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Creston Review Aug 30, 1929

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 -.>;;  frcvinciai I*i  JU* W  Vol  XXI.  GRESTON, B. C." FBiDAY, AUGUST 30,  19&9  No. 26  \...';.'  School Sports, to  j������ .ma*  .offered to the young bloods of the district  to see who is the champion pillow fighter  when seated astride of jar pole. This  event should cause" lots of fun.  List of Events same as 1928���������  Races Run OVer Straightaway  Course���������Generous Pomts Allowance   to   Outside Schools.  The school sports will again be held on  the afternoon of Sept. 26th on the exhibition gronnd. This is the big day in  Creston Valley, and the school sports  have contributed largely to its success  since their inception two years -ago under  the auspices of the trustees of the Jubillee  Fluid, 'who are again putting up the  prizes.  Messrs. Forbes. Murrell and Oakley  are the committee in charge of the sports.  The program will be exactly the same as  'that run. off-last year. It has.however  been decided :to have a straight course  instead of the circular- one used last y.ear  on account of the difficulty in keeping  the course clear. In this respect the  committee hope that spectators wQl cooperate and keep off the course during  the races as so much time is lost and it  was necessary to reKrun twoyraices last  year on this account.  Sach school will he ssked to wear.a  distinct color to make it easier for the  judges to spot the winners- Just-a broad  fband that can be slipped on for the race,  i The* committeetyhave decided to idlow  't^e^f^yjfoilowing' handicaps: Cre^on,  sci&tch.   E^ Canyon 3*0  points. lister, Sirdar, Huscroft and  Alice Siding have ������*& extra allowance of  20 points from each  of the four larger  ���������*trmmm. T. *^.SAO,.       2      . . J!������  a       A.J. m.       ' _.. mX .       *. 4.  jvira a. JL/riuli is speuuiuis tuc, wccK Bv  Waldo, where Mr. Driffil is at present  employed.  . Mr. and Mrs, B. Johnson and son,  Robert, are spending the week on a visit  with Spokane friends.     >  Mrs. Cavanaugh of Kimberley was a  visitor with Mrs. B. Johnson and Mrs.  LaPage of Nelson  Miss Olga Nelson, has been visiting  Farmers' Institute  **m*f*TS& V%V 9i  *������   X  All Formalities are Complied  Witk-r~������>iret?tors are Chosen to  Hold Office , ������jntil January-  One Dollar Mbmbershro Fee.  wnen tney  then until the end of the game  ���������A*.  t>������������-4a_n������.  mmt  X**  *W.U.,-  JUf*ttK..  Messrs. Redmile, Blair, Abar, Strud-  wicke, MeGovern,, Hunt, LeVern and  Foisy were at Creston on Monday for  the Conservative "toaeeting addressed by  Hon. R. B- Bennett.  .Mr. Curran of Ta<?bma was a weekend  visitor with Kitchener friends.  A  Miss Alice Molander was a guest of  honor at a shower given by the ladies of  Kitchener on Saturday at her home.  The tables were very prettily decorated  with: flowers.   The bride-to-be's popul-  A meeting was.helcl on August 10th to  consider advisafefli*yy������f starting up the  Farmer.s Institute again On t is occasion nine ranchers wfere present who were  especially interested as large Nisers of  feed. All those present were in favor of  starting up the Institute. D. Bradley  occupied the chairi and the necessary  uusmess iGr' iucorporatiug under the ���������  Societies'   Aet waa\ quickly  transacted.  It was decided that the first directors  rhould hold office until the annual meeting in January next, and the following  were elected: D^Brjadley, W. S. McAlpine, Geo. Nickel, W. H. Hilton, and  Emil Johnson^ Chas. Murrell was made  secretary. s*r  Six of those present signed xthe declar-  atidfa and by-laws which are in duplicate  and one copy~of which is retained by the  Ipstitutefjafterf beinij^ properly accepted  fby the Rej^^ he  services of the regular second and third,  baseman, and their heavy hitters were  held in check until the seventh frame  commenced to hit and from  threatened to wipe out Bonners' lead.   The official score shows Creston to have secured  nine hits, which was one more than Bon-,  ners' accumulated.   The score by inning: j  .. 5  . 7  Trinity United ..  Cfeu rcfe S*S* Picnic  CRESTON 0 0 0 0 0 0 12 2..  B. FERRY.....1 a" 0 1 1 0 0 1 x.  The teams were: Creston���������Romano,  Telford, MeKelvey, Boffey, Dodds, Watson, Bennedetti, and Fortin. Bonners*  Ferry���������Campbell, Young, Jacoby, Moore  Heathershaw, Dougherty, Rolf, Tiggle-  beck, Fleming. *  Creston ieaxrr is entered in the tournament at Fernie on Labor Day, September 1st and 2nd, and are expecting word  today as to who they meet in the first  game on Sunday���������the winners of which  play in the final on Monday.  Attendance is Best Ever���������Outdoor Amusements oi all Kinds ���������  Including Horseshoe Pitching  ���������Race Winners  Announced*  7 - ry  afitywas shown   by  che. many lovely-jissu^ the charter,  gifts she received*   After the /gifts  opened rcrfreshments were served.  were  Miss Joan Hilton of Alice Siding is  spending the week here, a guest of Miss  Muriel Thurston. '"���������'-������������������ -'....P-'P-s.  schools.   The score sheets  of the twoy  previous yearsfshow that  the\Eriekson,      Miss Joan Kemp Ieft on Tuesday on a  Canyon a^W*y^del schools are prac- j viat with friends at"Cal,gary> Alberta,  ���������tiqally ^cniai Md'that ^hUe it looks as f if .]. p. j^ B^^ffier -^Creston  It is -rie'eessa^t^ a public meeting  which has beeny^ll^fpr Monday, September Bth������ at 8 p.m^' in the secretary's  office; f    '--PylP::sP. ���������  ? Th^ me^inberiAip fee is one dollar and  it is felt that good support should be  forthcoming ^C^y^ g^fweiB, as this  organisation rightly used can be of great  use in many wa^.f? ft  Gmnyon Oity  Miss Thelma and Mrs. Clifford Vance  are visitors at Kaslo this week,  guests of the latters's parents.  Miss L. Staples of Calgary, Alberta,  arrived at the end of the week on a visit  with her parents^ Mr. and Mrs. C. O.  Staples, who are on the PatrosM ranch.  . Mrs. E.Langston and two children  havejust left for Coalburst, Alberta, to  join Mr. Langston, who is CP. R. agent  atth'at point.        .  A heavy shower of rain Would be most  welcome at this time J;o help put the  color in th*Si:apples.. ; .Duchess have all  moved arid Wealthy  the end; of next week.  The best attendance Tririty United  Church has had at its Sunday school  picnic was on hand on Tuesday for their  annual outing which was held at the  second bend of Goat River, proceedings  .Opening with a noon dinner, winch was  followed by aa afteunoon featured by  most every line of - outdoor amusements  including the oldtime horseshoe pitching  at which the ladies showed themselves  quite adept. There was the usual line of  races for the children with a few events  for the grownups, with Misses Clara Morrow and Edith Cook and W. J. Truscott  in charge, and the winners announred as  follows: .  - Boys and girls, under 6 yeare-  Truscott, Margarett Cribb.  -Donald  Boys, 6 to 8-  Hewitt.  -Billy McDonald, Teddy  jj^V*  ���������JXZ*r*S*. C,  Girls, 6  Morrow.  to  8-rRuby   Palmer, Ethel  "RjyVS ' S to 12���������:"R-m������������ Pa<>1roniiam. &������^:'htti������  Dodd.,; "-, ;���������.:.?-'"  Ghrls, S  Morrow.  