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Creston Review 1929-08-23

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 r^;i������SS%iiyS0  sMpr.  ���������������������������P^'r  Provincial Library apl 80  *}  *0 <S  J '^L-m*-'  s.  Vol  XXI.  CRESTON, B.q.v^  No. 25  ������&������BJftWffi &Ity  The United Church have their annual  picnic this afternoon at the Gallon place.  Mrs. Houle returned to her home at  Kimberley last -week, and is accompanied  by her mother, Mrs. McRobb.  . W. Lush of Seattle, who has been  visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Knott for the  past couple of weeks, left for home on  Saturday. He was one of the out-of-  town guests for tne Halstead, Knott  wedding on the 7th.  Mis. Kolthammer and children returned on Saturday from a six weeks' visit  with relatives and friends at Moosejaw,  Sask.  John West has just arrived* direct from  Sweden and proposes to make his  new and ^permanent home in Canada,  and is at prenent a visitor with Axe!  Berggren.  Canyon was nnusually well represented  at the Creston Valley Co-Op. Association  picnic at Creston on Wednesday last,  and a fair share of the prizes were won  by local talent.  Rev. Mr. Helquist took Norweigan  church service here on Sunday afternoon,  and in company with some of his congregation is spending the -week in camp  at the Reclamation Farm.  The second crop of alfalfa has just  been haevested. While it is not heavy  the quality is exceptionally good. Frank  Futnanm had a yield of better than a ton  to the acre on his lot at the corner.  1k,M~m *mmV*Y "   ~m\      1M^ 4-Ji      <- | ^ , . i'-,.-'*^  ������m.!SS ������u.vat*.eS JsHObv ������usg> uecu   t������u���������������x-3-������u.u-i  in securing a school at SHverton, and her  sister, Frances, will again be in charge at  Sandon. j      ������������������-  History was made at,the adjourned  annual school meeting on Saturdayfnighfc  -He thatffor the^^"tmi&^*-������ws?rd 3&was  necessary to have the police on duty as  well as the school inspector. However  everything passed off- quite harmoniously  and never a question raised as to whether  the meeting was legal or -not." "Principal  Kolthammer having some days previous  tendered his resignation to take charge  of a school at Morrissey, near Fernie,  the meeting agreed to pay his successor  $1300, while Miss Lister, in Division 2.  will receive $1200. A total of $1940 was  voted to finance educational matters this  year. The trustees are losing no time In  securing a new principal, but up to the  middle of the week had not secured a  successor to Mr. Kolthammer.  about 40 acres planted to flax, and  the latter ia also a good crop. It looks  asif the fibre of this flax will equal that  of anything grown on the Emerald Isle,  and we have visions of flax; mills at  Crestwood in the not distant future.  Geo. Leach and R. H. Porter of Spokane were business visitors at Cloverdale  ranch last week.  Mrs. E. Larson and daughter, Lillian;  have returned from Spokane and we are  glad to hear the latter's health is much  improved.  Mrs. Shoupe and daughter, who have  been visiting at Bonners Ferry, returned  -last week. ^~  Mr. Bishop and family have returned  from Lewiston, Idaho, in time for harvest  operations. Cutting is expected to start  about September lot .  The grader has been over the road  from the ferry to the twin bridges arid  left it in quite fair shape.      -  W. Burling has returned to the Reclamation Farm after harvesting his oat  crop which is estimated to thresh at  about 100 bushels to the acre.  A pas-ty of pleasure seekers from Bonners Ferry arid Porthili were enjoying  the salubrious air and bathing here last  Sunday. Crestwood is fast- becoming  advertised as a health resort.  Fall Fair Prise  Lists Next Week  Attractive List pi Awards in all  Classes���������Special 'Prizes are  Generous ��������� Exhibition Dates  September 25th and 26tb.  Monday, September 2nd, Labor Day.  Refreshments to be served at hooh. A  committee was named to handle the fall  fair exhibit.  E. Andestad has just taken delivery of  a Plymouth sedan from Creston' Motors;  C. Ogilvie has also taken delivery of a  new car. a Chevelet sedan from the Kootenay garage. Creston.  The National Museum Party of Canada, headed by Dr. R. M. Anderson,  withH. M. Laing, chief collector; Mrs.  R. M."Laing and C. R. S. Hall, assistant  collector, have been camping here for the  past two weeks collecting mammals for  the National Museum of .Canada. Up to  date they have a very fine collection,  many species that might be unknown td  the casual observer from the pica to the  tiniest shrew. Also a. very fine collection  of bats were obtained, at the old Johnson  place. Dr. Andersc*! was wiiSf 'SSteffaiS-  son for four years during his" exploration  at the north pole.  In less than five weeks Creston's 1929  fall fair will be with* us. The prize list is  now in the printer's hands, and copies of  the list will be available some time next  week. Dates have been set by the department at Victoria for Wednesday and  Thursday, September 2Sth and 26th, and  government judges will officiate in all  departments. r  For the most part the awards are  much the same as in previous years, and  the rules and regulations governing the  show have changed little, except that for  1929 exhibitors may only make one entry  in each section.  Secretary F. H. Jachson reports that  the sale of membership tickets at the  outlying points has' been heavier than  usual and in consequence of this more  exhibits are confidently looked for.  In addition to the special prizes which  are annually forthcoming from wholesale firms, local "citizens have been more  generous this year than ever before. The  McAlpine and Bradley poultry farms  have shown special consideration in the  way of attractive prizes in the poultry,  boys and girls, atid^otber classes^ while a  Coleman gsspUhe Isatera is to go to the  exhibitor inaldngthfe most points in all  classes. - aa. S PaMaP^-  The Blue Rifoborjypeople are not only  givingthree substantial cash prizes for  biscuits lkit?f^Bff^feo remembering  all  .whoh������y)fr:Bjigi^ section  with a pound cMf^^tfielr   well known  coffee.     . ..yy.  y     v: _���������_  The ladies* organizatioric in the Valley  4?f������00tfMW0f#  F. Myer, one of the engineers on the  dragline, motored to Bonners Ferry on  Sunday last.  E. Larson is experimenting with six  acres of beans on the flatB and to date  the crop  is  doing  fine.   He  also  has  Put Pep in  the Old  I&tiGto&ti&ff*  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Holland of Kimberley are holidaying here at present, guests  at the home of her parents, Mr, and Mrs.  Bert Yerbury.    . ~  Mrs. Waterhouse left on Friday on her  return to Manchester, England, after  spending two months visiting her sister,  Mrs. Knott, and her niece, Mrs. Geo.  Jacks.  Mr. and Mrs. John Bird and* Master  Cyril were motor visitors to Cranbrook  Wednesday, rettrning the following day.  Rev. R. E. Cribb of Creston had a  good congregation for United Church  service on Sunday afternoon, a feature,  of which was the christening of the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. W.  Sinclair, Abide Roberta.  A crew started work at the end of the  week cutting out the bush on the road  right of way from Camp 2 to a point  opposite the old Ben Long ranch.. Bert  Yerbury is in charge.. Operations ceased  however, on Monday night, when the  crew of. seven men , were required for  forest fire fighting.  -: Threshing is complete for the season  at the Beard and Powers ranches at Lister, and the John, Jim and Chas., Huscroft, Hobden, Helme and Demchuck  farms in the Huscroft -area. 31"~bushels  on tbe Chas. Huscroft place is the best  showing. s '     "      P"*-- "\    -  W. M. Myers of  the staff of  A. H.  Green & Co.,   Nelson was-here at the  Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Macdonald of  Cranbrook were weekend visitors with  the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  Cartwright. f  'Mr. and Mrs. Bothomley of North  Hollywood, Calif., were again visitors  last week with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hobden. They were returning home after a  few weeks' visit at the coast.  Mrs. Frank Staples and children returned bn-?Saturday from a two weeks'  holiday visit with Cranbrook friends.  Mrs. Cunningham of Nanaimo is a  visitor here this week, a guest of Mr. and  TW-.  a.va-4. ������������  t������ vxr ~_t  Mr..,and, Mrs. Frank Putnam were  motor visitors to Kimberley on a business visit at the weekend.  School inspector Capt, Manning of  Cranbrook was a weekend guest of Mr.  and Mrs. F. V. Staples. He was at Canyon on Saturday night attending the  much adjourned annual school meeting.  Ei. A. Penson was awarded the contract  of kalsomining the two rooms of Erickson school and has done a very satisfactory job. The pupils are sure to appreciate the mucl  the classrooms  Work on the irrigation ditch is at a  standstill at present, the workmen having been conscripted for forest fire fightr  ing last week.  M Basses MSgMSntm  are rlready taking steps to interest their ������first of the week and has started a couple  C*T%Y2dT*'W A V       mT  SPECIAL for  ONE  WEEK.  I WILL   ���������  Grind Valyes   Clean Carbon*****  Clean Spark Plug  Chech Timing'....*  THE SHOP of PERSONAL  SERVICE.  Glfil      pa El P 3 IO Ib BkH  cUi ificnnidiiii  Auto Repairs  Barton Ave.* opp.   Town Hall  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson spent the  week on a visit with Cranbrork and  Kimberley friends.  Miss Mildred Andeen has returned  from a three weeks' visit with her sister,  Mrs. A. LePage, at Nelson.  Mrs. Bylarder and children of Bull  River are here on a visit with her aunt,  Mrs. Molander, at present.  Miss Alice Molander of -Cranbrook is  here on a visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. P. Molander.     ."'������������������'.  J. Nelson who has been employed at  Radium hot Bprings, returned to his  home in Kitchener on Sunday.  Misses Irene and Catherine Cavanaugh,  who have been visiting with Mr. and  Mrs. B. Johnson, have returned to their  home in Kimberley.  Robert Johnson is home again after a  months' visit with Kimberley friends.  H. A. MoKowan of the Sash ������& Door,  Company, was a business* visitor here  during the week. -  Frank Abar was renewing acquaintances in Moyie Inst we������k.'  Marcel Senesael, Vera and Hazel  McGonegal and Vivian Langlois here  Cranbrook visitors this week, making the  trip .by. auto.  Mr. Chester and sister of Blairmore,  Alberta, were visitors with Mr. and Mrs,  A. Simpson.  +  Mr. and Mrs. Simpson and son, Claude,  have left on an extended visit ut pruirie  points.  Miss Olga Nelson, was a visitor with  hor Bister, Misa Esther Nelson, at Cranbrook, last week.  Dr. Henderson oi Creston was called  to Kitchener during the week to attend  Rnlph Abar and   Mtc.   Hunt,   bath - of  whom are on tho sick list.  Mr. and Mrs. Chester Paulson and  family of Spolcuno are spending a few  days In Kitchener.  Fenv]������ Fr<>n Vrt>m; Cars owned by M.  ���������T. Lnnktrco of Kitchener, and n car from  Michel collided on a straight stretch of  the road near Callonway atitr <H^lu, tU*  Lanktree car turning over with a broken  wheel,   bent  fenders   rand   rndius   rods  Tho other car was only slightly damaged.  members in. the cooking, canning and  needlework clrsses and these departments  will surely be Well up to the high standards of other years.  The 19&8 exhibition gave unmistakable  evidence that the fall fair is coming  back. Get your prize list early and  plan to make entries in every section  possible. Where an early start is  made the work entailed in showing at the  fair is considerably simplified.  of surveyors at work staking the route of  the pipe line for Lister Waterworks District domestic water system. Mr. Myers  was agreeably surprised to find such a  heavy flow of water for so dry a season  in the norfh forK'of Burton Creek, from  which the water will be piped.  Sii-eJaifi*  Wjjfittoiiltfsl  m.  Mr. and Ms;s. Bert; Lunt, Mrs. Craig  and Miss M. Craig of Calgary, Alberta,  were auto visitors here guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Lunt.  Mrs. Burnett of Lethbridge, Alberta,  was a visitor here last week.  Mr. ahd Mrs. R. Uri and family returned from their auto trip to Calgary-  and Banff, Alberta, last week.  Misses Lena and Sylvia Benedetti left  for Boswell to help with fruit picking at that point.  Miss E. Davis is a Boswell visitor this  week.  Mrs. J. J. Grady and grandchildren,  Annie and Warren Hook, were Nelson  visitors last week.  Mrs. H. A. Bathie  and   children   are  spending the.week in  camp   at Kuskanook.  Miss A. Rosindale, who has been visiting Mrs. Gregory, returned to hor home  in Vancouver on Fridoy.  Mrs. Glasier, who haa b*w>n a pnttant  in Cranbrook hospital, returned home on  Saturday.  Mrs. M. Young of Creston was n visitor  hero for a few days last week.  Miss Mary   Hook of Spokane was a  wcelcend visitor with her grandparents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Grady.  Mrs. Slingsby left on Monday for  Cranbrook whero she is consulting Dr.  Green.  The regular meetings of tho Anglican  Women's Auxiliary were resumed on  Wednesday laBt. Plans for fall Bale of  work were discussed.  Regular mcitin^ cf Wynndel Vfijuu..'*.  Institute were resumed on Thursday.  PlnnB wore tmnde for ft clonn up day nt  the school groundR. and tho date aot is  P. Cherbo, Miss Packol and Mrs.  