The provinces of British Columbia,  Quebec and Ontario, are respondents  in the action as well as British, Columbia fishermen of Japanese origin  shazzar, Shadrach, Meshach, and  Abed-nego, giving them names  ���������which, it is thought, had reference  to Babylonian deities.  Minard's Liniment' for liheiimatlsiru  Registered  Seed       ?"  .. _,.       .       m.      ~ , *t is hoped to have the plant of the  Fresh    Supplies    In    Demand.    -.���������   ���������������,-**. **'���������*.*        ������    ,������  Wherever DJ-. Thomas' Eclectric Oil Saskatchewan Registered Seed  has been introduced increased sup- Growers' Limited, on South Hill,  plies have been ordered, showing that! Moose Jaw; ready to handle the  wherever it goes this excellent Oil''"registered seed from the 1929 crop.  impresses its power: on the people., __. followsthw nassine. of estimates  No matter in what latitude it "may j ims Iollows W passing ot estimates  be found its potency is never impair- , iu the House of Commons, on behalf  ed..   It   is   put  up   in   most  portable .of the Department of Agriculture, of  "1 think Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound is wonderful!  I have had six children of which four  are living and my youngest is a bon-  nie baby boy now eighr months old '������������������  who weighs 23 pounds..I have taken  your medicine before each of them  was born and have certainly received great benefit from it. I urge  my friends to take it as I am sure  they will receive the same help I kMAP*  ���������������������������tArs. Milton- hictAullert, Vanessa*  Ontario..  FA'Tf^irirtilftiflKCIIIlIltlllllltli  Record Of Fire ftiOsses  Fire losses in Canada during the  week  ended July 10,  1929,  are estimated by "The Monetary Times" at  $239,500, as compared with $139,200-  for    the   previous  week,    and   with  $264,750 for the corresponding weelt  of last year. From January 1,  1928,,  flse losses totalled   $11,135,950,    and  trom.  January   1,   1929,  to   July  10,.  1929, they were $12,976,250.  shape  bottles   and can     be  without fear of breeaking.  carried  More than half the arable? land in  Japan is in rice.  Minard's X.iniment for Neuralgia.  Michigan has by far the greatest  coast line of ahy state.  $150,000 for the seed cleaning plant  and warehouse af Moose Jaw*.  The'course of true love never runs-  smooth, and in later years the bachelor is often glad of it.  The Idieaii Summer Meat  A.' woman first sheds a few tears  ���������and then proceeds to open the telegram.  A  s-pobE  of  thread  was  unknown  125 years ago.  Save the coupons In the carton  Write for" Cook Book and Premium List:  Connors Bios. Lick, Black's Harbor, N. B.  ;HiiiHiMinii!iiHiiiHiiiiiutnmiiii^^  Mlnaxd's  Untment  for  Earache.  Rubber jewelry  is  the  latest  We wonder  if    wedding    rings  carry a no-blowout guarantee.  M/WD1!. IN KNGIaAND  eThe Improved  m Glass Substitute     [  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   1  fad,  wih  A Severe Attack of  Checked by 4 Doses  Mr. I. Burtonwood, G20-22nd St.  W., Saskatoon, Sask., writes:���������"My  child, wlien only seven months old,  hriil u very severe attack of dysentery, nnd after three days' treatment  with other things we decided to use  On tills day his  bowels had moved  twonty-thrco times  in eleven hours,  but four donas  checked  it.  "A short Ijme  n<r/\ v.fr. r������������'f<>r("\ it  to a neighbor  whewo baby w:i5������  troubled, and II, too  was relieved within thirty hours,  ���������W,< froth aiwayjH j{.-ep it bottJe of  Dr. Kuvviur'H' Jmntiy ut nil times.  This medicine has been on Ihe  market tor <jvt'i* ho years; put tip  ������Dt-y   by   The   'J\   Milbtnn   <*a.,   Ltd.,  'i'ntiti un.l*'J,    Oul.  DION1FI.IQD LINES  An attractive printed silk crepe!  with smart uneven hemline in hand- j  kerchief drape, with shaped hip  yokcSto secure slender appearance  for tbe larger woman is seen in'  Style No. 230. The molded bodice has  French V at front to break the  width. It is finished with vestee  forming a becoming square neckline.  It is especially lovely in sheer printed crepe for, more formal occasions.  