to 12���������Eva Phillips, Rachel  scnooi  dduble"  visitor wii  the Creston  pb^il|a������ais|  after their hindicip had been deducted (Cranbrook were visiting here ^ast week,  ���������-listst-^vess'a  .^'.:,TSa^ithe lo������jg jump tljwmefthod efepl  last y^ j^ rn^am fromfto<e:  to heel will be abandoned and all jumps  will be raeasured*from a fixed point, the  crossing y of which Willy disqualify the  jumper. This is \he method ^employed  in all sports arid the committee consider  that our scholars might as well learn the  correct way to jump as this inethod. calls  for skill in measuring the steps of the run.  The tug of war teams are to have six  in each as last year, with a total weight  of 600 pounds. Each school will be,responsible for having its pupils on hand  for each race as much time can be saved  in thiB way.  Messrs. Forbes and Oakley .will - again  act as judges and Principal Lucas of  Alice Siding wiU be asked to again act as  starter.   After the sports a prize will be  School Opens  on  We have a wonderful range of all  School Supplies and it will pay  you to inspect our stock before  j,-    buying.  Public School Textbooks  Geography Atlas  History  Literature  Dictionaries  ,  High School Textbooks  Compasses and Set Squares  MacLean Pens  Pencils, Erasers  Paints, Crayons  Scribblers 20c, 10c, 5c.  Goods aro socond tq.nono.  Quality guaranteed.  guests of Miss Joan Kemp  yfBi^ai^  and daughter,^ and^essrs: pougdale^ of  Bellevue, Alberta," are motor visitors here  at the former's ranch, arrivhig about ten  days ago and will return this Week.  School opens for the fall term on Tues^  day morning, and an attendanae in excess of last year is looked for.  C. W. Dowling and two children,  Gladys and Blair, of Winnipeg, Man,  who have been visiting with Mr,' and  Mrs. Vic. Mawson, left for home on  Mpneiiay. Mr. Dowling is an. uncle of  Mrs. Mawson's.  Miss' Ruby Martin is at Cranbrook  this week where she ia writing ofif the  supplemental in connection with the  third year high school midsummer examinations. '...'*'.:'  Wolly aphis is reported to have broken  out in one or two orchards in the Erickson district, but so far there are rio reports on codling moth which appears to  have been effectively killed out.  Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Stnith and family  of Bellvue, Alberta., were visitors at their  ranch this month, coming in by auto, and  returning this week.   ������&,.     .  Quite a number of ErickBon people had  two half holidays this week at Creston;  Monday was the big meeting of Hon. R.  B. Bennett, and Wednesday was picnic  day for the Uuited Church Sunday  school.  Mixed-carload shipping commenced at  the end of tho week, ,but the volume is  not heavy due to the light crop of early  varieties of apples.  MiHP. Effle Littlejohn, who ifl on the  nursthe Bta0 at Bonners Ferry hospital,  is hero for a few days before proceeding  to Colfax, Wash., to take a similar  position.     ' ' ��������� '  Mr, and Mrs. H. Clements with their  guests, Mrs. Clements of California, and  Mr. and Mrs. John p,. Miller and boh,  Xial), wtw motor viaiiora.. to Porit,lull on  Sunday, whore thoy wero taking- a look  over tho crops on the dyked lands In that  section.  ^^*rAS%*?*sSSl   a AAAAASSriSiPpPypPPS ,-���������-������������������������������������ ���������������������������  '���������*OS������~^������^iCafi^'*������^':-.  ^ ���������twii,cs_yois.Ju.jary  but  ..'. ^:vSuppprt??F^fes������Bate^^  SSlow^-to)' Start-^Crest^ Plrays  in Two-Day Series at Fernie.  Creston baseball team played a return  game������at Bonners Ferry on Sunday afternoon and were defeated 7 to 5. With a  picked team, which' in?ludied a ;battery  and first baseman from Sandpoint, the  winners put a fast team bri the field���������  playing only the three: .outfielders and  second baseman of their own���������and they  played, a nice article of ball, having a  good/lead from the second inning.  For Creston, Fortin pitc ed the very  best game of the year. He? struck but  nine of the opposition, and with better  support; would undoubtedly have won  the  game.   Creston was   without   the  i;<P���������>*:tit\<v*    ������t/it hafT*  mm      ..    ^i.^jt w ^g, m ���������/       jt.m.ii*' *smJ m m t*S it   Alf  W. FRASER  FOR SALE���������Grade 11 books:   Elementary Geometry' Godfrey <fc Siddons, %l;  Ilfgh^chool Physics, Merchant&Clumt,  French  $1T Primary  dltion.   *Total  Knott.  Course,   Part  2,  "R**?'j"'h fn 'C'Ja'CcHcTit -"C'T,"  Having of $i*,86." Muriel  Held Over  for One  Week!  Owing .to the   large  number   wtip    have  taken   advantage  of  my SPECIAL  OFFEK^to  Grind Valves******  Clean Carbon.*..*  Clean Spark Plug  Check Timing.*...  will hold good until  SATURDAY  SEPT* 7th.  Mt^ jtnd'f-jMrs.-.' Halstead, who have  been on the Messenger place for the past  three years, have leased the former Guy  yBiroweU^ran^^  'AAA ���������'- ^'A-AAU^-AAyrii S^rAAA.Ai;i^A^-^^^^m^  SSBcw^^^iali^  ^^t^ng^lmSsila   has been secured as principal with Miss  Vera liister again iii c^irge of Division 2.  There was the usual good turnout and  big time foi* children.; particularly^ at the  JETnited Church Sunday school picnic at  the Gowan ranch on FridayJast.' There  was a great yariety 'of .-races' and other  sports and a .splendid supper. Miss  Muriel Knott, who was in charge of the.  affair deserves great credit for the success  of the gathering.  A party of some fifty friends of Mr.  and Mrs. Kolthammer treated them to  a genuine surprise yarty on Saturday  night when the Kolthammer home was  invaded and the guests proceeded to  make merry with, games, music, etc.,  and a very fine lunch just before midnight to close proceedings,. During the  evening the former principal and his wife  were further agreeably surprised when  they were presented with a purse of  money, Toey are leayirtg tomofrow for  their new home at Morrissey Mines,  where he will teach the coming term.  Girls,  Walkey.  Girls,  Hills.  GirlSi  Cook.  ..if Women^s race���������Mrs.  Cribb.-' / /���������-        ?-���������,.-  1. Mien's race-^Mri?Orant, H;. A. Dodd..  ,i,Steut;;.ladi^*^irac���������^ ;Cribb,.-,-Mss... ���������  -mm~^        "-" " " "*'   oyer 12���������Irene Borden, Edith  12 to 17-^Reetha Philips, Iona  over 17���������Ruby 'Martins Edith  M. Beam, Mrs.  ydri^I^iaulei^^  RS1S0N  i    ill  Auto R^nwivw  *  Barton Ave.j opp.   Town Hall  Wynndol  Mrs. W. J. Cooper and son, Allan, are  Kimberley visitors, guests of her mother,  Mrs. Mason.  Mrs. E. Uri and children were Nelson  visitors last week:     /-  Mrs, Vic, Johnson and daughters returned home last week from Slocan,  where they have been holidaying.  ^Mr. and Mrs. Adsheud and family of  Calgary, are auto visitoro.here, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Lunt.  Missca Edna and Alico Davit* returned  home from Boswell last week.  Mrs. Matt. Hagen and Mra. E. TJii  left on Tuesday for Rossland, to which  city they were called duo the illness of  Reggie Price,  A number from hero were at Creston  on Monday afternoon^for the big Conservative rally addressed by Hon. R. B.  Bennett. Sam Moon reprocontcd Wynndel at the comphmontmy luncheon tcn-  dedcred thc federal Conservative loader.  School la due to reopen on Tuesday  morning. Wo understand tho trustooa  have secured a married principal, whose  wjiu wiii m������1iu <.'...*.(j������i Ail jf/ivimou '������,  Shipping i������ rather light just at prcscjat  ^y$iititi&*m^^  Robert Dickson.  