Cam and Mrs.Cherbo were motor visitors  to Cranbroyk on Tuesday last.  Miss Webb is a visitor with Mrs. Martin for a few days.  . Mrs. Simpson and Miss Fern Simpson  of Cranbrook, who have been holidaying  in Vancouver, are visiting with Sirdar  friends before returning to their home.  Mrs. Jack Flynn of Cranbrook .b a  vistor with Mrs. Dixon.  Mrs. Hugh Brock and daughter, Grace,  and Miss Johnson of Cranbrook were  visitors with Sirdar friends last week.  ���������  Mr. and Mrs. Peddicord and Mr. and  Mrs. Reigel and sons, of Spokane, were  visitors to Sirdar on Saturday.  Rev. Philip Hayman was here on Sunday for evening Church of England service.  Jas. Cook of Creston was'renewing  acquaintances in Sirdar at the weekend.  Mrs. Armitage and son of Calgary,  Alberta, were weehend visitors with ,JMr.  and Mrs. Cam.  Mrs. Yuill, who has been visiting with  Mr. and Mrs. Dibley for tho post week,  returned to her homo in Swift Current,  Sask., on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Dennes, and Mrs. Rogers  wero at Kitchener on Saturday on a fishing trip.  Miss Lillian Wilson, who has been  visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Jaj������. Wilson, the past three weeks, returned to Nelson on Friday.  Mrs. and Miaa Parento wero Creston  visitors on Friday, Mr. and Mrs. Cameron and children took in the show at  Creston on Saturday.  Quite a number of Sir do rites motored  to Kitchener for the dance on Saturday.  4.4.,  tttlii j������ji.>. .-x. i-t. Ou-ii.wjiuiji    On    t^nc'ier*  ton with their son, Jim, of Cranbrook,  wore Mondny visitors with Mr. nnd Mm.  Jack Cameron.  P Miss Gladys Webster, who teaches at  Blackie, Alberta, and who has been  holidaying for six weeks at the coast, is  home for a short holiday visit with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Webster.  Mra. Travis, who has been here for a  couple pf months with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. W. Parkin, has just returned  to Michel, accompanied by her sister,  Violet Parkin.  Haying is in full swing at all points on  the meadows. Tom Marshall, who arrived last week Jfrom Vancouver on holidays, is handling the hay cut for Guy  Constable.  Miss Gwen Webster returned the end  of the week from a three- weeks' holiaay  with her sister, Mrs- Macdonald in Calgary, Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Martin and child-  dren of Everett, Wash., have left for  home after a visit with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. C. Martin, and a trip to  Saskatchewan.  It is understood that work at widening  aut the road from Alice Siding to Sirdar  will start juBt as soon as men can be  spared from fire fighting.  Arthur Webster, who is now employed  at Calgary, Alberta, has been home the  past week on a visit with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Webster, and is accompanied by Mr. Fleming of that city.  The latter is on the reportorial Btaff of  the Daily Albert an.  THEATRE Oil 31  3JU t\S B  Friday-Sat., Aug.  (mj| oun e������  .-..urn.   .U.MSA..&  ai.'ithri.k  afc   recorded   in  bhi������   romance  of tho   U.S.  navy llyoiu !THE   HEVIEW,    CRESTOX,    B.    G.  satisfaef i@sa f.rom SALADA  ffa^SS,   ^<HgS. **?vili   ������?OiSl   ���������l!  *fc  Wken Co-operation Should Prevail  New Policv For Far Traders  Fur  WiU    Establish    Experimental  Farm At Northern Posts  Northern Traders Limited, operating many fur posts iu the Mackenzie River District, bas announced a  new policy in connection with an expansion- programme���������at each of the  posts the company has made  arrangexhents for the establishment  of ,an experimental fur farm. These  will be conducted along scientific  lines with the animals being raised  in their natural habitat. Foxes of all  sorts, mink, Usher, marten, and  badger -will be among the first to re  ceivo attention.  RHEUMATIC PAINS  [  ' ���������  Th������ 1929 crop season in Western Canada would seem to present a rare  opportunity for a further development of that spirit of co-operation which  has been such a notable and satisfactory feature of Western economic  history during the last twenty-five years. Not only is there now opportunity  for such further development, but the existing situation undoubtedly calls  for the practice to the fullest extent of the principle of co-operation to  which tens of thousands of our Western people have devoted their  allegiance.  ��������� While it. may yet be early to predict just what the outcome of this  year's narvest operations in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta will  disclose, it is now well known that in quantity of grain production.. there  will be an enormous decline-as compared with 192S. The quality may be  higher, and prices substantially better, and in the filial result tiie amount  of money paid to Western grain growers may not fall so greatly ��������� below  last year's figures, as many have feared and as seemed, altogether probable.  But the fact remains that the distribution of crop money will not be  nearly so general as in the last few years. Some sections of the West, and  the farmers resident therein, will receive more money for their labor than  they did a year ago.      But, on the other hand, other sections will receive  very considerably less, and quite a number of farmers who were forced to | pears and does not return so long as  plough, down their drought stricken fields will receive nothing at all.   . j l^10*^ of ^Vt��������� WHlilm?' " Ptak  Another serious feature of this year's operations is that, whereas in \ f.iUs in ^^ treatment of rheumatism  other years of shortage in grain crops, the man engaged in mixed farming I s proved by the case of Mr. Thomas  had his cattlle and dairy products to fall back upon, this year he ' finds 1 Martin, of^ovar, Ont., who says:  himself in an even more serious predicament than the all-grain farmer,  because in the sections most seriously affected, the drought has been so  prolonged, and the weather so hot. that the supply of feed is dangerously  * short.  As a result of the heavy decrease in volume of grain production it has  been decided  not  to   run  the  usual  harvesters'   excursions   from   Eastern  Canada, not to mention from  Great Britain,  in the'belief that  the West  itself cart supply all the harvest hands required.  Combine has operated to reduce the number of harvesters required, while  Cannot BeffRubbed Out ��������� The  Trouble Must Be Treated  Through the Blood  The pain of rheumatism Is something that you cannot rub out. Every  sufferer from rheumatism has * been  advised to rub this or that liniment  or oil on the affected part, but after  all the rubbing the pain remained.  Thin blood atid rheumatism come together and if -they are properly  treated will; go together. Anaemia  means thin blood, and thin blood is  something* that can be corrected, so  why not build up the blood until the  rheumatic poisons are driven out?  This is exactly what is done in the  treatment of rheumatism with I>r.  Williams' Pink Pills. Rheumatism in  any form shows improvement as the  thin blood is built up, and when the  poisons in the blood are overcome  and driven out    rheumatism    disap-  Art Is Universal  Sir    Harry.   Ivauder   Favorite    With  People Of AU Nations  Sir Karry Lauder, associated with  what is declared to be the greatest  company of international artists .-gver  offered in conjunction with the  famous singing comedian, comes to  the Grand Theatre, Regina, Sept. P  and 6, with matinee on Sept. Gth.  Sir Harry's art is so universal that  in the Far East as well as in other  sections of the world comprehended  in his travels, he attracts thousands  of auditors who do not uhdersand the}  English language, to say nothing of  the b-r-r-ing Scottish* dialect, and  yet seem to enjoy the diversified  Lauder programme to the limit. In  Western United States and Canada,  Indians often form a considerable  clement in his audiences.  As Lauder is unlike any other entertainer] it is impossible to company him with any of the other famous amusement stars. His songs are  his own, and his method of presenting them  is peculiarly Lauderesque.  This season Lauder comes with a  repertoire of new songs, which he  will offer in addition to the best and  most popular of bis old favorites,  and with special scenic settings to fit  each characterization. - Some of the  newer songs to be given have been  popular hits. They include "I'm  Lookin' For a Lass Tae Love Me,"  "Th' Boss O' the Iloose," "Susie  Maclean," and others equally characteristic.  . Better gfei thact-  GUM-DIPPED  For some years I was so badly  troubled with rheumatism that I"  could hardly walk and suffered great  pain. I bad medical treatment but  did not get much relief. Then I decided to try ������>r. Williams' Pink Pills  and after taking the pills for some  time the trouble disappeared and has  | not since shown the least sign of  The introduction of the j returning."  !     You can get these pills from your  the growing industrialism of the West provides a large number of men who | ^^g from ^hef I^^wniiams'^Medi^  can be drafted to the harvest fields in the fall months.      Again, this year, j cjne Co., Brockville, Ont.  from those sections of partial crop failure, farmers and their sons can be!  drafted to those sections where help is needed. Also, "because of the drop in [  volume of grain to be moved, the railways will not require as many men as  in former years.  Here is where the opportunity for real co-operation presents itself.  Farmers requiring harvest help should give first preference to other  farmers and their sons who have suffered crop loss. Farmers requiring,  help, and farmers anxious to secure work, should both lose no time in  making their wants known to the nearest Government Employment Office,  which will be the agency to bring tlie two together and thus render valuable  service to both.  In like manner farmers having a surplus of feed, and those others who  are in dire need of feed, should hoth make their situation known to their  Provincial Departments of Agriculture. It will be to their mutual  advantage.  In the third place, many farmers will not even get their seed back this  year, and will require to purchase next spring's requirements; on the other  hand, many farmers will have an excellent sample of wheat for sale. Here,  too, both should make report to their Department of Agriculture.. Seed  grain can, by such an arrangement, he moved from one district to another  at a minimum of expense.  In every community the spirit   of   true   co-operation   should   prevail. !  The man who is fortunate this year should find real satisfaction in extend- !  Fraser River Salmon  Should Be Useful  If beef production is to remain a  major branch, of agriculture in Canada, it must be stimulated and the  artificial obstacles to its progress removed. . The new Canadian Council  of Beef Producers provides a medium through which much self work  may be done, and with 1,000,000  head to market each year, producers  should be glad that some organization is prepared to fight their battles.���������Farmers   Advocate.  Are Easily Satisfied  Natives   Of   jRennell   Island   Accept  Fish  Hooks For Day's  Work  An island on which.an able-bodied  young man is satisfied with five fish  hooks for a day's -work and a large  axe    for    a     fortnight's     work,     is  described  in  a  Colonial Report  just  issued.  This  spot is  Rennell Island,  one of the least known of the Pacific  Islands, which was recently the subject of a geological survey. The inhabitants of the island are estimated  to number at least 700 and are still  untouched  by  white  influence.   They  are described as "abjectly poor" and  practically vegetarians.  Salmon    Pack    Is    Showing    Bettor  Promise Titan Any Year Since  1917  This year the Fraser River fa  shdwing, splendid , promise of coming  back as a highly valuable sockeya  stream, the pack showing moro  promise to date this year than any  year since 1917, according to tho  Financial News of Western Canada,  which goes on to say, "Steadily tho  stream has been replenished afte*r  the disastrous blocking of Hell's  Gate about 15 years ago. Not only  are the fish running in quantities'  larger than for 12 years but they  are running earlier."  The Agent���������I forgot to mention  that in this country house you're buying there are two very old stained  glass windows.  Mr. Newgftt���������-That won't matter. If  they're stained too bad to be cleaned  I can put in some new ones.  Comes  Kelief    From    Asthma.    Who can  describe the complete relief from suffering which follows the use of Dr.  J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy?  Who can express the feeling of joy  that comes when its soft and gentle  influence relieves the tightened,  choking air tubes! It has made asthmatic  affliction a thing of the past  Good  Prison Chaplain  (to  sick inmate):  .���������Don't lose courage, my good man-;  everything  comes to a  conclusion���������  today we are here and tomorrow we  are gone.  Inmate:���������Yes,  you    perhaps,    but  not me. I'm here for ten years.  