Flat silk crepe, cropo satin, georgette crepe, crepe Elizabeth and canton-full lo crepe are smart suggestions. Pattern is designed in sizes 10,  1.8, 20 years, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44 .imd -16  inches bust measure. Size 36 .roquires  3% yards ot 40-inch material with  V. yard of 10-inch contrasting. Price  25 cents in stamps or coin-(coin'pre-*  fevrcd.)  s  ts  B  &  B  How To Order Patterns  i  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave.,  Winnipeg  Patte. n No Slae   B  %mm*  I  cr  MJtoBERM  Name  Town  W.    N.    U,     1100  A pleasant medicine for children  is Mother chaves' Worm Kxtermin-  ator, anil It Is cixcolU-.ut l'or driving  worms from tlie system.  WINDOblTIS standft. for 100. per cent, sunlight. It  makes light but strong; windows for cattle uheda, dairy  slablca, poultry hbuses, brooders and all out buildings. It  Is economical,i unbreakable, .flexible and Is oaay-to cut and  lit. . It la nov*/-being, BUcccsBfully used for nunroomo,  verandnhe, schools, factories, hospitals, Banltariumn, hoi  beds, plant covcvlnga and grccnhcuncs:. It 3iccpa out cold  ���������^will not crack or chip,���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  aciasora and Is easy to fit. WINDCMLITE Is supplied In  rolls any length but In one width of 80 Inches only. A  square yard of WINDOIJITB weight* 4������,bout 14 azs��������� while  a square yard of altiaa of ordinary thlclcnesn, weighs  about 335 to I'M) ozs. The Improved WINIIOI^ITB requires  no varnLsh. ^VIKDOLITB its made in England.  rrlea $1.30 Per Squaro.Vard, f.o.b.������ Toronto.   ���������   ^  Uft������ Wi^lDOLlTfi and. tmi  YOUR PLANTS  YOUR CHICKENS  YOUR CATTLE  '^.kt.1 tax BMM������BUot "nVMroOLBTBr  TUBS bod Is tho all-powerful life producer,,  Natures    universal.   disinfectant     and  germ "destroyer,  as..well   as   stimulant  and tonic.      WHSTDOMTB ts" the sun;g mos^  Important silly.      f ���������'.  Medical research has definitely proved  that from the point of view of Health and  Hygiene, tho moat effective among the sun's  rays are tho Ultra-Violet rayB, which possess  the greatest power for the prevention and  cure of disease and debility.  Science has further established that ordinary window glass does not allow the pas-  sage* of Ultra-Violet; raya, so that by using  glaes we aro artificially excluding; these vital  health-giving ivay������. Therefore,'" the ittvention  of WUNIBOJLITE haa completely satisfied the  long-felt wont. lSxhauatlvo experiments  havo eonclualvely proved that. It is a most  effective rrmbstltuto for glass, that it freely  admits thc Ultra-Violet rays, and that its uno  has a- most beneficial effect on the growth  and development of plants and chickens and  on tho well-being of cattle, enabled for the  first tivcmt* to havo healthy light Instead ot  darkness In their sheds.  Indeed, the dlBCOvery of WINT>OOTIQ has  during* Ih-o last alx yaix.ro completely rcvolu-  tlonlssed gardening, given.a new stimulus to  poultry breeding, incroaalng the cgg-laylng  capacity and fertility of chickens, has greatly  improved the health of cattle and is now being used in. dtpmesttc and household requirement a.  5  3  a  S3  a  mmI  a  ���������mm  5  a  a  S  3:  ****  *mmt  a  4j*5tew..  Distributors: JOHN  A.  CHANTLEE & CO.,  LTD.  Most  of  Ihe   bacon   eatmi   in  t&ltt Ih Imported from  Dcmuftrii.  Bri-' 5 -51 Wellin^t^n St. W. TOKOJNXO, ONT. =  .lgiiMiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiyi4iiiiihiiiiiiin44iii4kiii<MUiiiiii<iiiiiti6ii������fiitiii^ X'  ������  Jcr  "its  ^  THE   KEVIEW.    CRESTON,    B.    G.  Ked Rose Orange Pekoe Tea is truly economical. M  half poundiciafces almost as many cups asja. full pound  o������ cheap tea tcostin^ 50c to 60c.  7S  is 00 oql tea  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  In the best package���������Clean, bright aluminum,  TL  ������11  h\  ne Sisgifig Fool  ^rl^������ *\*W  By  HUBERT DAIL  Copyright,     1928,     Warner  Pictures, Inc.  Bros.  Vr  SYNOPSIS  Marcus, the famous Broadway .producer,  heads   a  party  of  four   that  visiits Blackie Joe's    night    club    in _  downtown    New    York.    