Spoon and egg race, girls���������Edith-Walkey, Iona Hills.  8-leg race, under 10���������Rachel Morrow  and Helen Staples, Eva Phillips and  Vivian Matkin.  3-leg race, over 10���������Irene Borden arid  Iona Hills, Arthur and George. Dodd. .  About suppertime the crowd was joined by a number of adults and for the  evening spread of good things to eat  more than 100 did ample justice to v the  delicious viands.  The afternoon was one of the hottest  of the year, which helped materially "in  making bathing a. favorite pastime, and  gave the youngsters robust appetites for  the big supply of free ice cream and  lemonade.  with still a few blackberries moving and  cucumbers ^md tomatoes. Despite the  very dry season Wynndel shipped well  over 2500 crates of raspberries.  Headquarters  Ichool  Textboo'is  Loose Leaf Books  Pencils, Rulers, Pens  Notebooks, Ink  Exercise JBooks  Paints, Set Squares  Compasses  Crayons  School Bags  Drawing  Books  Everything for School  FREE BLOTTERS  nrotetfiR llritivft, RneilrCfurfi)  wiww.wm. *,** %������**% '    fe������������j,WU* *0UHt< <W  GEO, U, KELLY .mA  THE   KEVTEW,    CBESTOK,   B.   C.  new  ���������WA^V    -W fifth     -^is^l*^^*     -ga-ss-S^Ata  ��������� y$ .MA. j yf9   \* ^ ss-*  -     a i������������t ������w ������������������������������  tame S*- -w ja> ���������������������  a, .������r <a������ ���������������*  ^l^S^wS* 8NflBB  ������������������������������ ������g-*8!Br*8t-l������;Bl&'  XKe Higli Cost of Sickness  v  Ten billion dollars a year, or one-ninth of the annual income of the  United States, goes in that country to pay for illness or to repair damages  inflicted by it, according to one responsible authority quoted in a recent  issue of "The Literary Digest."  It is doubtful if in Canada the necessary information is available and  data compiledto enable an estimate to be ymade of the costs of sickness to  the Dominion as a whole. Probably in this more northerly climate and  less congested centres of population, sickness is not quite so prevalent,  although, on the other hand, ovAir^ to the distance^-whieh many of our  rural population are from doctors, hospitals and nurses, ,.the average cpst  per patient may be somewhat higher than across the line.  Some of the figures quoted by 'The Literary Digest" as applicable to  the United States may, therefore, be not so Very far out in their relation  to Canada.    At all events, they are arresting and thought provoking;  It is stated that the average individual between the cradle and the  grave spends one-fortieth of his time in bed because of incapacitating  illness, and that for the same reason the average'worke* loses two pet  pent, of his time, or a fraction move than seven days a year.  The people of the United States, it is asserted, are paying for the  treatment of disease not less than $2,500,000,000 a year, or approximately  ftf.00 per .family. In addition there is an estimated " annual loss of  $2,000,000,000 as a result of decreased wage-earning capacity. And there  is a still further permanently interrupted wage-earning capacity through  postponable deaths, estimated to be $6,000,000,000, making.tbe total animal  cost of disease to the people of the United States, $10,000,000,000. The total  annual income of the country is about $90,000,000,000.  Cas. any people afford to pay such a staggering sum, constituting;" as  it does, such a large proportion of their total income on such a  non-productive, destructive thing as disease and preventable deaths? The  United States census returns makes answer According to " this official  compilation, 49.7 per cent, of patients in general hospitals, in 1923, were  able to pay in full; 19.3 per cent, of patients paid in part, and 31 per cent  Canada Wild Life  Shipped To Ireland  ��������������� ������������������������������������* ��������� ���������-���������������"���������������������������������  Seat    By    Express    To    Zoological  Gardens At Dublin  P ^oah's* Ark on a smalL-scale ������ass<t  ed fcbrough~Montreal recently \.t\ the  fqitn of a'shipment of Canadian^yild  life on the way from Toronto to tlie  Zoological Gardens, at Dublin, Ireland. This special shipment was  handled by the Canadian National  Express, the crates being transferred  f torsi Bohayenture Station to the JSS.  Lord Antrim, which carried bird and  beast to the Irish Free State. The  consignment consisted of* two bears,  one eagle, two woodchucks, two raccoons and four prairie dogs,  DO YOU VALUE HEALTH?  Sickness Almost Always D.ue To  .-..., ...yWeak, Watery Blood  If ypxxr- health is poor; if you are  pale,S nervous and easily tired; if  you suffer from headaches or backaches; "if there are touches of indK  g'estion, or twinges of rheumatism,  you may depend upon it that these  symptoms come from * an impoverished condition of the blood, and that  -unless this condition is remedied a  complete breakdown may follow, To  any who are in this condition. Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills will be found  the perfect medicine. The whole mission of this medicine is to build up  the bloOd, promote appetite and.  good digestion, and strengthen tired,  frayed nerves. Men and women alike  benefit ������faroiigh the use of this  medicine. Therefore -if you are weak  Or ailing, give Dr. Williams* Pink  Pillsfayyfay? trial and' -you will :���������-. be  pleased., with the a beneficial results  that .will   speedily  follow.  Among the thousands. who have  found Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a real  blessing is Mrs, Geo.. M. Andrews,  Halifax, N.S.. who says:���������"My. first  exrvsriejsce with Dr. ^'Williams' Pink  Pills was as an anaemic young girl,  when: they completely restored my  health. Then a few years ago I became pale and run down, and my  husband got a supply of the pills for  me,    I gave' them a good trial and  when my baby was born she was a  patients paid nothing. While no reliable data |s available as to the extent j big healthy baby and I did not have  that patients paid for the services of physicians, it is reasonable to suppose ; a day's sickness. My frieads all tell  that physicians were paid at much the same ratio as the hospitals. If so,   me bow weU I look and-1 certainly  feel that way, and I give all the credit to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I  hope my- experience will help some  other woman who heeds a good medi-  New British Liner  "Britannic"  O* White   Star  JLSno  Is  largest British Mutorship  The twin-screw    motor   passenger  tHne^ ^Briteumic,';   built   by   Messrs:  featlahd  ^Wolff,  Limited,  fbr  the  -Whites-Stnt^lAne,' has'"been tfiiccesp-  fully launched    from    the    builder's  Korth Yard, Belfast.     >. _ '  , The "Britannic*11 .is intended for the  Liverpool-New   jiTork  service of  her  -owners, th������ White   Star   Line,    ana-  will be a potable    addition    to   the  White  Star fleet,  being the  largest  British motorship.^ '    / '  The*accommodation '. provided "for  the 1,550 passenger*' (cabin,atourist,  and third class), will set up a new  standard on this route, noteworthy^  featuiresNbeing the swimming pool  and tennis courts In the eabin class,  and children's playrooms and elevators in-the tourist and thh-d class accommodation. Tho size pf the "Britannic" has given .