If you cannot nurse him  turnto Eagle Brand, the  leading infant food since  1857  ^aty Welfare"-- write Tlie  SPOfaMT  Bwden Co.. limited, Montreal  EAGLE  BRAND  MILK  ( for thousands. It never fails  ing a helping hand to his less fortunate fellow-farmer. No one can tell, but ( druggists everywhere have sold it for  the situation may be' exactly reversed in another year. This kind of  co-operation may not be quite so spectacular as the big Wheat Pools, but it  is equally important, and it is the spirit which will make the Pools strong  and permanent and a greater success than has yet been attained. It is the  spirit of the West. Cultivate it, encourage it, develop it all along the line.  Wainwright  Oil Wells  Thei-e are  sixteen    wells    in    the  Wainwright   and  Ribstone   oil   fields  Oaniwlian-Aimerlcan Airways  The  flrnt air-line    connecting    the  cities  of  Western  Canada  and     the  years.  at present, of which six are produc-   United   States  was  inaugurated   re-  L.etlibridge Is Growing  According to Henderson's Directory, Lethbridge now has a population of 14,052, having grown by 2,-  052 in the past two years, or at the  rate of 1,000  annually.  All mothers can put away anxiety  regarding  their    suffering    children  ing to some extent.  The wells  vary  cently at Winnipeg, when the 'plane; when    they    have    Mother.    Graves'  s******"^^  ***^s|*t^#&*&^  in depth from 200 to 3,489 feet. Preparations are in process for drilling  23 other wells in these districts.  of the newly organised Canadian-  American Airways landed and wna  christened the "City of Winnipeg."  Worm Exterminator to  give    relief.  Its effects arc sure and lasting.  iitfSii  :iWm.  PHILLIPS  ���������FkrTVmtbl?*  duo to Aclo.  AGIO STOMACH  MCAWTOUITtM  KKADACHt  MAUiT  <3A5S&-  What moat people call indigestion .a \     Ono tnstelesa spoonful in water neu  usually 4i.3iCiiz.ti aa.iX m the wtoniiuclb.  The food haa uoured. The instant remedy Is an alkali which neutralizes  ttcldy. But don't uao crude helps. Use  what your doctor would advise.  Tho best help is Phllllpa' Milk of  Magnesia. For thc 50 years alnco its.  Invention it; h.i:������ remained standard  with physicians. You will find nothing  el5a ho quick in Its effect, ao harmlea������\  ������.������ ���������cllicient.  I tri.Hv.oH many times its volume*. In  acid. Thc results nro immediate, with  no bad ni"t������*r-cfl'cscts������. Once you learn  thi.*. fact, you will never deal with  excess acid in tho crudo ways, Go  learn���������now���������why thia method la supreme.  Bo mir* to p^t tho jjcnulnn Phillips'  Mlllc of Magnesia prescribed by physicians for r������0 ycara In correcting ox-  cess ncld������. Each bottlfl contains full  ukruuliauti���������������*ju> dt Utfttluurtt.  Co-Operative Poultry Marketing  Manitoba    Association   Now    Has   u  Mentbcrtdtlp  Of Ovor  13,000  Farmers  When   thc   Manitoba  Co-Oporativo  Marketing Association,   Limited,  began operation    in    1922,    thc    lirst  year's shipments totalled Ave cars of  dressed poultry, 10 cars of live poultry, and 135 cars of eggs to markets  In   Eastern   Canada  and  the  United  States.       Thc  organization now ham  a membership of over 12,000 farmers  and their wives throughout the Province of Manitoba.  n  Liked It Itoitdy Made  Proud Parent.:  "What kind    of  man is this ilanceo of yours?"  Prudence (his daughter): "Well, he  says ho has always wanted a home.*'  "That sounds good."  "And ho likes oura very much."  Don������������ l/et Foods  S-#*a������f3rtJ������  Foods that ordinarily stale quickly  will stay fresh and.tempting a surprisingly long time if you cover  them with Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.  Your grocer, druggist or stationer  has Para-Sani in the handy, sanitary  knife-edgcel carton. For those who  prefer a lighter paper put up in  sheet form ask for Appleford*s  "Centre Pull" Packs.  ���������m tW  *^^^      '^^^   **r^^f    '  Mlnard'a IJnlnws.it for Riimmftr Ool<!������.  s,Mx?yift;y.^  HAMttHill   ?::������^;1^AJ4J4M^^^  Ui MIVKfc> ~,������>,i).������imi.i...w..i,iw  mtmmmmmmmmmmwm  Western Reptcaentalioes:  HUNTER-MARTIN &. CO.. REGINA, SASK* TTTT3    RTCVTRW-    ^T?KRTOT\T.    B.    <X  U. i CRITICISM  OF REPARATION  PUZZL&BRSTA1  . London,   fehg^ -r- American ' aews-  British Columbia Fire  Situation Is Ssrfosis  HEADS     BRITISH:    MEDICAL  ASSOCIATION"  Pacific  Coast  Provissce .Shrouded   5n  Pall   Of   Smoke ?  Vancouver,  B.C.���������With tbe   whole  of   the   southern   interior, of  British  .Columbia shrouded    in    a    pall    of  ' ~a~~'~    tl-'TZu'-'r ���������c.7~"rx:yyZ~' Bhiun! smoke from a hundred and. fifty fires,  .paper, ortucism.of lit.    Hon.    Philip .... ^., .  *   ��������� ���������    .     * - ��������� the fire situation m this province is  reported by forestry officials as very  critical.    All    available    unemployed  Snowden's attitude at the Hague  reparations conference in connection  with Britain's ��������� heavy financial sacrifices has aurprised as much as it has  mystified the British people.' newspapers and politicians.    ..,  They find it difficult to reconcile  the TJnited States stand regarding  war debts, which is very firm, to the  criticism of the British' Chancellor  of ��������� the Exchequer and they snspect  there must be a hidden 'motive.  It is suggested ih some quarters  that the real reason- is to be found  in the recent negotiations ��������� between  Montagu Norman, Governor of the  Bank of y England, and American  bankers, which was, founded upon  the presumed acceptance by the  British    Government    of    the entire  T*rm...mm.mm.    -.���������������-,���������������  J. UUU5    JJIOU.  men in Nelson and vicinity have been  called to fight the outbreaks and additional men recruited m an effort  to cope with the situation. So dense  is the smoke at Nelson that' the forestry seaplane is unable to leave the  water on account of the poor visibility.  A serious situation exists at Tunnel, between Grand Forks and Nelson, in the "boundary district, where  fire fighters are do'ng their hest to  subdue the-, fire raging there, -without the' aid of water. Fire at West-  bridge, also in the boundary district,  is out of control. The Sheep Creek  outbreak, on the international boundary, is reported under control.  The forest. nre - situation on the  lower mainland ancl Vancouver Island  remains   extremely hazardous.  Particularly serious are conditions  in the t vicinity of -..Campbell River,  Vancouver Island,, where, fires art-  menacing large tracts of standing  timber.  Dr. Harvey Smith, native of Winnipeg, who has been formally elected  president of the British Medical  Association; The Association will  meet at Winnipeg next year.  Excellent Wheaf Yields  Advise Return T������ Bognor  Better For King- George Than  Sandringham Say Doctors  London, England.���������The fDaily News  says that King George's doctors had  advised him. to return to the seaside  at Bognor for further recuperation  instead of going to Sandringham,  His Majesty's favorite country  estate. The court encouraged by the  Improvement in tho* - King's . health  since his second operation, bad  planned to go shortly to Sandring1-  ham.  The Daily News added that it  was feared the King might be  tempted to exceed his strength, .-at  Sandringham by indulging in grouse  shooting of which he is very fond.  This danger would be avoided if he  could be persuaded to remain in London for a ������->hort time and then go to  Bognor for the next few months.  He would stay at Craigwell House,  where fhe was moved from London  after his grave illness last winter.  rs  J"������.  ABl  tbat Mr. Snowden is aware of this  and that therefore his attitude is  more adamant than ever.  Hints *n American newspapers  that Mr. Snowden's stand may make  the Anglo-American -negotiations on  naval disarmament more difficult,  has frankly puzzled British officials  and the public, who are so stronglj  behind the chancellor that newspaper  offices are being deluged with letters  from readers of all political parties I Ke,turn To China For Trial On Opium  praising his attiUide. j 'Smuggling Charge  There is no doubt-that if the new.j San Francisco._^Mr. atld Mrs;  Labor Government went to the coun- Yin Kao and gun Fotm, f6rmer at���������  try^tomorrow they would be return- I tacheg. Qf ^ chiaese consulate here,  ed by an overwhelming majority, ana j wfao are undef Fedlfral indictmeilt  the    only .regret    of    some    shrewd j for  &n ecJ   att        t   to   smu&gle  Reported m iunena  . 1  Chinese leave  LtUUVI  Bond  European Settlers In Alberta Will  Realize Dream Of Wealth  Winnipeg.���������-A number of European  immigrants, who came to Canada  with their dreams of wealth, will have  their, dreamsy-fulfilled, according to  N. M.yGstryzuik, of the Dominion  Colonization? Company, at Edmonton,  who  declared  here     that - excellent  Npt Change Made  Normal  School Course In  Saskatchewan. Not Lengthened  Regina.���������No change has been  made in the lengtb of the Normal  school course in Saskatchewan according to an official statement  issued by the department of education, y ,  From? inq.uiries that are being re-r  ceived at the? department, it appears  that the. impression has got abroad  that   the .normal" school  course   has  THOMAS SEEKS  OPENINGS HERE  10YEI  ^wheat  yieldsyare  reported  iti differ-1  Labor politicians is that the Govern-;  ment is unable to take advantage of  a situation that is not likely to arise  again during the life of Ramsaj  MacDonald's cabinet. Even the most  die-hard Tories, are saying that rt  Mr. Baldwin had adopted an attituae  similar to Mr. Snowden's when negotiating the war debt settlement witn  the TJnited Sttates he would^still toe  prime minister- f ;  ���������y Net? sincetbe?; great pisraeli went  $600,000 worth of opium into the  United States, sailed for China on  tlie liner "Shinyo Maru." They left  under bond and with the formal permission of thc United States government, y  Washington. .��������� Secretary Stimson  said that the return of Mr. and Mrs.  Ying Kao and Sun Foon, formerly  connected with the Chinese Consulate at San Franc'sc.o, t.o,China, had  been lengthened to two years.      This  eht parts  of Alberta where the im- \ is not ttie case'  migrants have taken farms, ,    j      The ^essions opening  on   Septem-  At Fedorah. 30 miles north of Ed-1 toer' ���������*������ xviU continue until June 6,  monton, farmers are reaping from' 1930. and students who complete the  35. to 50 busbeis per acre off new! course satisfactorily will receive  broken land. At Royeroft. in the j interim, .second or first class certt  Peace River country, where Mr.- *"icates,  Ostryzuik has a 100 acre farm, the, standing.  yield is 40 bushels. Leduc, Alberta.1  reports that the yield in that district  London, Eng,���������When Rt. Hon. J..  H. Thomas, Lord Privy Seal and unofficial Minister of Employme*:'.,  reaches 'Ottawa, he will erapha^ir-  to the Canadian Government tli.'i_  more openings for Britisb labar coaf;?  be created in the Dominion if Brili.Ij  capittal and enterprise were utilise:*,  more fully to develop Canadian industries, according to the Manchester Guardian.  The newspaper declares that Mr.  Thomas wants to carry out the  Board of Trade suggestion that British industry-might set up manufacturing concerns in Canada, a suggestion that is sometimes referred to  as '^putting the othor leg1 in the .Dominion."  The Guardian also says that Mr.  Thomas may stipulate that if a considerable amount" of British capital  is "to be invested is..Canadian. ���������iblic  works, such, as the construction of  roads, British labor must be employed. -Ajid if the Canadian reply to  this is a question as to the fate of  the British a-workers wben the roads  axe completed,. Mr. Thomas wall answer that in view of the rapid expansion pt Canadian industries there  would? be a reasonable prospect of  absorbing such immigrants ��������� permanently.       ���������  The Guardian, however, thinks  there will be no surprise if Mr.  Thomas accomplishes less than he  hopes. ���������  according  to  their   academic  Will  acre.  >e   from   40   to   50  bushels   per  Slsslng Pilot  Pacific Poirts Lead  In Grain Exnoris  1  been the desire of the Chinese gov-  to the congress at .Vienna after the ernment> and that the prisoners had  Russo-Turlnsh- war and returned j ^.^ trfal -n the Vjdted. statea'0h  with? "peace and honor",    has    there1 -    ���������  been such a spontaneous outburst of  enthusiasm, foi* a British statesman.  This is making it all the more difficult; for; the, British public to understand the American attitude, as revealed by the American press.  rVipr'ft 1 ...... ...  ���������''charges-of opium smuggling or complicity.  The government has secured assurances, he said, that the' three  would be prosecuted by the Chinese  government.  Sinister Of Railways  Steadily Recovering  Wants Alberta Coa!  Bat Price Prohibitive  Building Kgger liner  Vessel      Replacing      Oeeanic      Will  Challenge    Speed    Of Bremen  London,., England.-���������A   Belfast  dispatch to the Daily News, says, that  the keel of the 60,000 ton White Star  steamship   "Oceanic,"   to: have   been  the greatest liner of  the  world, has  been     completely     demolished     and  the Inter-proviricial    Airways,    who ] plans  are  being prepared  for a new  C..R. Troup Of rhter-Provineial Air-  '���������'" ' ways'vWas'f'tiOst?:":N3cne'.' Days   f. 4  Mbhtreai.-^-Piiot   C.   Rf   Troup,   of "I  had been missing nine days, was discovered by one', "of "the six rescue  'planes that had been searching for  him, 2,000 miles north of Seven Islands, Que.  He had been forced down by engine trouble.  