Al    Stone, i     ,  Blackie's chief comedian and singing j amy  .waiter, begs Molly, the ballad singer,  to -render a  love  song  he  has just  written for her.  Molly is disdaintiu  and refuses even to read the song.  Al is is. love "with her but she tells  him "harshly that    she    will    never  sagged hopelessly,  marry a waiter.       Then she leaves  Again his hand rested* comfortingly  her dressing room and goes  to the  Marcus tabiie, trying   to    ingratiate  herself  with  the famous    producer.  Al's vehemence Increased as the  i words poured from his mouth/ He  saw his way clearly now���������he would  leave this place and never see Molly  again. That was the only way to  solve his problem. Suddenly his sense  of reserve was lifted from him; he  i determined to give Blackie his com-  i plete reason.  'The only reason I've hung oh������1  here*" he exclaimed passionately,  "was to be near her! -She's turned  me down and���������it hurts.. She's the  person in the world I want,  and without her .... Well, yon  can see now why I can't stay."  His  voice  trailed, off  at  his  concluding words    and    his    shoulders  Blackie nodded.  rAl is in despair, Grace, the cigarette  girl, who loves Al and wants to see  him happy, asks him what is the  matter.  CHAPTER V.  "Nothing's the  matter,  kid,'? said  on Al's shoulder. He could see how  vitally this affected his prize singing  waiter���������why, the bey?s wMe. world  had been .turned upside down ?  ..Ta^Wn-rr         O.Ta "J>"������.  4xt.\**.ji VJU ;  Al's head, came up at the. mention  of the beloved name. He nodded.  "I wrot���������" her a" song���������a love song.  I poured my heart into^it because.it  Al, making a show of throwing off was for her. 1 wanted her  to  sing  his depression.'. But his wan smile  belied bis words. - .  Grace gazed hopefully up into his  face. Her f expression said plainly  that if he would only confide in her  she was sure she could help him.  Slowly he studied her young, sensitive  features.   She  was  an  awful-  it, so she'd*know how I felt toward  her, but do you know what she did?  She -wouldn't even look at it; she  laughed .... I found the song-  sheet here on the floor where she  had walked on it."  Al glanced    down    at.   his    hand,  which still held the crumpled ballad,  ly  sweed   kid,   undoubtedly,   andr hei There was nothing more for htm to  liked her, but���������    - j say. .now; Blackie Tsjnderstood -at last.  At that moment someone else ar- if Al's explanation of .his sudden  rived to interrupt^ his thoughts.! decision astonished Blackie, it pro-  Blackie,  all  excitement;  entered the | duced - reactions    that    were    much  corridor, calling out:  "Get ready Al���������you're on next!".,  Al turned lack-lustre eyes toward  Blackie .v Then, suddenly, a plan  that had been forming vaguely in  his mind ever since Molly's harsh-}  exit, took definite shape., fHe drew  himself up and said quietly:  "Blackie, I'm quitting tonight."  Blackie reitresbted a step as if be  had heen struck, while a little cry  of amazement escaped Grace. Her  hand went to'her mouth in a quick  gesture of apprehension. Blackie  was the first to recover himself.  "Don't he a fool, Al," he said earnestly, putting a hand on his singing wlEiter's  shoulder.       You've got  ! a good job here    and    a    following  among  the   customers.       You  can't  |uit   off-hand   like   this ��������� why,   it  vouldn't be fair to me  or to  your-  .. .elf.*';.  Al nodded slowly. Yes, he had  thought of that. But there were  other things to be considered.  "You won't miss me," he' suggested. "You've gat lots of talent. And  I simply couldn't sing a comic song  tonight���������it's Impossible the way I  feel. , And Blackie���������I don't want to  be a waiter any more, 1 want to  write. Tlio waiter racket will never  get me anywhere���������I know it!"  more startling and complicated in  little Grace. She was not only hurt  because Al was" hurt, but, for the  first time, resentment flamed up in  her toward Molly; How could Molly,  who was able to put such a -wealth  of feeling into the rendering of a  ballad, "act in such an unfeeling way  toward Al?  