��������� ample opportun-  itieefor^ spacious planning and effortless design in \ the cabin class  public rooms; and the impression of  restricted space so common on board  ship has been very effectively eliminated.    . '������������������,:'f  The cooking thr.oughout"~: the ship  is carried out electrically, and thiy  not only includes the main ranges  but such supplementary . appliances  8& grills, roasters;, fish ffriers, salamanders, /griddle plates and hot  presses. In this connection the baker's oven, together with the .oven.in  the confectioner's shop, is also electrically operated. ~  It isyexpidcted that - the ^Britannic"  will be the-nxost popular ship sailing  out of the port of New.York durkit*  the tourist season. Never fbefpre ihas  the tourist of moderate means been  so catered for by a steamship company, and the opinion of ^shipping  men is that the White Star Line are  to be congratulated on the effort  they have made by means of the  "Britannic" to cater to the tourist  who cannot afford the money demanded for -the first class ships, and it is  felt that a cabin class ship, such as  the "Britannic" will fill a.very necessary place in the shipping life of  New York..  <������r������A   ������. ���������������������  p youh gkain  ��������� TO ���������  m a  mm&m  Crop conditions the. world oven* appear  to bft r unsatisfactory ,.th.ia yvkr, ko much  *"o, th������$r _we cotaSl<Jer -highfer' prices warranted than" those prevailing-. Jt is our  opinion, given 4i������ter,, careful ptudy of the  wbrld. conditions, thnt Onr "wheat should  be -worth today- $2.00 per bushel with  considerably higher prices Inter'tJii.  SAssumlnK that importiriK Countries  take* 85O.O0Q;00lhbushels.- "whicli la a mod-  crate ostlmato, as la.st year they took  937,000,000 bushels, and Kuropek'n crop*  ;thls���������yfcar -are snort-or iasrc,. we have  evei'y indication of a 's"hortaj-,<s In supplies  'hryfo'-p r.rtrtthcr crop Ih harvested. P'or  thia reasbn v/o look .fo"r -wIigjU to sell at ,  $2.25 p������r "bu3hel, hai-loy at' $1.25. and1"  oats at .!)5c. *     . '  By shipping your fj-raln to us yovr- can:  obtain   a   substantial   advance,   and   can.  -then hold for a favorable mar&et. '   I  Winnipeg:,   August   15.   1929.        * |  I. '4������,      ���������_ ' I     _^     I      ���������|������I..IU ..II.  UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA  /       . WINNIPEG v  I   wners,    emong    othera,   the* following  !   --   r.'-A .'"Courses::-, ���������������������������.���������;  AVrr,|pn,'^t?AC^^'Cfl ������^ - ���������ARTS  courses    leading,    to    the    (1������bi-pm "nf  ?B.Sc:CG.E.).   B.Sd.(B:K:)yf&^Sal^  xSaAreli.  TvnS^1' ltS    FA^LTY    OF" MED1-  Through    iTs    F'ACUIjTY - OP*u Aiir.1  S^RB   ANDf-HnSM^^^Ig:  *ll\S  courses  leading- to  the  decrees  of  BS.A.   and  BSttfck-TBc^ P?S  TlMongJv MANITOBA LAW SCHOOL  ?*TH*afflHat<2T  12a������ttaion.-   a-"ours4  leading _J.o -the  degree  of: y^LBy  Fo^. terms   of. adinisslon,   details   of  purses and other ^nfomMoriy appfy  V   ,.   ?*' '*;��������� SPENCE.  Risplstrarl J  yunlverslty of Mahitooa.* winnioeo. J  .Some "of the wells drilled in rock  salt deposits' in China an,; order to  pump up? the^ fprine are as. deep as  3,000'feet. "a": '.".''..:'".'.'  cme.  then only ahout one-half of the people paid in full for services^required as a  result of illness; 20 per cent, paid in part, while 3G per cent, paid nothingv  .    The conclusion reached is, that for the great mass of families witn  incomes below *1,24X)  a year, there i* only one of two alternatives when.l ^- can ^ piUs   from    yQUr  siclcness  overtakes  tliem,-���������medical chanty or financial tragedy.       , ?      ^^ ?1 d?ug:gist|  or by mail at 50 cents  a j     Special  wireless   and  broadcasting  The  further conclusion is  reached  that  there  are  just  two -ways  for | box fr.om The Dr. Williams' Medicine   and    receiving*    equipment     in     the  .-*��������� +X.4. ^*- ���������m   _^.-������������������,   ���������������M      ������-   "���������   -   *���������������������   -m������>   ^^v^ti^ '������f! Co.. BrockviUe. Oat. Chateau   Laurier   Hotel,   in-Ottawa,  ~"~"~ -..        ��������� 1 t-^       =*       < -t-1-       J! 3_1 J^l*     .  ��������� -������*-tvv***jr-  Wireless For Chateau I^aurier Hotel  ..,.-_        ,. ~     _     ���������-;������������������������,   ������.    j make it possible for addresses deliv-  \ Add New Export to Canada s List erad in one part of the hotel to be  heard  in  other  public   rooms,   or  in  private suites.        .  shipment of fresh salmon, frozen by  a new brine solution leaving the,, fish  as fresh as when it was1 taken out  of its native-waters, v/as sent to British and German; fish dealers, who  were so pleased -with the result, that  an order fdv 25 tons soon'followed.  Many more orders are4 expected.  Choked For Air.'  Some little irri-  lowering the cost of   medical   care.     One   way   is, by   the   prevention"*of 1 Co., Brockville, Ont.  unnecessary disease,���������certainly the  best  and sanest way,���������apd  the  other j  way is through the use of an organized medical service.  An organized  medical   service,   it   is  pointed  out,   can   be  offered  icr!  financial  returns considerably  smaller    than   the    cost   would   be   if ~ the | British and German Dealers  Repeat  patient  obtained the    same    service    from    unrelated    practitioners    anu \' Order For fFresh Salmon  specialists.    An organized service makes possible economies which are not       A new product has been added to  possible in an unorganized service. Certain examples are cited: * the export.-? of Canada to Britain and  Through an organized medical service, some of the large universities* Germany in the shape of fresh Gaspe  are able to render a thoroughly modern medical service, including hospital salmon. A few weeks ago a trial  care, to their, students for from ?9 to $12 per student a year.  The ESndicott-Johnson Corporation with its 16,000 employees and their  families represent a population    of    approximately    60,000    people.      The  Corporation gives  these  employees  and  their families  a medical  service  which includes the full-time services of 27 physicians, 3 dentists, 1. X-ray  technician, 51 nurses, and 2 pharmacists, for an annual .cost of ?6 to $7  per capita for the whole industrial population.  The    industrial    settlement    of    Roanoke    Rapids,    North    Carolina,,  composed of  workers of  five  cotton   mills   and  one  paper   mill,  gives  a  modern, efficient medical service, including hospital care, home visits, anu  public-health  nursing,  for  $23.60 per  family,  or at  approximately  $9 per i tou*M*>ecomes ^f^ ^g6^**^  capita. ' .-���������������..:-_.__  ���������The insurance principle is urged as the remedy, and an effective one,  for providing  adequate medical care  for a very large  percentage  of tnu  people, and it is believed that insurance companies will, in tlmer embrace  it as a part of their protective programme.  infants, are ; Infested by  worms \yhich cause great suffering,  and if not promptly dealt with may  cause constitutional Weaknesses difficult to remedy. Miller's ^Worm Powders will ujclear the? stomach and  bowels of worms and will so act upon the system that there will be no  recurrence of the trouble. And not  only this, but they will?repair the  injuries to the organs that worms  cause and restore them to soundness.  