Troup was well and suffered no  ill-effects from his experience. He  was flown back to Seven Islands.  Manager  Of  Winnipeg  Hydro  Finds  Price   Too   High  Winnipeg, Man.~���������That the price  asked for Alherta coal by dealers  was forcing him.to bring in to Wtn-  Httri. C. AS Dimn-ng Will Return To  Ottawa At End Of August  Ottawa.~Hon.     C.     A.     Dunning,  Minister of Railways    and    Canals,  who is now resting at his farm in nipeg," American coal for thfc city  Saskatchewan, west of Yorkton, "is | steam heating plant, was the state-  not expected to return to the capital j ment. made by J. G. Glassco, man-  until the. end of the month. He isjager of the Winnipeg Hydro. He de-  steadily recovering from the effects j elared it appeared likely that the en-  of the operation he underwent at the] tire coal supply would have to~be  end of the- parliamentary session, j bought from across the border.  and with the complete cessation | "Canadian dealers are submitting  from work he is now enjoying-fn the) tenders tor  Alberta  coal at $7.90  a  vessel to take up the speed challenge  of the new North German Lloyd  "Bremen.".  The keel was laid last October anu  was nearly completed when work  was ordered stopped on.'July. 23. It  was understood that a new ship, to  be even greater in length than the  1,000-odd feet originally proposed for  the "Oceanic" was to toe built.  INDIAN SIGNS FOR SCOUTS  west expects to-be restored to complete health nnd vigor'"in "th'o hear  future.      *.  Probing Status Of  ^fomen la Quebec  ton, as compared with $7.20 quoted  for the American product," Mr.  Glassco said, adding: "the tragedy is  that the coal wc want is in Alberta,"  Japanese Officers Killed  Wo.i'������      Making      PrcparaUoiiH     For  Special    Com-inlwlnii    Appointed     To Ittwoptlon Of <3raf .Zeppelin  Study th������ Qut--.Ht-.011 Tachllcawa, Japan.���������Six higli army  QUcbcc,  QUO.--The pnovfncUJ  cab- J ������m^rH    ������������^l������R'    Major    , Gfcneral  inot, at a meeting held here, appoint-   ������*������"���������*    oE . .^ .ln\pev,a1    a������������oral  ed n Bpceial commlHslon to Htudy tho i Btrtff-   wore   k".lod   wheB   ft   ���������������������������tary  question  of the legal  statua  of wo-  uurophuic   oniti.Ued   aL  KnHiuwlgaura  men in the province of Qi.ehoe.    The! whll������ "^ pveparations  for    the  mongers of tho oommtB������lon'w1U bo|vlwW, "^ of -"������������    ^^    G������fc  Judgo  I������\ Roy,  >ro of tho oommlsslon' will bci ... '    "*-4 ������=>**"-     r*;,  O. N. Dorlon, Chief Maglntrate i z������PPoUn.- tho seventh occupant of the  ', and'Joseph Slrio.s. notary, all   '^laue' ^ ^ "fty offlcct, Is dying.  of  Quebec  City,  and Victor  notary, of Montreal.  ^forin,  SuIIh For Ilomci  Quebec, Que..���������Sir EJric Qeddos, a  former minister of transport in a  British wartlmn government and now  chairman of Imperial AlrwnyH, Limited, walled from Quebec on the "Em-  prcaa off Australia," following a brief  buiilness visit to this country.  W.    N.    XJ,    I7i.������  The *i>lane was a huge bomber.  Triple Ijrr-owulng Accident  Ifldmftnton, Alborta.���������Word of n  triple drowning tragedy at a picnic  at Hirtnna Beach, on Buffalo Lake,  near Botha, Alberta, xvas received at  Itklmonton., Tho victims wore Mary  Horton, 15; Francin Horton, 14; and  Kdna Payno, 1.4. The (hreo girh* went  to  their death when    they    eitcpped  *������������������.i������    ..   i.t;tm\j    Ijii>������������j    iWiinn    kJHi.tltiijJi,     Hit)  Horton  gttls .wore  Hlotcrs.  Taking  Trade   From   U.S.   Atlantic  Port������f Not Montreal  Vancouver,    B.C.���������Vancouver   atu.  allied Pacific coast ports lead Canada in export of Canadian wheat, ac-  ocrding  to   totals   furnished  by   the  Vancouver Merchants' Exchange and  computed-from ������facial figures compiled by the board of grain commissioners.  Vancouver, New fWestminster.  3?rince Rupert and Victoria -shipped  a total of 97,000,000 bushels in the  1928-29 season or 26 per cent, of the  total Canadian export, while Montreal, Quebec, Halifax and other Atlantic ports combined exports ..accounted for 82,000,000 busfeels of  Canadian, wheat.  From these figures it is deduced  that Vancouver is not cutting in on  the trade of Montreal, but Is shipping at the expense of TJnited States  Atlantic ports, which shipped 67 per  cent, of the total In 1921-22 and Have  since declined to 46 per cent.  The Merchants' Exchange figures  do not take Into consideration grains  other than wheat and shipments Of  United States wheat through Canadian ports are omitted.  Wm. Tomklns, member of the  California Executive ot the Boy  Scouts' Association! Is here shown  demonstrating to a hoy ncout on  board Canadian Pacific steamship  "'Duchess o������ York," tho Indian. ������Ign  for "good" whlltt lh������> rieout Ift making the nl[jn for -'-wolf" which means  "scout." Mr. Tomklns has ba<m upe-  Ci.������iJ)^      <.ajj I Jj.aa������a^a/jajk.a.ai.      t*j       W^ijlwJ.      ^j*.<4.4L  Baden-Powell, to Instruct boy Hcoutw  In the Indian sign laniariiopre and was  photographed on his way to attend  the World Scout Jamboree held al  Birkenhead, ICngtnnd, first two weeks  of August. About 350 United States  Boy Scouts travelled on tha "Duchess  of York," and in all mme fifty thousand neouto were present from forty  countries at tho jamboree In honor  of tlio 2y,������L ,������jiuLViii'ttUiy ajS Uju A'Ub.u>-  Ing of the movement,  Charged With Arson  ��������� m im  mm*  Regina Youtli Says Ho Sot Fire To  Parliament BulIdlngK  Regina, Saslc.���������^Donald Johnston,  22 years old, who confessed o having set fire to the doors of tlie parliament buildings, has been committed to stand trial on a charge of arson. A oonftossion written by accused  was Introduced as evidence, ln which  accused stated that ho, with six  other men and* dno woman, had  formed an organization and had  raised $11,000 for tho purpose of  starting a newspaper. "The Nationalist," which was to oppose the Gardiner .Government, and that the  burning of the parliament building*  waa to start activities of the organization. The man who held the  $11,000, however, had disappeared  together wLth, the money. Magistrale  Heffernan refused to allow ball,  Htatlng that ho thought tho state ot  tho youngr man's mind should h*-  looked Into.  Credit For Jlnnlc Of England  New Yorlc.���������Tho Bank of Rnglami,  its store of gold drained by French  purchases to thc lowest point ot .the  year, has made an arrangement  whereby a credit of about $250,000,-.  boura" notico. Jj.'j-.HUJiWjtiwrj'^^  ���������c- <Vy wOiiiW jnn'Stfl'i.^i.WwSi  VMMHMtWWUW^I^^  THE   CBESTON   REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C., S FRIDAY,  AUG. 23  Worse and Worse the  More of It I  The old saying that has it that  things are never so bad but what  they can get worse is being very  strikingly fulfilled in the matter  of highways in the Creston district this year.  At ^he conclusion of the session  of the legislature satisfaction was  manifest in that an appropriation  of $60,000 had been secured for  general highway repair work in  Greston constituency, and out of  a loan of $9,000,000 for new roads  and bridges the local member on  his usual stopoff at Nelson on his  ers, board of trade and Conservative executive will be able to  secure some redress from the  shabby treatment the local member seeks to inflict on the Creston  section.  Recalling that the Kuskanook  road allotment has now been cut  from the original $42,000 to  $15,000, and wilh $7000 of.this  "saving" transferred to the Lister  district where already 40 per cent.  of the 1929 road expenditure has  been made, well may it be said  that "To him that hath shall be  given, and from him that hath  not shall be taken even that  which he hath."  mfg&fflE BREW  It pays to advertise alright*  For she recent Harris-Rose church  wedding at New Denver, at which  our former townsman, Rev. Jos.  Herdman officiated, a newspaper  announcement was made that all  way home from Victoria told the' interested were cordially invited.  News    that    upward    of s Referring to the happy event the  Daily  $250,000  of the loan shonid be  available for Creston constitu-  ancy. A little later on the News  carried the information that a  sum of $42,000 had been specifically allocated by the department  for improvements on the Creston-  Kuskanook road. And the board  of trade had the written assurance  of the local member that $4000  would be available on the North  and I.outh K.V. highway.  So much for promise. In the  way of performance the highest  estimate the Review can get the  most enthusiastic Conservative to  make is that hardly $1000 has  been spent between here and  Kuskanook, aud not more than  $2500 on the North and South  K.V. highway. And more than a  few coming forward to point out  that probably 40 per cent, of the  total expenditure on roads this  year has been in the Lister section.  Wirh still three months of road  work weather hope lingered that  the as yet unexpended balance of  $41,000   of   the   Creston-Kuska-  nook road   appropriation   would  yet be forthcoming, but whatever  optimism there was in this regard  went by the board on Wednesday  last when the Nelson News in a  front page spread advised that on  the occasion of a visit to that city  of Hon. Nets. Lougheed, minister  of public works, on August 14th,  Col. Lister had been able to secure  promise of $15,000 for the widening  of the   road   betwean  Alice  Siding and Sirdar, and $7000 for  what the News designates "Bonners   Ferry-Creston,   building   a  mile and a half of highway from  the international boundary to join  up with the existing highway to  Creston,  a continuation   of   the  Bonners Ferry road north."  Earlier in the season a survey  was made of a road striking off  from Lister atea and hitting the  Idaho boundary at a point three  miles east of Porthili, and it is  assumed that this grant of $7000  is to construct a brand new highway that sidetracks Creston and,  if ever used, will necestitate those  patronizing it making a trip of  three miles back into Porthili and  Rykerts to clear customs and then  retrace their travel over the same  three miles to continue the journey, while these half dozen along  with several additional miles  could be saved if the North and  South K.V. highway was utilized.  While the Review feels that its  pjvjLu.sLs against this .sort of discrimination avail little, still the  incident cannot be allowed to pass  without attention being directed  to. it, coupled with which is the  hope that when Hon. Mr. Lougheed pays thin hoc tion hi*-, promised  vir-it about thc middle of ScptX'ra  hor, 1929, the vi.ln.c:������:.e commis^ion-  Leaser says:  "The wedding in the  church,   Tuesday,  was a   crush:  standing room only."  Vernon News: "Tne apricot  crop in the Oliver district has  beeu very good, and reports  from the market commissioner  at Calgary state that the pack  and -quality of the Oliver district cots has been so satisfactory as to shut out the U.S.  product entirely."  Apparently if more time was spent  putting up quality fruit and less  wasted in the effort to place the  blame for the orehardists' lack of  prosperity on the absence of an  anti-dumping tariff clause the  grower would be at least n oworse  off, and have something better  than a fighting chance to somewhat improve his cash returns.  According    to    a    quite    well  known Erickson resident who is  just back from a motor trip to  the   coast   via   Wenatehee    and  Yakima, now that water is assured  all that Creston Valley needs is  electric light and power to make  it the equal of anything in the  Pacific northwest.   Everyone will  agree with   this   sentiment,  and  why not get action by organizing  Canyon, Erickson, Wynndel and  Creston   areas    into    a    district  municipality and developing Goat  River canyon.     For .a score of  years private capital  has passed  up this undertaking ari"d all the  indications   are   that   the   same  state of affairs will continue. God  helps those who help themselves.  Semi-occasionally we have subscribers vouchsafe the information that the Review ought to  enlarge and thus reflect the development that has taken place in  the village and district the past  few years. About four months  ago Editor Jas. Gveir of the New  Denver Leaser fell for just this  same sort of argument, and here's  what he has to say in his last  issue: "The Leaser has gone back  to the old form. By printing four  pages at home, instead of two;  we gained $1 a month in advertis-  ing and lost $2.50. The work  was too much for the increased  returns." The Leaser incident  aptly illustrates the tfuth of the  more modern saying, that what  the people really want is more  brains and less pulp.  "With the ramparts of the  Rockies on the east, and" the  wooded peaks of the Selkirks on  the west: Lake Windermere lying  serenely, like a sapphire carpet in  between, reflecting the lights and  r������ki*������f?(<���������**���������������   f>f 4-Jhp   *n*������'iJ1**P  "Irir  ���������r>H*n^i*-f������  tf***f*  home of the bride where she was  Local ancl Personal  FOR SALE���������Singer sewing machine,  in <good   shape.   Mrs.   Geo.   Mawson,  Cteston. -y.���������'���������:���������. |  Dr. McKennzie, dentist, will be absent'  from town front. Saturday, August 24th,'  for the balance of the month, during!  which time his dental office will be closed..  