Grace's slim white fingers pressed  hard against the sides of her cigarette tray until the skin went white,  A sudden "Wave of passionate anger  toward lhe other girl swept over her;  she wanted to turn, ruJ3h into the  main room, and upbraid Molly for  her heartlesaness. Keen-eyed Grace  knew that Molly had left Al to go  to the Marcus table. She knew Molly  was trying to worm her way into the  good graces of the producer.  Then the anger passed as quickly  as it came, while an expression of  tender sadness crossed Grace's face.  She realized that these admissions  of Al's meant that she could never  mean anything to him, never have a  ���������chance to help hian. They meant that  he would pass but of her life completely, perhaps, within a few moments. She felt tears welling up in  her eyes, buB she bravely fought  them down..  By this time a plan was emerging  in Blackie's mind to Sid hts singing-  waiter. After all, Al was his friend  as well as his star performer in the  fioor show, -and he wanted to do him'  a good turn-if he could.  '?Why don't you read your song to  Molly" he suggested, with assumed  carelessness.; '  "She won't listen," Al answered.  "To her I'm. only a waiter ���������: a mug!"  "Then why don't you sing it to  her?" continued Blackie, springing  his idea. * "She's but there now ���������  sbe'd bave to listen."  Al. shook his' h**?;*d= "T can't sine*  it. it's a love song���������a ballad. You  know I've never been able to sing  the heart-throb stuff. That's not  my line. I'm a comic.***  ,  "You haven't sounded so darn  comic;" Blackie countered quickly*;  "telling"us all thier. How do you  know you can't ..sing a heart song?  Have you ever tried it���������I mean in  public?" ' ~ <       .  "No, I've never tried one on the  floor," Al. admitted, "but I've tried  rehearsing them, and I was an awful flop." e  "Yes, but don't-you see, this is  different. Ypu. wrote this song for  Molly and you feel it. If you go out  there and forget yourself, and sing  it at her, you can -make her feel it.  Take a chance.���������they can't kill youT  If the song goes over she'll understand for the first time how you  really feel about-her. Look what  you stand to win!"  Al stared into the earnest eyes of  Blackie, almost convinced. Could  he do it, could he put the same feeling into his singing that had possessed him when" he wrote the song. If he  could he might he able to touch  Molly's heart* as Blackie suggested.  Little Grace Watched anxiously the  play of expression on Al's face. She  saw clearly what Blackie was driving at before Al saw it, and she  hoped desperately that he could prevail on Al to try the song. If the  words touched Molly's heart at least  .Aai would be - happy, which would  make Grace happy.  "I'll do it," he said finally, with  a gesture of decision. "I'll show  her I'm something , better than a  waiter. JT11 put everything I have  .into that song!" .,  .Blackie wrung his hand. "Go to  it, boy," he said enthusiastically.  "You'd better. make your entrance  as soon as you can���������while you're in  the mood. Meanwhile,- I'll see how  the show's-going."  When Blackie disappeared    Grace  also  vanished  down    the    corridor.  Bi,it as Al came: out,into the main  room a moment later he heard his  name called.     Grace slipped over to  his side, looked up into his face with,  a forced,-  wistful   smile    and  whispered: \  "I'll be rooting fon you, Al!"  "Will you, kid ? Say> I .appreciate  it."' .         '������������������'.���������'..       yy   ..'.;���������;,'  He raised his hand/pitting her  lightly on the cheek* as he would  have caressed a sister. vHe noticed  that her cheek was tab warm, but  he thought it was merely from, excitement. ,  As-; he turned nervously away  Grace raised her hand to her face,  where his hand had rested for an  all too brief moment. The spot was  burning. She saw him naove lightly  across the room and approach the  pianist 'to give him the new music.  The pianist's mouth opened in astonishment at the idea of Al Stone,  the comic, singing a heart song.  