American tourists this season will  spend. $300,000,000 \'' Canada, according t<> a Canadian bank forecast.  It   is  always   hard   to  convince   a  pretty girl that Xove is blind.  Murard-s Xiniment for' Neuralgia.  Some desert plants contain y water  which travellers find useful in  quenching tlieir thirst.  ���������By their works do we know-them  them���������-the spongers.  e&STODiAj  AHABY REMEDY  Aopiaovp.n ry wi*iCTORtJ8  fOfl C0UC.C0NSTIWVTIOH.DIARRHEA.  It is estimated that more than  1,000,000,000 stars have already been  seen through powerful telescopes.  Beauty may "be merely  skin deep,  but !t Is nearly always effective.  *Z21*  mm  ForTVouBlo*  due to Acid  INDIonSTlON  ACID 6TOMAO'  HEAwrauaH  HEADACHe  aAOEB-MAUSCA  choking of asthma results.- Nothing  offers quite such quick and positive  relief as Dr. J." E>. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. The healing, soothing  smoke .������i,- vapor penetrates, clears  the pEtssages and gives untold relief.  It hai3 behind it years of success. It  It is estimated that there are 44,-lis the sure remedy for every stiffer-  000 thunder storms  occurring  daily  Qr*  on the earth. ' nuo To several llensons  Never before " hasj Saskatchewan  been able to get. through the work  ol" tho harvest season without help  from tho TSast. It will be possible  this year for thc first time because  of the relatively small crop, use of  labor saving machines such as com-  bincH, and jthe increase ln western industrial population.  The art of pottery dates back as  far aa we can trace tho human race.  uce  XXI������  jljlCXO  Sick stomachs, sour stomachs and, Take a spoonful in water aud your  indigestion usuaily mean excels ucid, i rmhappy condition *u'311 proI>a!t>3y -end  Tha Mtomach  nervofi  aro over-otimu-*iln live minutes. Thon you will always  A Prime DroSHlnff I'or Wounds���������  In some factories and workshops car  bolic acid is kept for use in cauter-1  iztng wounds and cutn sustained by I  tho workmen. Fur better, to keep on!  hiin<l a bottle of Dr. ThomUs' Ecloc-1  trie Oil. It is just aa quick in action  anti docs not scar the skiu or bvirn  tho llesh.  luted. Too much acid makes tho stomach and intestines sour.  Alkali kills acid Instantly. The beat  form 1st PhUllpri* Milk o!' Marjnoaln, be-  cau.ic ono harmless, tantdloHfl doso  neulrali-fioM iiiany Union Itn volume in  acid. Since itn Invention, 00 years ago,  iuaow what to do. Crude and harmful  methods will never appeal to you, Go  prove this for your own sake. It may  nave a grnat many dlr-mgrnoabln hours.  Bo mire to get tho genuine Phlllipn'  Milk of Magneriln prcwrlbod by phynl-  olartB for 50 years In correcting excess  It has rcmulncKt tho   utandard    witb {aclclu. Each bottlo contains full fllfec  jibyMtriimH <������vorywher������. itionu���������any drugustoro.  MeHnagos By liollograiph  Heliographs.havo boon successfully  UHGd for the regular transmission of  mossngcfl between Prince Albert,  Saskatchewan, and a .itntiou in ,tho  Prlnco Albert Natlonnl Park ovor a  distanco of 30 mllos.  If^cii     Mlnard't*  Itandy.  Y.iitlniciil      alwayn  YOU'LL FIND A  hundred vital,  saving uses for Para-  Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper in your home.  Comc r i n h nn cl y,  sanitary, knife-edged  package. For less* exacting uses: "Centre  Pull" Waxed Tissue  (flat sheet s). At  grocers, druggists,  stationers.  HAMILTON  MMIYCD ���������.*���������.������������������ *���������.*t���������\  0MTARI0  l't������Uik').iU'i^U***i  I  W.    N.    U.   1800  Wcnlcyn Representatives:  HUNTER-MAkflN ���������& GJJc'r REGINA, SASK, rnrr t^ypvtew. , oK'i<;s?j?Q������n> j*.  USS0-CHINKE  WAR SMATSOS  MING GRAVE  ���������< ^  Shanghai.���������The; , Nationalist   Government      semi -~ official      Tachuug  Britain and France  mre I a te-llsismte  Reparations      Problems      Will     Not  Aifecfc   FriendsiSiip "says   Hon.  Jean Knight  Vancouver. ������������������ Problems    resulting'  from the failure of Germany to meet  her  reparations   payments, to   those  . ^ countries which suffered great" losses*  News Agency, issuedl &" despatch urt- ^ a re5.ulfc'of ^1Q .World .War,, will be  der a Harbin date line; saying "al- setiied KO far a<3 Britain and Franee  though no major developments have  taken place on the Manchurian  frontier ^luring the past two days,  both China and Russia are quietly  preparing1 for ,war."  The Chinese'-authorities declared  martial law " throughout the entire  length of the Chinese Eastern* Railway as the resUit of the "increasing  gravity of the situation as well "as  because of a number of incidents  along: the railway such as the derailing* of trains aa well as the-, recurrence of sabotage by both Russians and the Chinese Communists."  The despatch added that the Kirin  provincial government had .ordered  two artillery* brigades to proceed to  the eastern border of Kirin _ province  to oppose alleged raids: -by' Russia������.  troops. Telephone . commurifeaUono  from Harbin to the ������ast'ha^e heen.  interrupted and Communist agitators  are believed guilty.  ���������_   -  A military'communique considered  to have an ominous aspect, was issued by the semi-official news, agency  Tachung,   stating:   "Reliable    circles  arc^ coj^cerneu, in a spine or unaer-  standing* and co-operation, decTarcd  Hon. Jean Knight, first minister of  France to Canada, -when* he addressed a luncheon meeting of the Canadian Clul) here.  The guest of honor said that although reparations problems offered  great difficulties td the nations af-'  fected directly, by these payments, he  was sure that the friendly cq-opera-  tion of Britain and France a would  continue. >  "Equity and justice* based*- on a  .thorough understanding will mark  the settoment," he declared  SEKVING . jfetf THE  HAGUE '    }  y  nli-alrsncr Aff-A-m-nf- Ta  Overtake Zeppefo  French   Air Ace   Has Ambition   To  -���������      Beat- Dirigible  To Lakehurst  Le    Bourget,     France.���������Dteudonne  Coste, French air ace, has started on-  a flight around tfie world in pursuit  _ ,^. .of the' Gexm&n dirigible Graf Zeppe-  indicate that the Manchurian sitMa- ;iin,. which he hoped- to overtake ano  tion may be expected soon to assume^ a different aspect inasmuch  as the Soviet military demands have  failed to produce the desired effect/*  The official ' Jf3a.tiQn2.list News  Agency has issued a bulletin under  a Mukden date, saying:  "It is learned .that some Japanese  military officers were found within  the Soviet army. It is reported that  the Soviet and* Japan have entered  an agreement whereby Japan promised to assist - -Russia, the latter  promising to give up fishing rights  in North Saghalien in favor of Japan.  In addition it is believed that Japan  is strongly opposed to the powers'  intervention in the Sine-Russian  crisis which move the United States  is believed" to Iraver attempted.-  pass 'before   she could  reach- Lake  hurst,  N.J., and New York.  The French aviator, who has already made a flight around the worl<3  since he crossed tiie south Atiant'c  ocean in 1927, told an intimate friend  that he would attempt to ,-break he  world's non-stop distance record for  arcoplanes on the first stage of his.  race around the world with the Zeppelin.  