Miss Anna Anderson of the office staff  of Martin Bros.,' Kimberley, arrived on  Tuesday on a couple of weeks' holiday  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A: . Anderson, Victoria Avenue.  Al. Fredricks and his original orchestra  from Bonners Ferry are to furnish music  for the Rod and-Gun Club dance in the  Grand theatre ballroom on Labor Day  evening, September 2nd.  The deer shooting season  (bucks only)  opens on September 1st, and closes on  Novdmber SO.   Bear shooting opens..the \  same date but the regulations prohibit i  bear trapping this season.  Rev. A. Gariick got ba k at the middle  of the week from a two months holiday  which he spent at various points on the  | coast, and will be in charge of services at  Christ Church on Sunday.  W. S. ^cAlpme has the concrete  work finished, on th������ basement of a new  bungalow residence he is erecting on  Barred Feather poultry farm. The new  structure will ba 28 x 36 feet..  WANTED-Creston School District  will borrow $2000 to be repaid in five  annual installments, money to be used for  paying for new steam heating plant.  Geo. Nickel, Secretary, Creston.  P. R. Truscott has just received word  of his appointment as a Dominion fruit  inspector, and expects to assist W. V.  Jackson with inspection work at "Wynndel, Creston and Erickson this season.  Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Timmons left on  Sunday for Calgary, Alberta, where the  former is attending a convention of West-  inghouse radio dealers. Creston Motors  are the Westinghouse agents in this district.  v  HON. R. B. BENNETT, Leader of the Conservative Party in Canada, who  speaks at the Grand Theatre on Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock.  Word has just! come that F. Levers,  who was in charge of Creston high school  last term, has been appointed to the  staff of the. high school at Ocean Falls,  at a salary in advance of that offered im  at Creston.  ������������������'.-. ���������������������������  A large contingent of members of Wild  Rose; Lodge; Knigfcts of Pythias; will  visit Bonners Ferry on Thursday evening  nest on the occasion of the official visit  of the grand chancellor of Idaho to Acme  Lodge in that town.  Mr. and Mrs. O. D Bliss got back at  the end of the week from a motor trip to  Denver, Colorado, where they have been  on a visit with the former's parents.  They made the trip by auto and were  gone about five weeks.,  Anyone looking for a bargain in tomatoes for ketchup, etc., should call up  the Creston Grower?". They are offering  choice tomatods at 50: cents an apple  box at the Erickson Warehouse -buyers  to bring their own boseps.  FOR SALE���������Gradefll books: Elementary Geometry* Godfrey & Siddons, $1;  High School Physics, Merchant & Chant.  $1; Primary French * Course, Part 2,  Siepman, 60c. Ea<?h-in excellent condition. Total saying of $1.35. Muriel  Knott. y  Creston scored its third triumph, in as  many starts over Bonners Ferry at base-  born and brought up lay behind  bathed in glorious * sunshine on a  green bay of the shores of the  lake.'' Thi sis the introduction a  newspaper writer gives in reporting a church Iweficjihg at Invermere a few 'lilays ago. Anyone  entering matrimony under such  auspicious circumstances as these  surely ought to be able t������o effectively demonstrate ihat*two can  live cheaper than otte. ���������  In connection wi^h our report  of the trustees' meeting to consider a consoUdatetl I high school  for the Valley we overlooked  mentioning that such a school  would be handled by^ a board of  trustees made up of one trustee  from each district interested, suck  trustee to be elacted at the regular annual school meeting. The  Act leas heed well drafted io safeguard tho interests of the smaller  districts. Creston, with an assessment of more than three-quavers  of a million, is on identically the  same footing as Alice Siding where  the assessment would be little  raoro thnn one,tenth of thiR rflthor  respectable total.  ball here on Sunday afternoon by a sec re  of 25-11. Bonners looked dangerous f<r  about the first five innings but after  that Creston had things all their o**an  way.  Scholars, parents and friends of Trinily  United ChurcS Sunday school are invited  to the annual picnic on Tuesday ne>*t,  August 27th. It will be held at the  second bend of Goat River, and transportation is being provided from the church  at 10 a.m.  " There seems no let up in the -��������� demar d  for new autos and trucks. The Premier  garage unloaded a car of Fords on Monday and three trucks were taken by .H.  S. McCreath, Watson & Davies and Roy  Browell, while a Ford sedan was taken  by Mr. Hassard, provincial police, who  of late has been on duty with an oldtime  Dodge.  ,. The semi-annual flooding of Wilson  . Avenue caused by the chocking up of a  box culvert carrying off the waste from  the station residence, has been effectively  prevented by the putting in of a cesspool  this week by an extra gang in charge of  Geo. Brown. Within a week of the village complaining ths C.P.R. was at work  remedying matters.  Mrs. Ivan Staples (nee Nadine Bell)������  a July bride, was guestfof honor at a  miscellaneous shower sponsored by her  girl friends at the home of Miss Edith  Couling on Friday night last, when she  was remembered with many useful and  handsome gifts, anS a very pleasant  evening spent with games, music and  a dainty lunch.  J. A. Grant of Calgary, Alberta, prairie  fruit markets commissioner, was a Creston visitor on Saturday, going on to  Wynndel where he spoke at a growers'  meeting the same evening. Mr. Grant  states that on the pcairie market Wynndel and -Creston berries are in great  demand, many wholesalers preferring  them to any other strawberry in the  province.  Arrangements are now completed for  the visit on Monday next of Hon. R. B.  Bennett, leader of the Conservative party  in Cariada. He is to be accompanied by  Senator R. F. Green and W. K. Esling,  M.P., and on arrival on the noon train  will be guests at a lunch to be tendered  by tho Conservative executive, and this  will be followed by the public meeting  at the Grand theatre nt 2 p.m.  children will picnic at the same spot with  transport arranged to leave the Parish  Hall at 2 p.m.  Cranbrook Courier: Mrs. Victoria  Shevala, wife, of Anthony Shevala, camp  cook, Lumberton, died in hospital here  after a lingering. illness which held her  confined to bed for ten weeks. The funeral, which was held from St. Mary's  Church on Monday, Reverend J. P.  Ehmann, O.M.I., officiating, was largely  attended by friends of the family within  the city and from Lumberton and Cres~  ton. Mrs. Shevala. is survived by her  sorrowing husband, a sottf six. years of  and a daughter aged five.      "  Christ Church, Creston  SUNDAY. AUGUST 25  CRESTON���������7.30 p.m., Evensong.  ��������������������������� ������������������ ���������!��������� - _���������,..-   ,,��������� ���������.��������� _���������_��������� _. _ ��������� ���������-    -     I      *���������    ,   ���������������������������.���������������������������   I ���������I ��������� -.���������    ...   ���������-������������������!���������   I  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  2.30 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  &>���������  \  DENTIST  Dr* G. G* McKENZlE  Creston  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  R. G. Newton of Invormoro, who is in  charge of the Dominion government experimental farm ut that point, wus a  Creston visitor on Wednesday, coming  this far to meet A. W, Macoun of  Ottawa, Dominlnion horticulturist, who  is making a tour of British Columbia.  Ho had a look over Creston Valley in  company with C. B. Twigg and Mr,  jNewton, and then motored caat. for an  nspection of the farm at Invormero.  Tho first of tho Sunday school picnics  was hold on Wednesday when tho children of tho Presby tcrian school bad their  annual outing at Dow's grove, and favored with ideal weather tho affair was well  attended and thorouhgly enjoyed. Next  TueHclay .trinity United picnic at tho  itvOjui. bund it. Goal liiVtu, ������.u������] OU V������*������..vl-  noHchvy  afternoon, 28th, Chrinl;  Church  r  Im UDDGr.  Now is the  four orders  Stamps.  timo to place  for    Rubber  I havo the agency foa tho  Dickinson Rubber Stamps  and can give you  Three-Day  . Delivery  scrvino on them. I havo in  stock STAMP PADS in  Medium and Largo slzo. Also  INK FOR STAMP PADS���������  1 and 2 ok. sizes.  V. MAWSON THE ; CBlflSTUH  KJflVUBW  s  &������.  LAND FOR SALE OR  raer ea-rr  Several 10-acre tracts, all with buildings and water. Apply E. NOUGUIER,  Canyon, B.C.  .Building  permits  at Cranbrook  /  m\rmi?*&!QN A.NS3 USkW  TAKE NOTICE that the B.C. Concrete Co., Limited, whose address is Oak  and 77th Avenue, Vancouver, will apply  for a license to take and use 15000 gallons  per day of water out of Arrow Creek,  which flows southerly and drains into  Goat River about Sublot 9 of Block 4592.  The water will be diverted from the  stream at a' point near the southwest  boundary of Block 9, Sublot 19, Lot 4592,  Plan 1065, and will be used for industrial  and domestic nurposes upon the land  described as Bloclc No. 1," Sublot 5, Lot  4592, Reg. Plan 23609Ay y  This notice was posted on the ground  August 3,1929.f A copy of the notice and  an application pursuant thereto and to  thefwater Act will be filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C.  Objections to the application may be filed  with the said Watery Recorder, or with  the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within  30 days after the first appearance of this  notice in a local newspaper.  B.C. CONCRETE CO., LTD.,  Applicant.  L. T. LEVEQUE, Agent.  Date of first publication of this notice is  August 9. 1929.  for July totalled $25,000.  In   the   Okanagan   this  huckleberry orop is almost  i  failure.  gear's  total  The Inoola Hotel at Pentioton  now boasts a telephone in ������very  guest room.  At Fernie the city is spending  $2000 ih fitting up the oity park  as an airport.  Lawn sprinkling and garden  watering at Pentioton has been cat  to one hour a day.  A writer in the Herald claims  irrigation water at Penticton is  costing $33 per acre.  "July was the biggest month the  hospital at Kelowna ever had. 119  patients were treated.  The Press   informs  tbat  condit  ions at Kimberley would  be altogether lovely if it were not for  the  roads which it says are  in  deplorable condition.  At Vernon tomatoes too. ripe for.  shipping are finding a ready sale  at the Bulman cannery.  At Grand Forks there is a feeling that incomes ought to be taxed  to help finance education.  Aceor-difisg to the Free Pa-essr a  Fernie Leghorn has just laid an  egg 8 5-3 inohes by 4f inches.  For the first two weeks in August the municipal tourist camp at  Pentioton collected $75 in fees.  This year the curling and skating rinks will be utilized as main  buildings for Cranbrook fall fair.  Rev. EJ. A. Wright, Presbyterian  pastor at Kimberley, is to leave  shortly to take up  work in  Peace  River. - <���������".  350 men had been sent out from  Cranbrook forestry office to fight  fires during the second week in  in August.  Bonners Ferry sportsmen have *  15 day open shooting season on  pheasants this year,   from  October  1st to 15th.  Lieu t. G-overn or R. Rand olph  Bruce has consented to open Ci&n-  Everybody decries the frequency  of the Forest Fire ���������even" the  people who cause them. Too  much time is spent in bewailing  the effect; ndt enough in analysing the cause. PLAIN CARELESSNESS   was   the   cause   of  Good Service  is always in demand, while every  advance in service leads to still  further demands. Successful business  men realize this, and they know  through what earnest efforts results  are obtained.  This Bank never ceases to improve its  service* le2  IMPERIAL,   BAJSHC  OF CANADA.  CRESTON BRANCH  C. W. ALLEN, Manager.  Brctnciiea at Iverraero, Cranbrook and Fernta  SEA  ^^ j9^     J[ .{*^|  We havo some real ones in Used Cars. If you want  to get honest value in a used car you should deal with  the dealers who have the best line of cars and are not  compelled to give long trade-in prices when selling a  new car, and are, therefore, in a position to sell their  trade-ins at a lower figure than their competitorn.  All the New Model A Cars in stock.  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  pREjVJjER     GARAGE  PALMER    &     MAXWELL  SEKV.CE ON ANYTHING OPE HATE Or- BY aASOUNC  BCiory uiQses  ml 1  *9|v ������r.W     .    6  MR. FRUIT GROWER, I advise you to place  your  ORDER  for  BOXES   AT  ONCE  as 1  expect to have all orders filled by September 1st  and will then close down the factory.  L  CeAS. O. RODGERS  tmiFtj\jtc*  ackii  +-V.Q  4m ..4.... ..4m  Eighty  Per  Gent.  Losses last  PREVENT FOREST FIRES-  of   our   Fire  yeari       -���������;��������� ~':  ���������YOU CAN HELP!  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  August 29tb.  Fernie still has hopes of establish -  injr a school for flying. A hustle  is being made for 20 pupils, at $300  for the full course^  * Fernie will again h ave a night  school at which English, business,  mining, borne science and woodcraft will be taught.  -������������������   ���������        5    '-���������'  At Kelowna the Women's Institute bave launched   a  campaign  *.a ���������.ai Ot errm. a-~. -.-i _ ���������  t,\j taioc v^uuv  uu  putujiaoo    au    ttiu-  bulance for the hospital.  