Then Grace saw the man she loved  heading for another woman. Would  he put it over?  ���������   (To Be Continued.)  The Newest Discovery  American    Cheonical    Society    Told  *   Gasoline Can Be Made From  Trees ' --  Gasoline .made from trees is announced in a report to the American  Chemical Society by Dr. Jacque C.  Morrell and pr. Gustav Egloflf, bf  Chicago.  They have.produced an anti-knock  motor fuel from the tar in the Douglas fir. While this fuel now is in the  laboratory stage, the report says it  can be made in commercial -quantities from present wood--waste.  "The development of a practical  and economic means of converting  wood waste into "motorf fuels," says  the.report, "has a^deeper significance  than the immediately important fac  tor of conservation���������it provides a  source of motor fuels for the future  which is under the direct /"control of  man.  . "Our great storehouses of potential  motor fuel from petroleum, coal and  oil shales are heritages from bast  ages, while wood' tars and other  vegetables are producible under controlled  conditions.  Approximately 24 per cent, of the  standing tree is converted into useful  products, while 76 per cent, is wasted.  -* ���������-'��������� ' ���������- ..... |||||r|   ,',-jn n n n mia.i .....I  I  Little Helps For This Week  IV-lPST. people rely on Aspirin  to make short work of their  headaches, but did you know it's  just as effective in the worse pains  from neuralgia or neuritis? Rheumatic pains, too. Don't suffer when  Aspirin can bring such complete  comfort without' delay, and without .  harm; it does not affect the heart.  In every package of Aspirin you  wiii find proven directions with  which everyone should be familiar,  for they can spare much needless  suffering.  ^otckikt   ���������  Aspirin Is a Trademark Beslsteted Sa Caaoda  "The eternal God is thy refuge,  and underneath are the everlasting  ar!ms."--^Deut. xxxiii. 27.  What though the way be rough and  stee1*. ?  What   though   we   stumble   as   the  blind?  There's joy reserved for thos^ who  .   weep, v   ~  The everlasting arms are kind.  What matters it if sorrows come?  What though the night be dark and  long?  The darkest cloud but hides the sun;  The everlasting arms are strong.  One great purpose in all .affliction  is to bring us down to the "Everlasting Arms.'5 What new strength and  peace it gives -us to feel them underneath us! We know that, far as we  may have sunk, we cannot go any  farther. Those mighty arms can,,not  only hold us, they can iift us up.  They ,can carry us along. Faith, in  its essence, is simply a resting on the  everlasting arms. __ ��������� Theodore L.  Cuyler.  Want World Peace  A petition signed by 17,800 women  voters of the district of Bolton,* ask-  ing' the House off Commons to use all  riA0oiV.1a    /tt*0(Vwr**#-e������    +*r\    a *s*vi *������������������������������������������*������   T*trr\**1*t   T*-f* 55_*fh*S  jf^*J**m rw������V      ^M.vr������ *>*^>     wv     *JN><%*������<**.^������      WW W*AU     Jsr\*������fcV������10  by the fullest use of the Kellogg pact  and the optional clause of the compulsory. - arbitration agreement, has  been presented to the House, by Albert Law, Labor leader.-.  Government T������ Aid Berry Growers  .. The B.C, .Government ��������� has ������������������ under*-  taken to assist berry growers to preserve their surplus crop of the 1929  season and is advancing a loan to- a  company to be known as Berry Processors Limited, which will have  plants at Victoria, New Westminster  and Hatzie.  condensed fhU%L>  Cm,   ."���������   ���������      ii     1     ���������   .'ii     ��������� ,t  V   L.   Utm*.^J^s.*J L^mkt  rfir ������wu������c tcu.wm������i  1  FIIBB BABT BOOKS  Write The Borden Co., Limited, Depfc.  IB 41, 140 St. Paul Street W.. Montreal,  for two Baby Welfare Book*.  ^-tU./V^f  PHIIUP5S  due K> Ac������*  ,Noioa*r,a*!L.  ������.CtD 6TOMAC������?  MBA������T80'W������  HCADACH*  crnr  M0*****.   j4r*#H,%  0.