Americans Show  a*? *  ileal f nentisinp  Help Fight Stubborn Fire On Canadian Farm Near Border  ��������� North Mortal, Sask.���������Fire supposedly, starting from as strawstaek  on the"-Prauke<'farmr seven . miles -  northwest ot] North Portal, spread to  the prairie grass and' threatened, the  crops and buildings on this and surrounding farms. Fire fighters were  soon on "band and worked into the'  night getting it under control, but it  again broke but and a general alarm  was ������en������ out by 'phone and by the  blowing of the fire whistle in Portal,  N.D. '  Citizens, railway employees, customs and insmigraticn officers frexm  .both sides pf, the boundary, headed  by. Sergt. Bradley, R.C.M.P., turned  ou������ in full force, leaving the towns  almost deserted, and joined' with the  farmers making an army of 300 men  who fought" the flames ������or five-hours.  AM0USEEAS0M  ARE GIVEN FOR  RAIN TIE-UP  Hon. P. C. Larkin, Canada's high  commissioner in London, who was  appointed to represent Canada at  the   reparations   conference,   at   The'and by backfiEing and    plowing    of  Hague.-  *w55|rv 2. "15*   aS������vK*v v������  nvtjiviu  But "Mauretania"  Two Hours Longer Than Bremen On Eastward  Crossing  Plymouth, Eng.���������The Cunard liner * skle'hr helpingout the Canadian  "Mauretania,?' recently deposed toyjfarmers is highly commended and  the North German Lloyd liner j ^^ appreC5ated. The dry prairie  "Bremen*1 as the speed queen of theind the high ^^ ^ ^g one of  seas, arrived-here from New York on  the m������>st aang<5rous fives eveV known  her first eastward crossing since she  was overhauled in an    attempt    to ?  crack the "Bremen's" new record.  The "Mauretsura" ;madc the~ eastward crossing/ in 4 days, 17 hours,  43 minutes, beating' hei* old record  by v four hours, but failing by two  hours to make the time, which the  "Bremen" made' on her first eastward crossing. The "Mauretania"  averaged 27.22 *knots.  ~* Montreal.���������Wariness of  the 13uro-  *     *   aa       J-,-,' -~,���������-a--, *. a    a        - a,,        >*  pean.buyer; consumption" of borne- -  grown wheat in many European  countries; the * price of Canadian  wheat *qzi5. just ."'market conditions'"  were various reasons ascribed in dif  ferent quarters to the tie-up of  Canadian wheat in. Montreal anc2  other eastern points.  Whatever the cause, there are 120  inland ships laid-up in the ports between the lakes and the Atlantic and  some 1,800 Canadian sailors, it is  estimated, are idle; the bins of elevators here are practically full and  there is no indication of a break.  While the large steamship concerns are feeling the pinch keenly  with, probably half of their ships  standing idle, the lot ot the small  owner, of the man -with one or two  ships, is even more serious.  The new crop will be on the move  very shortly, -but marketing conditions? are unsatisfactory. Local dealers report both the United States anc  the' Argentine as underselling Canada  and*, while the European buyer must  have a certain amount of Canadian  much appreciated.    The dryV prairie S*3*13* he is *W*S a minimum in the  face of this competition, it is stated  here.-  Are guards prevented loss, .of crops  and buildings except an old barn on  tlie Almond farm. One bf the fire-  engines ^f rom Portal, N.D., was run  out to the John. Waddington farm in  case it might be of use in protecting  the farm buildings. The fine spirit  shown by the citizens' from the U.S.  in this district.  gns  Hon.  a *cw iiai vcai-cio a iuui uu>aa&  I>ess Than Five ~@wi.dved. Have Left  Vancouver This Season  Vancouver.���������With  a lighter    crop  and new labor-saving machinery  in  use on the prairies, only ,432 harvest  laborers have left Vancouver on the  harwst excursions sof far .this, sea-  ^son^it "is announced by J.-P.fMfcVety,  . superintendent: .of   employment.   In  addition  125' have   gone  from  New  . Westminster   and   some, from   other  centres. So far only tho&e with jobs  guaranteed have been    granted    the  $10 rate, but  as  the  extent   of" the  harvesting operation grows    a    few  others will bo allowed to take their  chanco of employment,  Facing Grain Shortage  * -,**-* ���������-  Russia Will Have To Import Wheat  Says Soviet Official  London. England.���������A wheat shortage in Russia was indicated today irt  an Exchange Telegraph despatch  from Moscow, via Riga.  ' ��������� The despatch said that Michael  Kalinin, president of the Soviet Central Executive Committee, despite his  previous- prediction that the Soviet  harvest would be 5,000,000 tons  greater than in 1928', was now re*  ported to have said that Russia must  import 50,000,000; roubles .worth of  grain or force. the, peasants to work  harder-^yf. ?'" 7.'7,....,,;  The situation , was, > declared to be  precarious, because of a prolonged  drought in the 'south Ukraine, Volga and Caucasus: regions.    v" .  C  M. Hamilton  Succeeded By  Hon. George Spence  Regina.���������-Resignation of    Hon.    C.  M. Hamiltonr minister of agriculture  for the province of Saskatchewan,  was "received by Premier Gardiner, to  take eifect immediately. Mr.. Hamilton has gone to tlie Head of the  l^akes on work regarding his ap-  Beat Upset In Buffalo l^ake When'j pointment to the Board " of Grain  Storm Broke 1 Commissioners- of Canada. -  Stettler, Alberta���������Hurled into the! Hon- G^'ge Spence becomes min-  choppy waters of Buffalo Lake, when ister of-agriculture, according to the  a storm broke, two    m4n    and    two- announcement made this morning by  Four Drowned At Sfetiler  .boys were drowned,.-and another rescued when th^ small boat to. which  he was clinging was blown to shore.  The dead are: W. "J. Burreil, of  Hanna and his two sons, Ernest,  aged   10   years,   and   John;   aged   12  Premier  Gardiner.  Canadian seamen, out of employment through*''the tie-up, are going  to fhe United States in search ot  employment, declared J. H. Pare,  president of the Canadian Seamen's  Association.  The present hold-up of grain in  the port of Montreal is wholly a  question of price. The time will  come when either we shall have to  meet the view of the European buyer on price, or he will have to meet  ours. In. the meantime, our products  are not moving, said- Frederick Hey-  wood, export manager - fqr James  Richardson aiei Sons, Limited. He  held that Canadian prices were  wholly a matter, of market conditions ajid did. not hold the Canadian  wheat pool to blame.  years, ��������� and  Sidney    Steele,    also    ���������.  Hanna. The lad rescued was Harold j Bay of Biscay, in Vendee  Georges -Clenienceau 111  Paris.���������Georges   Clemenceau,     the  aged war-time  premier    of    France  was   taken  suddenly  ill  at  his   cot-  of j tage at Les Sables d'Olonnc, on the  A doctor  Burreli, aged 16 years, also a son of  W. J. Burreli.  Buys Canadian Cars  y ���������....,���������. ���������*******.  A ' *  ' , .     ' '    " ."���������*-- ' , > '  Australia  Good Customer But Buys  ������������������ a.'��������� Cycles'. I*rcvin .England '.  Canberra, AustraHa.