The News claims the Okanagan  tomato crop is only 60 per cent, of  the quantity sold in 1928, and  good prices are looked for.  For the first time in history a  combine is being used to harvest  the wheat crop around Vernon.  One of these machines costs  $2000.  Kelowna shipping houses are  forced to call upon Summerland to  to .help them out with tomatoes  and cucumbers ,tq *������Qaks up mixed  cars.  For the first timein many years  Okanagan growers have been able  to market the en tire prop of JJuch-  ess appies at quite satisfactory  prices.  -  Cranbrook Stockbreeders' Association offers a atandhjj^ yreward of  $100 for information leading to the  conviction of persons stealing cattle  in that district.  The -swim week promoted by the  Red Cross at Bonners Ferry last  week was a great success* 12  women enrolled, 105 beginners, and  25 in junior life saving.  Two miles of 16-tfoo^ | Jcenoent  road will be built from Rostand to  Trail this year, and in 1930 the  whole route between the towns  will get similar attention,   f  The Courier claims that flow pre  cooling is extensively used before  cherries are shipped from Kelowna  claims 'due to poor Condition of  fruit on arrival are not at all numerous.  While the United GhuroK^ paator  at Grand Forks is on* holidays the  Presbyterian minister in taking  this work in the morning ond oon-  duoting Presbyterian worship in  the evening* V  AT THE  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  Men's Smoob  *  I  Work Soaks  and  Kitchen WmmmliB  Full stock.    Priced right.  JftfflH JjHfiflB JBBfBM pBp -i        -��������� J^g s. JSt Effl a������M  jfflByjfflS   ^^        JjMWS&Bgt uBm Wm *^ ^lff>f^9 mSJ^W KS^^^ IQ1^ MS  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  Keep yonr food  Clean and  Fresh by  Using . . . . . ,  Phone us your  Orders.    We  have regular  Delivery .  RFF  nrm    uutiiau  nco. vrmaun  ������i bcbt n*ifirc>  HLDCni  UftTICO  ���������">%r  first carload of the well known  G ALT Coal 'will arrive at  Creston about AUG. ISth  aud we would  like  to  have your order  now so that delivery can be taken direct  from the ear if at-all possible.  Better to be sure than sorry���������particularly  with a fuel supply.  1  ���������Tl   ���������       a O   I  EATH  Thrift  consists in spending less than  vou earn-  If by careful econoray you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal������  ances   and   shall   welcome your  - account* ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Puod $20,000,000  - R. ). Forbes* Manager  BURNS&COMPANY.Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  fTRY OUU  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to nerve.  Shamrock Brandt HAM* BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  (Government graded, highest, quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  atl vt.vIot.OB,  Choicest BEEI4, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  j>/r. i������ ������src*������ fir%JC a w    a������in.irir* nrv*%r  icv****tr*  JU.ita.JlM VAjjr       ������4WJU4n.U     M     %40K*t mmm M **  m        M' tk*0%^>**0  incrcnEKJN t'ffg production ami producoti better poultry.    Buy the bast. THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    C.  The Ideal Summer WIeal  Save the coupons In   the carton  Write for Cook Book and Premium List  Connors Bros. Ltd., Black's Harbor, N. B.  Cigarette Papers  Large Double Book  120 Leaves .  Finest You Can Buy' ^  AVOID IMITATIONS   V"  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Start Tour Of WorW  Three Young Women Plan Trip To  Remote Places  Arrayed in trim khaki colored  breeches and shirts, leather puttees  and caps with, badges on them, hut  also wearing lip rouge so they won't  be mistaken for motor cycle oops,  three young women -have set out  from New York in a light naotor  truck to "go places and see things"  in remote corners of the earth.  They are heading for Alaska; the  party consists of Baroness Christa  Von Brandensteln; a movie actress,  Miss Nads. De K'sjaur, and a girl re-  Margaret     DrAngelo,  Exports Of Pulp and Paper  In  "Lord Baden-Powell of Gilwell and  Essex" is the title taken by Sir  Robert Baden-Powell, founder and  chief of the Boy Scout movement.  Control of food prices in Britain  is likely to become a matter for  legislation when parliament re^  assembles.  .A recent    report    issued    by    the  immigration    office    at    Sault    Ste.  Marie,    shows     that     12,190  entered Canada    from    the  States at this point during June  Peru has ended its long abstinence.   .  from   participation   in the   affairs  ofj  the League  of Nations. Decision has j  been made  to  resume full  co-opera- i"  tion in aii activities. \  Sir Horace Piunkett, \-eteran ��������� Irish ;  statesman, and bachelor, is learning j  to flv at the age of 75 years. He is j  taking lessons at the Brooklands air->  drome in Surrey, England, and is  keen as a boy.  Two Western Canada candidates  were successful in the primary examinations for the fellowship of the  Royal College of Surgeons, of .England. Tests were held in Toronto  foi- the first time in. Canada.  Setting a record for all time 121  deaths required a coroner's investigation in Toronto during July. Of  these, 39 met violent deaths through  industrial mishaps, motor .smashes,  and other ace'dents. Suicides 'and  sudden seizures took large toiis.  You can rent an aeroplane at  Kansas City, Missouri and fly it  yourself if you have a pilot's licence.  Saunders' Fly-it-yourself Company,  has been formed with 200 sport  planes. The rental charge 13 $15 and  ������20 an hour.  porter,    Miss  Ottawa, Ont.  They're .going to all the remote  places they can find���������partly. Miss  De Namur confessed, in answer to a  masculine challenge that women  can't do that sort of thing" and partr-  ly on the theory, that, being more  patient and painstaking than men,  they'll find out a lot of "dope" that  the male explorers passed up.  "We're going as far north in  Alaska ks we can in the car. Then  we hope to get an aeroplane ride  and after that dog teams until we  get away up where no white women  have been before.  "And after that we're going to the  Gobi desert,  the wilds of Australia,  Iceland and,  oh. lots  of places. tVe  expect  to  circle   the  globe  and   get  people I k***1 itt about three years."  United  Considerable Increase Shown  First Half Off CJurresstS Tear  For the first half of the current  year exports of pulp and paper "were  valued at $97,199,980, as compared  with $94,104,081 in the corresponding six months of 1928, according to  the inonithiy report of the Canadian  Pulp and Paper Association. Wooa-  pulp exports for thc period amounted  to $21,470,505, and exports of paper  to $75,729,475, as compared .with  $22,3a9,880, and $71,764,201 respectively for the first half of 1928. Pulp-  wood exports have been smaller this  year, the six months' shipments being valued at $5,942,623, as compared  with $6,926,000.  The Red Rose Tea guarantee means what it says. . If  not satisfied return the unused part in the package and  the grocer, will refund your money. m ;.  78  is dood tea*  Winnipeg New5?paper \Mm  *J*ff\ie5Nt  HKO KOSE ORANGE PEKOE Is extra good  In the best'package���������Clean, bright aluminum  Increasing Elevator Capacity  An    Addition    Of    Over    35,000,000  Bushels To Be Provided This  " Year  An addition of over 25,000,000  bushels is in the course of being provided to elevator capacity in Canada this year, the additions being  principally in Ontario and at Vancouver and Halifax. The projects  are: Freseott, 5,500,000; Kingston,  5,000,000; Sarnia, 2,000,000; Midland,  2,000,000; Gollingwood, 2,000,000;  Port Colborne 2,000,000; Goderich,  1,000,000; and 1,000,000; Owen  Sound, 2,000,000; Vancouver, 3,000,-  000 and 1,000,000, and Halifax,' 1,-  ������0������;00������~  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST 25  two choirs singing alternately.'     "If  the 118th Psalm was originally ap-  I propriated to this .occasion, it is easy  ��������� ,..- I to see with what force "the two ehor-  *~ ""'.: 1 al  companies  muSt have  replied,  in  BEBUILD1NG THE TEMPUE       j strophe and antistrophe: 'Open to me  ���������','..-' ..\P- ''���������"'��������� ] the gates of righteousness';;'This is  Golden Text: "I   was   glad   WW t������e,p^*^^^  they said unto me, let us |o unto the  f^i enter'r or must have welcomed  house of Jehovah.''���������Psalm 122.1.       I*J������ -foundation stone.which, ^after all  w       ���������-yy."J   ,_     '    ���������,. ; difficulty and opposition, had at last  Lesson: Ezra 3.1 to 6.22; Psalm 84.   been raised on the angle of the rocky  i-*2- t platform; . or     have     uttered     the  Devotional Reading: Psalm 122  formula which afterwards: (Matthew  21.9). became proverbial for all such  popular celebrations���������'Hosanna! Save  us.' "tsiessed be whosoever cometh. is  the name of the Eternal'-" ��������� Dean  Stanley.  Keeping a Sound Body  If- ���������':thou ���������wouldn't-:"preserver a sound  Stop the Cough. ��������� Coughing is  caused by irritation in the respiration passages and is the effort to dislodge obstructions that come from  inflammation of the mucous membrane. Treatment with Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil will allay the inflammation and in consequence the cough  will usually stop. Try it and you will  be satisfied.  .<Vny first-class watchmaker can  deliver selections from his own  works.  Its QuaEty Sells It.���������The fact that  so many thousands of intelligent people continue J-o    use    Dr.    Thomas*  ���������Eclectric Oi! speaks volumes for its  healing efficiency. Ever since it was  first introduced it has groWh steadily  j in public favor, owing entirely to its  ! manifold usefulness in relieving and  1 healing   sickness.   As   a   specific   for  cuts,   burns,   scalds,   and various  inflammatory pains its record    is    beyond reproach.  Find   Old   Inscriptions  A fossil turtle, belonging to an  unknown species, has been found by  the Field Museum of Natural History. The shell of the turtle bears  six Chinese inscriptions which are  thought' to be more than 4,000 years  old. They aref in the earliest , of  Chinese writing and correspond to  the characters on the famous oracle  bones of Honau. .  -  JtOxplanatious and Oeiiirneivts  The Erection    Of    the    Altar'   Of  Burnt   Offerings,.   Ezra     3.1-9.���������The  journey from Babylon must have re-f  quired many months. The.ffirst, work-]  undertaken inf the homeland was the'  building of houses arid the tilling of  .    . ������������������**.���������        ���������  *       ���������.*-.        ���������* -  ground? But as early as the seventh body- US��������� fasting and walking; if a  month aftenrytheir return the altar of he^thful soul, fasting and praying,  burnt offerings was rebuilt and there Walking exercises the body; praying  the offerings were sacrificed accord- exercises the soul; and fasting  ing to the law of Moses. In the  second month .of the second v year  after the return a start was made '  with the rebuilding of the temple, '!  Money  was  contributed  to  pay  the'  cleanses both.  The obstinate  corns  fail to resist  HolloWay's Corn Remover. Try it. '  The Cross Of Snow  The famous cross of snow in the  Holy Cross National Forest of Colorado is formed by two -snow filled  crevices on the side of the mountain.  The cross is visible for miles.  masons and carpenters, and furnish  food and drink and oil to the men of,  Sidon and Tyre who brought cedar,  trees from Lebanon to Joppa on the ;  coast, whence they were transported:  to Jerusalem. ' j  The 4 Foundation    Of    the    Temple!  Laid, Ezra 3.10, 11.���������The temple was  to the Jews    "what    the    Pyramids  were to the Egyptians,  the Parthenon to the  Greeks,  the Coliseum  to  the Romans, St. Peter's to the Latins  ���������but it was" more. It meant to the  Jews what the flag means   to    yo-ot,  ���������what the Cross means to the Christian."���������William     S.   Mitchell.        The  first  temple  "was  the work  of King  Solomon,   and   the  people  had   been  obliged to supply him. with the neces-���������  sary money and labor.    The    seaond -{  temple���������was the work of -the people '  themselves. y .{  While the workmen laid the f oun- '���������  dation, the priests in their official  robes blew the trumpets, and the  Levites sounded the cymbals in praise  of the Lord as had been done in the  time of David, saying, "For He is  good; - for His lovingkindness endur-  eth for ever toward Israel." This  realization of the goodness and mercy  of God runs through Psalms 106, 107,  118 aind 136.    There were    probably  ^VLa_.~a ������-; 3  doesn't doyon any good  if you're tired  ^M^0  At the end of a day* 8 work, relieve  nervous tension before eating.  Wrigleyis will refresh and tone you  *ttp���������sp that  you're  ready to. eajOy  your food. ���������?"���������;. .'   ~ ..; >��������� fyy .  Then, after meals������ Wragley's, helps  digestion, cleanses the teeth., removes  all traces of eating or smoking���������  sweetens the breath*  3 bandy  packs  03.it  -������tHlf!HMflltMl.tn.ft!3SIH.H.Iimm^^^  MAIilS IN ENGLAND  The Improved      1  Glass Substitute     |  Comes with a message of health 1  PARIS COTTON  FROCK    It is    quite    possible    to - appear  _. .       A   . . .       . . _    I smart,   dainty   and   comfortable   this  Mmard's IJniment for nchmg joints. -, season, because Paris    decrees    tho  ' sheer printed cottons are the newest  choice for summery wear. Style No.  562 is strikingly effective in printed  cotton voile. It is in flattering capu-  ctne tones which enhances .the charm  of the sun-tan complexion. The applied yoke of bodice which boasts of  modern influence, is in plain voile in  blending tone which appears again  in circular inset of skirt. The hip-  lino is given a Hwathcd effect  through drape of skirt. It is a  fetching dress for (.own or resort. It  comes in sizes 16, 18, 20 years, 36,  38, <10, 12, 44 and 40 inches bust.  Printed lawn, sheer linen in pastel  ' or print,  flowered chiffon,, shantung,  Babies and pianos cause a lot of  trouble because people refuse to let  them alone.  A Severe Attack of  Bua jh" ���������j??*'jtf5������������ EVa *g jf*g***k j5^!*Cl B  W&^Sff i ffl ILiKr m W  Checked by 4 Doses  ts  ss  cs  Mr.   I.   Burtonwood, *G20-22nd   St.  W.    Saskatoon.   Sask.,   writes j���������"My ; p^^ted mjah HiuT, "crepe"' de'ThTno!  chid,  when  only  seven  months old,   J,ml     ^^u^    A������������������     J,m.���������r.r.nt������.  had  a very severe attack of dyacn  tcry, nnd after throe days' treatment  with other thing.*; we decided to uoc  On thia day his  bowela bad moved  t.wcnty-threo times  in eie vou hours,  but four das-en  checked   it.  "A short time  ago we offered it  to a neighbor  who.so htthy vvua  troubled, and it loo  waa relieved with-  ..���������,    . in  thirty hours.  Wo both  always keep a botllc of  'Dr. Fowlcr'M' handy at. all times.  This mcdlfinc h������:i been on tho  market i'or over flO yoaru; put up  only by Thn T. Miiburn Vo, lA<\.t  'i'oronto,  Oni.  and georgette crepe appropriate.  Pattern price 21. cens In stamps or  coin (coin preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Patterns  jA-dcireas: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  i75  McDermoi  Ave,  Winnipeg ���������  Pattern No Slf.e   Name  Town  WINHOLITE stands for 10b pftr cent, mmlight. It  makea Ught bnt strong windows for cattle sheds, dairy  stahlea. poultry houses, brooders and all out buildings. It  Is economical, unbreakable, flexible and. Is easy to cut and  lit. It Ih how being successfully used for nunrooma.  verandahs, schools, factories, hospitals, uanitartuma, hot  beds, plant coverings and greenhouses. It keeps out cold  ���������will not crack or chip,���������cuts with an ordinary pair of  scissors and In easy to lit. WIHllOiLlTiS Is supplied lu  rolls any length but in one.width of 3d Inches only. A  square yard of WINT0OL.ITE weighs about 1*1 ozs., while  u nquare yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weighs  about'185 to 190 ozs. The improved WIN1JOUTE rcqulr**  no vitrnlata. WINUOUTIS ia made in England. 1  Pjrlce $1.50 Per Square Yard, f.o.h., Toronto.  tiao WtNB>OLITK and l������l  yOUCT PLANTS  VOUR CHICKENS  YOUR CATTLE  Baskln 100c)'0 SunllaM  Send for booklet "WINMOI..ITK!"  THE sun In the all-powerful life producer,  Nature's universal disinfectant and  germ destroyer, as, well aa stimulant  and tonic. WINDOLITE is the sun's most  Important ally.  Medical research lias definitely proved  that from the point of view ot Health and  Hygiene, the moat effective among- the sun'a  raya are the Ultra-Violet raya, which posse sa  the greatest power for the prevention and  cure of disease and debility.  Science has further established that ordinary window glass does not allow the paa-  Hago of "Ultra-violet rays, so that by using  glass we arc artificially excluding these vital  health-giving raya. .Therefor*, the invention  of WINDOLITE has completely satisfied the  long-felt want. Exhaustive experiments  have conclusively, proved that It is a moat  effective HUbstltuto for glass, that it freely  admltft the Ultfa-Violot raya, and that Its us������  has a most beneficial effect on the growth  nnd development of plants and chickens and  on the well-being of cattle, enabled for tlie  first time, to have healthy light Instead oi  darkness in their sheds.  Indeed, the discovery of WINWOUTK has  during the Inst six years completely rcvolu-  tionixed gardening, given a new Btlmulus to  poultry breeding, lucreacting tho egg-lay3ng  capacity and fertility of chickens, has greatly  improved the health of cattle and is now toeing u&cd in domestic and household require-  incuts.  i  5  *tm4  mm*  3  r^*fh**m.  mtmi  W.    N.    U.    1700  Thc  United  mate?',  import* 3,000,-  j 000,000 poundti of banana.- u year.  | Distributors: JOHN  A.  CH ANTLER & CO.,. LTD.  I  I 51 Wellington-St. W. - -     '    - .        TORONTO, ONT. ������  BiuiiiiitiiiiimiuimEi^^ >EH1!   REVIEW.    ORESTOK   B.    C.  f^yo\xT ^ocevipT  The Singing Fool  By  HUBERT  DAIL.  Copyright.:    1928.      Warner  Pictures, Inc.  Bros.  sS>  SYNOPSIS  Marcus, the famous Broadway  producer, visits Blackie Joe's New  York night club, where he hears -AJ  Stone, Blackie's. singing waiter, render a love ballad of his own composition. Marcus offers to buy the song  iand Al consents on condition that the  producer will hire Molly, his sweet-  fheart, to sing" the gong in one of the  Marcus revues. Marcus agrees. Molly  yf treated Al disdainfully before that,  because he was only a waiter, but  now she makes up to him. Thus the  -night ends'with two persons, Al and  Molly, supremely happy. But there  is sadness in the heart of Grace, the  ;? beautiful cigarette girl, for she~ is  deeply in love with Al. She runs  quickly home to hide her tears.  CHAPTER IX.  Time heals  the sharpest    wounds;  isay the  philosophers.   Perhaps,     but  the memory of the -wounds may last  " a long,  long  time.  Fortunate  is the  J man or girl -who has the strength to  f keep those memories from becoming  s bitten'      "! 'yy'yf:.;r���������"'"a^."y "~K;y ^';."-'.  Grace Parrel^ the cigarette girl at  Blackie Joe's, was such a person. Al  f Stone and Molly Winton had left ahd  become headliners  on Broadway. As  the weeks lengthened    into    months  Grace heard reports of their achievements and saw their pictures in the  papers, Al had become   one    of   the  outstanding song-writers of Tin-Pan  Alley;  his melodious scores featured  all the Marcus revues.    His    ballads  and  comic   numbers  had  made   him  famous throughout America.    Molly,  true  to  Al's prediction, had  become  a headliner in the    Marcus    musical  shows.  Once Grace begged time off from  Blackie to see the outstanding Marcus show of the season. . She had  hoped Al would appear, but he didn't.  However, Molly was there as one of  the featured performers, singing Al'a  words and melodies. Grace, leaning  forward in-her first row gallery seat,  had to admit Molly put the songs  over well. Molly was deft, graceful,  aelf-possessed, and she knew how to  get the most from a song's variations.  "Perhaps I was wrong in thinking  she couldn't make Al happy," mused  Grace. "Sho certainly knows her  business and she is awfully pretty."  Yes, "Molly was pretty. Yet Grace's  intuition told hor, oven from this distance, that there was something* cold  and calculating abcmt her successful  blonde rival, Her ��������� smile and gaiety  made Grace distrust her.  But Grace caught herself up on  these critical thoughts���������perhaps, sho  reasoned, they came from jealousy.  She determined to stifle them, They  weren't fair -to Molly.  Occasionally Al revisited Blackie  Joe's   and   received     congratulations  raetejp  v^^0it#^$%mf.^ ���������fR^|r*������*^$^ipr'^(^r^$ri*'P^  W<    N.    V.    170&  frcsn h5s old friends, T>������t Molly never  deigned to set foot in the place  where she had started her climb up  the ladder of fame. "That's Molly ���������  too high-hat," murmured Blackie Joe  to Grace in explanation,  r Grace "never "forgot Al?s first' visit  to Blackie's after Broadway had  -claimed him fbr it's own. She was  very busy,with her cigarette tray,  her^head lowered,- when a familiar  voice Inquired:  "How much the lot, Grade?" ���������  Grace almost tipped the tray over  Sn her astonishment and delight.  There stood Al, resplendent in - the  latest, cut of dinner coat, with the  same happy, boyish smile, the same,  kindly eyes, the same white, even  teeth.  Al leaned over, before Grace kneW  what he was about, and kissed her  "lightly on the cheek. It was merely  a quick, friendly peck, with no hint  of romantic feeling, but because she'  was unprepared, Grace blushed crins.-  son. Al did not know that his care--  less gesture aroused afresh the profound love for him that had caused  Grace sleepless nights and that she  had managed to control only recently-.  . :  But in a uooment .she recovered  herself completely, giving him a  friendly smile to match his own.  She was determined he should never  know how he had, unwittingly, made  her suffer.  "We're simply thrilled about your  success, Al!" she exclaimed enthusiastically. "Blackie and I and the  others here at the club talk of you  often. You're a famous man, Al, and  you'll be a rich many soon."  "Yes, I suppose so," Al replied,  laughing. "It's awfully good or you  to think of me."  But Grace thought- she    detected  the faintest shadow cross his mouth.  "What's the matter, Ai?" she inquired  anxiously.     "Isn't   everything  as you wished ?" % '  "Oh, yes, Grace, everything's K.  O.," answered AL r  Then he shook hands with the performers .and, after a short talk with  Blackie, vanished to the glittering  uptown section���������to visit Marcus- in  his palatial skyscraper office overlooking Broadway, They talked over  ���������the next revue. ������������������������������������  ."Well, Al, is genius burning?  .What price thefnewrsongs?''  ' "They're coming* along1 swell," an--  swered Al quickly. "I've got a South  Sea number almost finished and I'm  Starting on a kid song. I think I'll  call it 'Little Feller.' Like that  .title?"  "Sounds good,'-' said the producer.  "Can you let me see both next  week?"  "Surest thing," said Al, and nervously rose to leave. He wanted to  reach Molly's dressing room at the  Manhattan Roof Theatre soon, for the  show was just ending. But he also  wanted to ask one question.  "How's Molly getting along  ctis?"  "Great!   She's   a  fine   little  and the crowds take to her."  Al fairly beamed. He., didn't care so  much about hia own success, but  whenever anyone praised Molly a  happy glow stole over him. His wife  was still his dream girl. But now  Marcus said a strange thing.  "Everything's all right between  you and Molly?"  "Oh, surely! Everything's perfect.  Why do you ask?"  "Oh; nothing���������-but you "know in  show business, where partners in  marriage are both headliners there's  often dissension. You and Molly are  unusual that way."  Marcus gave a mysterious little  smile and Al moved toward the, dooi>.  "Molly's the one who's unusual ���������  she's perfect!'* said Al, and disappeared through the door.  Ho wondered what Marcus meant  by thwt .mysterious smile, but dismissed it from hia mind as ho rode  down in tho elevator, Then he  turned tho corner, ran across the  strcot, and cnterod another elevator  to bo whirled aloft to the Manhattan  Roof. Ho found Molly in her dressing  room, garbed for the street, chatting  with John Porry.  \  John Porry was Al's best friend  and n peculiar individual. Thc mont  peculiar thing nbout him was his  mysterious oourco of income. He never seemed to work, yet he had plenty  of money and spent it freely. Along  the White Way they called him a  racketeer and aaid he controlled the  illicit distribution of contraband liquor in a district peppered with high  cluuis night clubs.  Christie's  One Pound  Here are som������ of Christina  choicest Biscuits in delightful  variety���������<very biscuit a fresh  delight ��������� put up in handy  family packages.  Its the storm  or on tbe  'phone,  altvavs  ask for  W^iW^^^^^jaM  Physically he was decidedly prepossessing, being tall and dark. When  Molly* and Al had first arrived on  Broadway, John Perry had sung  their, praises and done them many  little favors. Al, who liked everybody,  had taken a decided fancy to John  and had frequently talked over his  songs with the debonair racketeer.  Molly hadn't seemed to like John so  much at first, but lately his charm of  manner had won her over, and her  attitude had been quite friendly.  Perry jumped up the moment Al  entered and proffered his hand.  "Well, Al, told top, I've been visiting Molly. Hope you' don't object."  "Not at edl." Al dismissed the suggestion with a laugh and a wave of  the hand. "I; like Molly to meet  other men. And you know, John, I regard you as one of my best friends."  John Perry raised his glance toward the ceiling, shrugged his shoulders, but did not answer.  "Shall we go, Al?" said Molly  quickly and rather nervously. "I've  been waiting for you some time."  "Sure, right away, I was detained  talking to Marcus about the new  show. I have arranged for you to  have the pick of the songs. Where  shall we go���������to a club* or home?"  "Let's go home, Al. I'm tired/"  As they left tlae dressing room Al  went first down the narrow corridor. He did .not see. Perry give  Molly's hand a surreptitious squeeze  as she followed,    ffy^-y- ?,.  (To Be Coninued.)''..'Sa  Just Made Him Laugh  Plucky   Navigator   Not  Daunted  By  Nerve-Racking Experience  A young fellow sailed from Boston  for France in a 116-foot open boat  equipped with' an outboard motor.  His chief asset, says the Associated  Press dispatch, appeared to be pluck.  