--L,  Juat a tasteless dose of Phillips'  Milk of Magnesia In water. That la an  alkali, directive, yet harmless, it hau  been the standard antacid for SO years  among physicians everywhere. Ono  spoonful will neutralize at onco wmny  time a Ita volume la. acid, lt la the  right way, tho quick, pleuuutit aud eift-  cicnt way to kill tho oiicess acid. The  stomach becom-es sweet ,ttoe pain de-1 directions���������-any drujjatara.  parts.    You arc happy again ln flv������  minutes.  TVrn't depend on crude methods.  Employ tho best way yot ovoived In  till tho years oi searching. That ta  PhlUIpar Milk of Magnesia..  Bo euro to get the genuine Phllllpa'  Milk of M*rt.*****n',,,H<������������ jtr^fcrthcd by pfeycJ-  clans for CO yearn in correcting ox-  comb ficldii. Tdach bo-ttle <?ontalnffl full  An Airplane's Buoyancy  A plane requires air t<������ sustain it  and on which the aoroplano propeller  can "bit" in order to pull tlie plane  along, and the entire air belt around  the earth is aa much, a part of the  earth and as much subject to the  earth's gravitation as the oceans on  the earth's surface. No plane could fly  beyond tho earth's gravitation area.  A body ceases to feel the pull of the  earth's gravity at a distance of about  215,000 miles from the moon. Hero  it would have no weight, the gravitation attraction of earth and moon  being at that point equalized.  Brick. Yard For Prince Albert  It is reported that the International Clay Products Company, of Estc-  van have purehuaed property in  Prince Albert with the Intention of  making briclcs tnere.  W.    N.    U.  1705  YOU'LL FIND A  hundred vital*  coving uses for Para-  Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper in Your home.  Comics in handy,  sanitary, knife-edged  package. For less exacting uses: "Centre  Pulf Waxed Tissue  (f 1 at sheet s). At  grocers, druggists,  stationers.  .fc.yV.\.l'V.fo'5y^^^  (i^p^^^l^l   Keep lhe fre*l,  sandwich^.-* prepared for the party  'lM'^Vl'.*^';V.y-.V'v  K3$$#$M&f    wilh o covcrlr.0 of  ipiS^.v$ Para-Sani.  Ht^'*"-^''-v''"-A-'.  !-3*-Jj"  *m*-i*tth*mt������������������i��������������� hiiiwim���������1������ nnminwri wmwy |.|MITtP hii������������iwi.h��������� wmunw  HAMILTON  ONTAHIO  mmmm*m*m*mimwm  Western Refsrejietitatitkia:  HUNTER-MARTIN  & CO., REGINA, SASK. THE  CBESION  BBTiEW  Local aiid Personal  ������������������   I, .       ���������       ..-j,,,.     ,   |��������� ���������......I.  ,���������,.,. .^.,���������,   .������������������   IUI|  M|���������.|., ��������� .���������',,   ,  |...      |   ��������� l.l....g..l   ���������  WANTED���������Raspberry     pickers    at  once.   Apply K, Seawart. Alice Siding.  House   Painting    and  Paperhanging.  Prices reasonable..���������P.O. Box 11, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Quantity of sealers, $J  per dozen.   Mrs.Wm. PergusonvCreston.  The contract for the new steam heat-  . ing plant at Oreston central school has  just been let to Sam Steenstrup, at a fig-  uer slightly under $4000.   It will he installed complete by September 1st.  LAND FOR SALE OR RENT  Several 10-scre tracts, all with buildings and water. Apply E. NOUGUIER,  Canyon, B.C.  DENTIST  COW FOR , SALE���������Grade Holstein,  big milker, 3 years old. F. H. Jackson,  Creston.  Jean Fisher returned to Nelson on Sunday after a three weeks' visit with Creston friends. ���������������������������������������������.  Mrs. Maxwell is leaving to day for a  few weeks? visit with her son, Clarence,  at Vancouver.  Fr. Choinelwill be here for the usua  services in Holy Cross Church on Sunday  next, July 28th.  Mrs. John Cooper of Trail arrived on  Monday on a visit with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. A. Comfort.  Mrs. Lyons.of Craigmvie, is spendiug a  couple of creeks in Grssten s. "usst nf  her sister, Mrs.-R. J. Forbes.  WANTED-r-Housework either by the  week or month; N Apply at Mrs, J. A.  Hills, Fourth Steeet, Creston. .  Dr. G. G* McKENZlE  Creston  WYNNDEL  SHOE AND HARNESS REPAIRING  at old Gnrdy place.  MIKE J. SIZAK  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  FOR SALE���������  carriage, $20  S���������BueKy.fiO;  1 v/.C.iw*. bieyc  Lloyd baby  _ . . uiuyele, $80; all in  good condition.   W. V. Jackson.  