-~Out of 100,-  000 complete motor cars Imported to  Australia in tho 12 months ending  June 30, 66 par cent, were from the  United States, 23 per cent. Canadian,  and the remaining 11 pelr cent. English. ' -*> ���������  ���������  Thc scales ,'vfbre turned when it  came to motor-cycles, however, for  more than 80 per ce.nt.l.$f1thp"motor-  cycles imported in '. the 12 month?.  ���������came from Groat Britain.  Rom-KIM Font  Saakatoon, Sank.-^-Forcod by Ill-  health to return to hia old home at  Ely Lb, Ou U, Frank Metealf, JJoznin-  Ion fruit Itispoctor in. Saskatchewan  for 18 yeai'o, Is being nucceeded hero  by J. G. do Jong, pf.Winnipeg. Mr,  MetcjUf waa prcacnted with an ad-  drefifl and pur������o of gold by fruit men  of tho city.  Ottawa Will Purchase  Serum From Wtrinlpeg  Maity: CaneE3   Of Infantile   Paralysis  ' ,'    Make Action Necessary  ���������   '   ' ���������'���������'".'   ���������' ' 1B' '..    ' i .   P       ���������  Ott awa.���������Jlayor Arthur Ellis/ of  Ottawa, has giveia authority for the  purchase p^ serumV valued at; $500  from Winnipeg for the treatment of  infantile paralysis cases in tho city.  Mayor Ellis1; action came following  an interview with T>.v. W. T. Shirreff,  acting medical officer of the city, at  which the health oiBpial recommended t;he purchase owing to the difficulty of obtaining they sei-unr^ locally.  The number of cases, reported ������n  Ottawa, to date, Is 19, wh'cli is regarded aa an abnoianal situation^  Minister's Oaughter Fined  ' London, England.���������Mis-s Dorothy  Thomas, youngest daughter of Rt.  Hon. J.y'G. , Thomas, was fined ten  shillings in London for causing obstruction by leaving her automobile  in St. Paul's Churchyard.  summoned from Paris, said, "The  Tiger" was over fatigued from writing a book oh the war and advised ������  complete rest. Clemenceau is 88.    ���������������;  Will Visit U.S.  Soon  Washington.���������Reliable information  here says that Ramsay MacDonald  British premier, will sail to U.S. within six weeks. .'���������������������������..  iifrciwu-o 'jL'o  I.Jvauuii.to Iftiiiiiuland  BruaE-ela.-���������Belgian troops arc preparing for ovacuatton of tho second  Rhineland zone oiu September 15, a������  ah olitgrowjih of The Ila^ufa continence, and as a token of tho nonr-frm-  tory spirit of Belgium toward OSflr-  many.  ***m*mamm***mmmmmmmm*HM*m*mmm*mm*mmmmmmm*mmmmmtmm miimi.iMi. mitum,*,**  ��������� '.: 7  ���������^.W.:;"^'*i1aJ^"lfi0o7   7"*' '  To Teat Dirlglblos;  laiondon, England.-^-Tho British  dlrlfiiblea' R-100 and R-101 will bo  'given shod, trials d^rjng this week.,  It Js. expected the R-100-' wilt be  launched and takcu.io Bedford within a month, whilo tiio ,R,-10l probably will be launched late-In September. One of the dirigibles is tp make  a flight to, Can*;wlq, and t^e other,to  India.     ,  !: Floodii Desi'Tpy V&tHlux. Town  Toheran, Persia.*���������A Hootl which  dr.owned 100 Oporsons and destroyed  5,000 houses, was reported from  Tabriz. Tho custom house With 3,200  balco of merchandise was damaged  and streets washed out In places to  a depth of nine feet. The government h������u* authorized immediate ex-  vvAndliuHi  of   $4,ftrt0  fv>i������ thn  fjr^^tlon  of lovo������0.  Trying To Escape Penalty  Graf     Zeppelin     Stowaway     Jumps  From  Steamer But Was  Recaptured  Hamburg, Germany. ��������� Albert  Buschko found it easier to stow,  away on the.Graf Zeppelin for its  last flight to Lakehurst than he is  how finding it to ."escape'the' penalty.  He jumped overboard from the  steamship "Thuringi a" as it entered  this port but was soon fished out by  a passing lighter and was locked up  again on tlie liner. His stepfather  was waiting for him here but wasy  not allowed to take Buschko untiJ  the courts have dealt with him.  Assembling Large Seaplane  Buffalo Concern Flans To Ueto It uu  Great Lakes-  Philadelphia.���������-A seaplane capable^  of carrying; 50 persons, believed to  be the largost in America, Is being  assembled at the Philadelphia navy  yard. It is destined for operation on  the great lakes by a Buffalo concern.  It will carry SO passengers and a  crew of 20. It has a wing spread of  approximately 9-i feet, four air-cooled motorH of 450-horsepower each,  and gasoline capacity of 10,000 gallons. ,-������������������'"  .    ritlNCESS MAUY'tA ISU������IDS^ SON'  Hon. George LaacoHes, older of two sons of Princess Mary, who Is said  to **p*vr>bt<������ M*>, rr������Mhf.^ y������ry !������������t!c. but'to fcc thc pre-vcrb!^ diail ka^c o������  j his dad, Vlacount I*aaceHca.  * Spo&aing Up Mall Delivery  New York, N.Y.���������Catapulted from  tho deck of the North German Lloyd  liner "Bremen" at 0 p4m., whilo 200  miles from shore, the seaplane New  York, brought five sacks of moil to  the liner's Brooklyn pier at 7.50  o'clock. This speeded the delivery Of  tho 2,000 letters and post carets toy  about six hours.  ���������Had To Cancel Engagement  CftTpary.���������Stricken with Hire***! irjv-  on hia arrival fw Calgary, the Right  Hon. Lord Hanworth, P.O., K.BJB3..  master of tho rolls, of London, Eng:..,  who woo to havo addressed tho Calgary Bar Association at luncheon.  was obliged to ask tliat the engagement be cancelled.  j A-itilJ.-yL        uj������������x-,j|.������c������ III' tC*U.*M4u'j1  j population la of French orletM  \ THE  CBESTON  BEVEBW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued eyery Jfriday at Creston, B.  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to TJ.S. poinds.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, AUG. 30  Its Entries That Count  Prize lists for Creston's 1929  fall fair are going out this week,  and a look through it wiii convince that, taken as a whole, the  premiums offered are generous,  and in the case of special prizes  these are exceptionally attractive.  that he had planned to   secure  wholesale.  The wbrkman who has a couple  of years experience of this sort is  likely to make due provision by  adding a few dollars to the contract pfice to take care of-such  eventualities, so that in the last  analysis this sort of carelessness  not only inconveniences but is  also expensive.  Must Not Plav Favorites  ' On his return last week from a  quick trip through the interior  Hon. Nels. Lougheed, minister of  public works, has   given   out  a  In the Grand Forks'secfcion over  200 Doukhobors are on the forest firejfigbjing crew.  .*������������ sp ~*y  Talking and singing movies will  be available tb theatre patrons at  Kimberley next month.  Vernon counoil refuses to ^ spfend  town money to build oabins in 'the  tourist park in^Jhat town.  GdUS'O and EffQC  The directors are making plans statement   to   the   effect   that  for such entertainment  features \ where feasible it witt be the policy  of   the   government   to    furnish  a?? finances will permit, and perfecting plans for a really worth  while exhibition.  This is the management's share  of the work, but complete success can only be achieved with the  aid of a healthy lot of entries in  most of the 252 sections shown in  the list, with a special appeal to  the orehardists to fill up the fruit  section of the main building.  