Pluck, plus; we should say. What  nerve such an undertaking requires!  Yet -there are plenty of men who  have it. We recall in particular Capt.  Howard Blackburn, of Gloucester,  who once tried the Atlantic crossing  alone in an 18-foot sail boat. Off the  Grand Banks a storm came up. The  exhausted navigator finally threw  Out a d������agto keep the boat's head in  the wind and crept into his cabin for  a nap. A wave came aboard that  threatened to sink the vessel, and  that jammed the sliding door to the  cabin so that for a time Blackburn  couldn't shove it open to let himself  out. ���������  "How did. you feel?" he was asked.     "Well,"  he  replied,   "it   seemed (  so ridiculous  that I  should die that  way that I just laughed but loud."  Use Natural Hot Water  Mar-  artist  SUMMER COMPLAINTS  KILL LITTLE ONES  Citizens  Of   Boise,   Idaho,    Supplied  From Hot Wells  . Heating problems have been solved  for 200 home owners of Boise, Idaho,  -who have natural hot water piped.  into their' faucets, it is stated by E.  E, Smith,-vice-president and general  manager of the Boise Water Corporation, in an article in the July issue  of the Professional Engineer^ month-  ly- organ of tae .American Association of Engineers. The water  comes from the Hot Wells, several  miles east of town.  .Ajx acre of. quagmire was noticed  to be warm and never covered by  snow in winter. Several men decided  to prospect for water., and after digging 400 feet found a good flowing  supply of hot water. They dug* another well, and the two produce 800J*  000 gallons a day. The water's temperature is around 170 degrees.  The Campers'First Aid  Minard's. is good for burns,  bruises, sprains, wounds, and  insect bites.  At the first sign of-illness during!  the hot weather give the little ones  Baby's Own Tablets or    in    a * few  hours he may be beyond aid. These  Tablets will prevent    summer    com-  "And the Lord ��������� shall guide thee  continually, and satisfy thy soul in  drought."���������Isaiah lviii. 11.  My Shepherd is the Lord my God,  There is no want I know;  His flocks He leads in verdant meads  Where tranquil waters, flow.  He doth restore iny fainting: soul     ~  With His divine caress,  And when I stray He points the way  To  paths  of  righteousness,  Through every step ih life the  Shepherd offers to guide us, if-we  will but hear  His  voice  and  follow  plaints if given occasionally to the  Hir^   He    neVer    promises     smooth  well child, and will promptly relieve;      ,.      .   ,   T_       . *       ^^.4������������������     **.#*.  these troubles if they come on sua- P*ths- tout He does Promise safe  denly. Baby's Own Tablets should ones. If we follow Him we may find  always be kept in every home where the steepest cliff "a path of. pleas-  there are young children. There is no yantness,"   and   the   lowest   value   of  SSSfJ^eS^- ������������J������?i-'*S?-;-������2  humiliation    as a highway to peace.  Received  Compensation  Two years ago George Carmody,  a railway engineer, met an elderly  man in Indianapolis whose pockets  Eugene I^ield. had been picked. He begged for a  ticket to his home town in the West,  and got it. Now Carmody has been  made sole heir - by the befriended  one's will to 360 acres of coal lands  in Canada���������with a railway ticket to  the property also provided.  mother has the guarantee that they  are absolutely safe. They are sold by  all druggists or will be mailed on receipt of price, 25 cents per box, by  The Dr. Williams' Medicine " Co.,  Brockville, Ont. .  Will Extend Patronage  His Excellency the Governor-General of Canada will extend his patronage to the Canadian Pacific series  of concerts of British and Canadian  music to be given across Canada,  beginning in the fall of this year and  continuing until the spring of 1930,  according to J. Murray Gibbon, General Publicity Agent of the Canadian  Pacific.  Mlnard'B Liniment for Neuralgia.  A Common VarIo(y  Villager  (showing    Btranger    .over  famous    cottage):     "Throe   ,'undred  years old this bo, sir; nevor a stick  or stone altered in all thorn years."  Visitor:  "I've a landlord like that,  too." -���������  ���������Theodore L. Cuyler.  New Association For Canada  A number of firms interested in  aeronautics are forming an association under the title of "Canadian  Aeronautical Chamber of Commerce." The decision was made following a meeting of 35 aircraft  representatives in Montreal who  were present in the city In connection with the aircraft show. By-laws  of the new association have been  drawn up, tentatively, and matters  of organization planned and outlined.  Incorporation is now being sought.  A professor on the Continent of  Europe is able to read and write in  two hundred tongues.  ;feliiig?RiirBown?  /er 400,000 women and fi.rl3 wl  wero v.-calr, 'blue," sicrvoun, rim-  down, and unable to do thoir work  Eroporiy, have improved their  ealth by taking Lydia E. Pink-  liam't. Vegetable Compound. My  accurate record, 98 out of every 100  roport benefit. You con be almout  rtain that it will help you too.  Miller's Worm Powders were de  vised to promptly relievo children  who suffer from tho ravages of  worms. It is a simple preparation to  destroy stomachic and intestinal  worms without shock or injury to the  most sensitive system. They act  thoroughly and painlessly, and  though In some cases thoy may cause  vomiting, tliat is an indication of  their powerful action and not of any  nauseating property.  ������������������������������������ ���������!. .ii .���������ii ���������' ,m ********  Baskatchewon Creamery Butter  Tho output of" creamery butter in  Saskatchewan for the first six  months of thc year Is exactly -15 per  cent, greater than for the similar  half year of 1028, according to a report of the dairy branch of the Provincial Department of Agriculture.  Thc output in the first half of 1920  waa 0,128,044, and in the first half of  1928, 4,215,349 pounds.  KCtWM*     Milk a ."i.'h.  handy.  I.lnliiMint      ni*.va.v������*  r^OCTORS quite approve the  ,fl-^ J-jitick comfort of Aspirin. For  these perfectly harmless tablets.  will case an aching head without  penalty, Thcta increasing use year  after year is proof that they do help  and can't harm. Take them for any  ache; to avoid the pain peculiar u*  women; many have found them  marvelous at such times. The  proven directions found in every  package of Aspirin tell how ta  treat colds, sore throat, ueuralfpa.,  neuritis, etc. All druggists,  jUplrln 1������ * TraiWmiark Ita-*.* !���������������*������. In Caiwl������ THE ,:Q]gESTON  REYXEW  Local and Personal  Mrs. Curran of Nelson arrived at the  end of the week on a visit with Mr. and  Mrs. W. J, Craig.  Misses Florence and Anneretta McDonald returned on Sunday from a visit with  friends in Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers and Arthur  were visiting in 'Spokane a few days at  the first of the week.  FOR SALI.���������Democrat, in first-class  shape, $40. Can be seen at H. Hills.  Fourth Street. Creston.  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, ready Sept.  11th; extra choice, $5 each. Dick Smith,  (Alice Siding), Creston.  Theatre  Laugh long and laugh loudly���������for Denny is here in the  rickety-split ten est farce of the year.  iBi8..B.....as;.:oo::eg  FOR SALE���������Saddle, bridle, blanket,  pad, and spurs, cheap at ������20. Enquire  Review Office.  FOR SALE-~Saddle and pack horse;  gentle, sound arid fat; very cheap. John  Garfield, Crestbn.5;  Miss Frances Lewis left on Friday for  Nelson for two weeks' vacation, a guest  of Mr. arid Mrs. "W. Fisher.  Mrs. Thompson of Wardner arrived at  the end of the week on a holiday visit to  her mother,. Mrs. Repsomer.  HONEY FOR SALE���������18 cents pound  up to ten pound.*.; over ten pounds, 16c.  pound,   M*s. F; Bunt, Creston.  Miss Isabel Burnett of Nelson is renewing aequ?ii!i%&neas in Creston this  week, a guest of Miss Ada Lewis.  Misses Ruth and Rachel Green of  Cranbrook are Creston visitors this week  guests of Mr. arid Mrs. C. B. Twigg.  Mrs. Stapleton left on Sunday on a  visit with friends in Vancouver, and expects to be away until early next month.  Miss Mary Lewis, who is employed at  Trail, arrived on Sunday on a visit with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lewis*  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Kelly returned  on Tuesday from a two weeks' business-  pleasure trip to the coas-, travelling by  auto.  Mrs. F. H. Jackson left on Sunday for  Vancouver. Her health has been quite  poorly of late and she is consultipg b  specialist,  TOMATOES���������For sale, cull tomatoes,  50 cents a box, bring your own containers to Creston Growers, Ltd., warehouse,  Erickson.  These August mornings have a decidedly auttmn feel to them. On Tuesday and Wednesday the mercurv got as  low as 40.  Miss Clara Morrow arrived on Sunday  from Trail on a visit at her home here.  and will be remaining for the apple pack-  -4  The children will be geihg back to school  in ten days  'B&tmmB  B  Oikf   YOUR   VACATBONI \  m  ���������a Portable  Victor Orthophonic, $35; and take    5  your Kodak with you.      Kodaks from $2.25 up    \  With   the   whole  family  to  stock  up  with Exercise Books. Pencils, &c., to commence the   new school year it will pay you to  inspects our    complete    line   of   School   Supplies.  Ink*%Pencils, Pens* Erasers* Crayons. Exercise Books  and anything and  everything else   the  scholar  requires.    Our School Supplies give satisfaction  and prices are right.  Oreston Valley Co-Operative Assit  i  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STOR  THE  REXALIj  STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  NmBVif  &  Crocks  ���������with or without lids, in sizes ones, twos  threes, fours, fives or sixes;    larger sizes  with  handles.  Bean Pats  Gallon Jugs, &c.  Also a line of  HEAVY TEA CUPS, Muo ond  white., $1*SO pesr dox*  A finnr lino of Wfoifo nntS GoSiS  COMkANY,   Li D.  \ ^^^'x^^o^^^^^^^^-  The weatherman is making himself  a good friend with the haymakers. Not  a drop of rain since cutting commenced  on the 12th.  Jim Cameron and children of Cranbrook spent a couple of days here on a  visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.  L. Cameron.  As Hon. R. B. Bennett hBs to be at  Cranbrook for an evening meeting on  Monday, Ms address will commence  prompt at 2 p.m.  Mr. and Mrs. Martin Byrne left at the  end of the week for Picture Butte, Alberta, where thes are visiting with the  former's parents.  FOR SALE���������Feed chopper, large size,  used very little, three pairs of burrs, $25.  Also nearly new deer rifle, $12.50. John  Garfield, Creston.  In the absence of Manager Allan on  vacation Creston branch of the -Imperial  Bank is in charge og Mr. Forrester, accountant at Fernie  Mr. and Mrs. J.  Campbell Dow and  son of Nanaimo arrived at the first of the  week on a visit with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. W. Dow.  Orehardists are reminded that Rodgers  box factory is scheduled to close at September 1st, and all orders for boxes  should be placed at once,,  Mrs. Cherrington and Jim, jr., arrived  back on Tuesday from a three weeks'  auto visit with friends at Regina and  other Saskatchewan points  Manager Allan of the Imperial Bank  and Mrs. Allan, got away on Tuesday on  their annual two weeks* vacation,' which  they will spend at coast centres.  Mrs. Jas. Downes was a Nelson visitor  a couple of days last week, with hei:  daughter, Misb Nancy, who is on the  hospital nursing staff in that city.  Kapel's AU Canadian Shows with big  big top, side shows, merry go round, etc.,  will be St Creston for two days, Friday  and Saturday, Septembev 6th and 7th.  W. Morrow commenced work on Monday morning on hia contract of repairing  and replanking Parle Road bridge, the  work to be completed by September 20th.  A. Anderson and son, Algot, left at tho  first of the week for Yahk, whore they  have taken the contract for the erection  of a Roman Catholic chapel in that town.  The continued dry weather has forced  a downwrnd revision of the Valley apple  crop estimate. This year's yield is noto  placed at 90,000 boxes, instead of 117,000.  Minn AMce Embrcc, who hiw bffiri n  h6spitnl patient at Cranbrook for the  past three weeks, arrived home on Friday  and i������ fast regaining hor former good  health.  The iwevalaiico of foreat flr������*fl 3a responsible for Hovoml new specie* or birds  being soon in fho village this month.  The R<wi������w Imiw an unconfirmed report  of a boar having sought shelter in antubla  within the village limits,  1  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  Watch for our Announcement  IS. A. SPEERS  Dry Goods.       Groceries*      Furniture*      Hardware  >1IIIU,<w; '���������  .iWlllirn^.  'inn".*;.'.' yy.-Mifiii".-.'. '-swuwrc  ::������i'iii>>>:.-.  wassssnsM  Have Your Work Done Where  You Get the Best Service  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  AU work is done by well trained tradesmen.  AH work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock  in Iron and Steel*  Hardwood, Pipes and FittingsP Spring Steel  for Car Springs, etc.  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  SlSjjggjg ggggaS Bp8! EST* O i^^S^&3 S������A 8    S3 jjpSgk  i^S      BHH9   i^fflWSI    i^S^^^H ^^^Hjlfc     ^M      l^^^S   ,^H    __\  __p^^  uiaubiiii.ii        riuniiiiiig  Tiiibiii.i.i  mmmmmmmmmm


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