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  7.30 p.m.~CRESTON.  PIGS FOR SjALE���������Young pigs, ready  August 3rd, $5 each.    John R. Miller  (AhceSiding), Creston.  Mrs. Benninger and young son, Earl,  left at the first of the week on a holiday  visit with Vavcouver friends.  Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald fwera  here from Rossland at the weekend at  their new residence at Creston.  Mrs. E. J. Brawn of Cranboook spent  a couple of days in town the first of the  week, a guest of Mrs. Jas. Cook.  Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Rose returned at  the first of the week after a few daya^  visit with old friends at Cranbrook.  It is expected that the conference of  the school trustees of the Valley in connection with a consolidated high school  at Creston will be held early in August.  Len, Mawson arrived ���������on Wednesday  from Kimberley for a short holiday with  his parents, Mr^and Mrs. T. M-awson.  Miss Edith Crawford, who is teaching  school near Barons, Alberta, arrived oh  Saturday for the summer holidays at her  homejhere,  Rev. R. E. Cribb, who is holidaying at  the coast, was the speaker in Crosby-St.  Stephen United Church, Vancouver, on  Sunday morning.  Mr. and Mrs. York of Empress, Sask.,  are Creston visitors this week, guests of  their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. Matt. York.  Up till yesterday the trustees had received no resignations from last years  teaching staff, July 31st is the last day  theib can be sent in.  The public works department traffic  cop on duty on the East Kootenay highways made his first appearance in  Creston on Saturday evening.  There is no uiitmployment in the district at  present.   Every available man  \  I  has  *********  gathered   in  for forest   fire  ON   YOUR   WMGMTiOMI  ���������a Portable  Victor Orthqphonic, $35; and take  your Kodak with you*      Kodaks from $2*25 up  ��������� ���������13  13  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  , TUBS REXALL STORE:  GEO. H. KLEXJLY  3-S-BS-.  Special Prices  on  OLIVE GIL  We are offering SASSO'S PUKE  OLIVE OIL in gallons, halves, and  quarts.    Prices on Imperial measure:  Gallon can ���������  Hair-Gallon ���������  Quarts   $3.50  1.80  cut  This is lirst quality oil, and owing to  a favorable buy we can only guarantee the above prices on this shipment,  C,^WRfc BOTW j^^Il B^^W i|MI|| fl^ w     PR   MM BPW fflWEt Jg^-Wl    (___   &&&������ H ^B^ H H       H^^  AT  ., flT h 'a^ga f&ifimP .BM fl%3  1*7 B       W   Bib M  fighting in the Kitchener area.  Creston had no trouble disposing of  Lumberton at baseball in the Sunday  afternoon gume at Lumberton. The  score -was 17 to 10 in the local's favor.  Mrs. WMmster of Penticton is a holiday visitor in Creston with her husband,  who is in charge of the Creston sub-  central of the Associated Growers of B.C.  The huckleberry crop is now being  harvested, and is reported an exceptionally good one. A Bonner's Ferry firm  reports hooking an order for ten tons of  them.  The weather still continues very warm  and dry, with  the mercury hitting up  around the 90  mark  most every  day.  I More wind than usual is also  being  ex- j  Iperienced. "   ���������  In answer to a request from the board  of trade the C.P.R. has juet spread a car  of cinders along the team track highway,  which will frnprovje the travelling in fall  and spring.  Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Swanson, with  Ruth and Ralph," <of Kimberley spent a  few hours in Creston on Monday. They  were returning by auto from a trip^to  Vancouver.  >Miss Goodwin of Toronto is spending  a^-few days here this week with her sister,  Mrs. J. "W. Dow: She arrived on Tuesday, accompanied by her nephew, Master  John Freeman of Toronto. ,-   ���������  fssyThe biggest two nights' attendance the  Grand has ever had was in evidence  Friday and Saturday for Ben Hur. All  who saw it are agreed that it is indeed  the world's greatest picture. '  f & tank carload of Tarvia, which will  be used for surfacing the rock roads of  the'district has just arrived, and with it  is a machine for laying it. This amount  will cover two or three miles.  " The first cafload of cherries ever loaded  out of Creston rolled east on Tuesday.  It had 820 crates of Bings and Royal  Annes, and was loaded jointly by Creston Growers ane the Exchange.  See the oldtime baseball rivals on Sun-  afternoon when Creston meets Cranbrook at Exhibition Park, with the game  called for 2.30 o'clock. Two weeks ago  Creston won by a margin of 10 tp 7.  Now that Bonners Eerry has the talking and singing movies and with the  theatre open qn Sunday afternoon and  eye)ung> that town is attracting quite a  lot of Sabbath visitors from Creston.  . "Word from Sandpn ia to the effect that  Mrs. (Rev.) Herdman has returned from  the hospital at Vancouver, and is slightly  improved in health, It is almost four  months since Mrs. Herdman entered the  hospital.  Cresson has now won five straight  games and is out to make it the even  half dozen on Sunday afternoon when  Cranbrook will bo here for the return  engagement. Tho game is called for 2.30  prompt.    ��������� ���������  Members of thie local congregation  will have charge of the service at Taintty  United Church on Sunday evening. The  address will be ihe report on the* 18-2D  conference as prepared by the lay delegate, Mrs Cribb, .  . W. K. Esling, M.P., of Rossland, West  Kootenay's representative in the federal  house, was nhakinK hands with friemli* in  Creaton on Tuesday. Ho was making  preliminary arrangements for rhe visit  of Hon. R. B. Bennett on AugUBt 26th.  The exterior of Holy Cross Church has  boen greatly improved by having the  edifice repainted and shingled; a������ well as  having a now foundation placed under it.  An addition has boen built at the rear,  whieh will bo used m a residence for tho  nrlmt on hia visits! to tho pariah. Contractor A. Anderson had full charge of  tho improvement** and the congrc-gatton  la woll pleancd with tho work.  With this year's abundance of fruit you are  likely to find yourself short oh jars, and to avoid  disappointment in securing the sizes yoji prefer  it will be well to buy now while stocks are still  quite complete. This season we arehandling -the  KERRf antlf PERFECT. SEAL f  ��������� in  "��������� ���������-'���������?���������'��������� ������������������ .,���������'������������������- ��������� v ���������  Wide Mouth , and Regular  Pints, Quarts, Half -Gallons  RUBBER RINGS, TOPS, and all other accessories,  Prices right.  Creators Valley Co-Operative Assn.  i  GSESTOH  EBICKSOM  i  Tfcr*r*'*   trices   tTnia ������t*on/������cv i-rt.  &UXf���������* moilAV   on   fr.Vlft  Gingham you surely heed !  mt cur  of  riiits, Vol  Girighar&ls  ambric  is in full swing, and  never in the history of  the store have such  values    been    offered.  Vyiles are without equal for summer frocks for all ages  S. A. SPEE!  .Dry Goods.       Groceries.      Furniture*       Hardware  Have Your Work Done Where  You Qet the Best Service  ������������������    --.I ���������-   i-   T nm ��������� -��������� iin ..I���������  ., ���������.I ,, ���������iiiinrriir-ri n   n* ������������������-���������-��������� ������������������ri--nrrmr-i���������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������^J���������"^-������������������*'rM''*-f,,"J**"*M***  llTSLZtSml,m,Z,mZJZ,.ZtlJZSZ*i."'5S.3"lS|!;Sf!T"J .~i',<���������-������������������jw.IXL������������������������������������������"��������� -"r*-^g^'w-'.7"'M''*lt"i   "   "i'j   '""^Trninr 1''"'"j1"'"*'"V'lllI'"-  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOE1NO   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMlf HING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  All work ia done by well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel,  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spring Steel  fbr Car Springs, etc.  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  jgtf^H^ jgjgQgg*^ g*ffi||ffij������|ggi ftggggjj, gM^g^ jffij^L ffl| ^P^Qb WM?BBBI1 HBBIk __i    __, R^PWJiiii  ���������*^y m      -aJj S   EC pCi B^SS ta., B H  B W. ^mr B  BSa&ksnUSi       nmm%     Tlr.tr.Ub       Oi-/ Acdtylme Welding  ���������HHMH


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