In needlework, cooking, canned  goods and other departments  where the ladies can take a hand  the fair has always been well up  to standard, but of late years the  display of apples has fallen off  seriously, and for just what reason  it is hard to understand, because  if half the growers in the Vallcy  would make but two entrie-s each  of boxed apples, along with half a  dozen plates, the 1929 fair will  establish high water mark for  fruit exhibit,* and such a show  would help a whole lot in maintaining optimism in more than a  few growers in a short crop year  such as 1929.  If, as has been well said, the  fall fair is the Valley's show  window, the grower Will never  have opportunity to display his  wares to better advantage than on  September 25th and 26th. Start  and nil in your entry form today  ���������and on the 25th see to it that  every item enumerated is on deck  for the judges'consideration.  winter employment in getting out  rock for 1930 road improvements,  the reason for the move being that  with crop returns likely to be  below normal winter work of this  nature will be much appreciated.  Everyone will heartily, agree  with the minister on this point,  but Hon. Mr. Lougheed will be  well advised to give special instructions to general road foremen that in hiring help of this  sort no favorites are to be played.  On this season's roadwork the  opinion is all too prevalent that  something akin too a membership  card in a Conservative association  must be shown before an applicant for the commonest kind of  lauut   gcbO^avviiaLHC Cyil.9j.ucji������������ivu.  If this pernicious, state of  affairs is to be allowed to continue  travel into the Lister area should  be at its best this winter with the  proverbial three crews���������coming,  going and interviewing, the local  member���������keepingtheroad broken.  Hungry dogs invaded tlie hutch  of Lewis Owens at Cranbrook last  week and eat fourteen rabbits.  ThtaKl-^diea*- auxiliary of the New  Denver hospital cleared up $107 at  a water carnival one day letsfc week.  v-jy<> \ u-y t^  raTaU _*'*������.'T^aii_l������_ 1.1. m. *     4-la.������        **J A������V������Q *> A  for ouo&fcaberrs'^t Vernon cannot be  met by llphe supply available last  week:   "-    ,"' '#"  At Koysland Henry Eagles has  an apple tree that is oarrying good  si^ed green��������� fruit and is also in  blossom.  So far Fernie has five pupils in  sight for the fourth year high  sohool work, whioh will post $125  per pupil.  The New Denver Leaser states  that insurance agents are about  as thick as sand flies in that section  this month.  Everybody decries the frequency  of the Forest Fire ���������even the  people who cause them. Too  much time is spent in bewailing  the effect; not enough in analysing the cause, PLAIN GARB-  LESS^IBSS was the cause of  Eighty  Per Cent*  of   our  '  " ������������������ ' '%���������--��������� ���������   ���������'��������� ..-���������" --a-'Aa   P ���������    ���������   ' ���������     '  Losses lasl year.    .  Due to fche lateness of the season  the $20,000 addition to the   Fernie  hospital    wilt   not    be  until spring.  ������������������������**���������*������������ set" a ������  ruifEdi Tine*  -Vtfftlf:  ���������IMU  naai  uri m  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  there \vill  be no   1930 fruit -crop,  commenced i The -season is altogether too dry for  fruit buds to mature.  Local and Personal  Concerning Tenders  The Review has been asked to  direct the attention of school  boards and others to a lax and  just a trifle costly habit that has  developed in connection with  awarding contracts and dealing  with unsuccessful tenderers.  In the case of painting or kalso-  mining, for instance, bids are  asked. Interested parties lose a  half day at least in looking the  work over and submitting a tender  naturally the day after the date  fixed for opening the tenders  expect to be notified as to how  they fared.  Our correspondent informs that  this year on three jobs that hei  figured on in only one instance  was he notified.    That was where  his offer was accepted, but even  The boiler for the steam heating plant  at the central school is expected today  and the workmen are on hand and will  require but two days to complete the installation work. _  Work will be complete this week on  the new bridge built over Goat River in  the location of the bridge used to carry  the K.V. steel. It "is about 500 feet long  and will cost about $3000.  Miss Jessie. Learmonth is at Nelson  this week, where she is writing off a supplemental on one subject in which she  failed at the third year high school examinations at midsummer.  J. J>. Moore, wbc has been a  government road superintendent  in the Kaslo country since 1896,  died last week.  The copper refinery at the Trail  smelter, which has been shut down  for some monta, is to resume operations immediately.  Due to very unsatisfactory years  as regards marketing very little  -tobacco is being grown in, the  Okanagan thisyear.  F. T. vAbey, who was recently  fired from > tfief job of government  liquor vendor, atfSE&sloSpurehased a  drugstore at Nakusp.  L. Holmltnj -a \ Kelowna tobacco  grower, has just sold his' 1927 and  1928 crops at prices ranging from  6 to 30 cents per pound.  A Herald correspondent  at Pen  tieton points out that  unless  rain  in large quantities   comes   speedily  The Herald claims tbat the 1929  crop of winter wheat on the dyked  lands at Bonners Ferry will average 45 bushels to the acre.  At Moyie the mountain stream  water supply hae gone dry and  water, is now being pumped from  the lake to supply the town.  The Rotary Club at Fernie is undertaking to give the best specialist  attention possible for a young girl  at JElko who f is threatened with  loss of eyesight.  Christ Chiirch, Greston  SUNDAY, SEPT. t  CRESTON���������8X0 a.m��������� Holy Communion a    7.30 To.m.. Evensong.  LISTER���������11.00 a.m., Morning Prayer  and Holy Communion.  F. H.JACKSON  ' \ RE AL ESTATE  Listings solicited.    ���������'������������������'���������'���������  CRESTON,    BX.      .  LAND FOR SALE OR RENT  Several 10-acre tracts, all with build-  Che  Boys  A -Anne*   st   eqpjmimity.1 ingsan^ water.   Apply E. NOtTGUIER  At noon the Tory chief was  lunch   at  the  re-opened  Hotel.  guest at a  George  B. B. Stallwood, principal of Creston  public school, has just returned to his  home in Nelsod, after spending six weeks  taking a special summfer course at the  B.C. University, Vancouver.  The hay cut on the flats is turning out  better than expected and if the prevailing dry weather continues the cut will be  very close to 1600 tons. This year's cut  is heavier than ever to rushes. y^  '��������� ���������' H*  Creston baseball team was at Bonners  Ferry on Suneay and ran into defeat at  hands of a picked team by the margin of-  7 to 6. This is but the second loss the  team has sustained all season.  The Anglican Sunday Bchool van, St.  Cuthbert's, in charge of MiBses Town-  Bend and Philips, arrived at Creston on  Wednesday, and will be visiting at all the  outlying points for the next few days.  Christ Church Sunday school resumes  in   that  case   it   was  some   days regular sessions on Sunday morning-after  after the  bids were  opened that a June and July vacation.   The children  will be addressed by Misses Townsend and  Phillips, who this year have charge of  the Sunday school on wheels.  word came to him of his landing  the work.  What is desired to be impressed  is just this, that workmen try to  lay out their work from day to  day so as to lose as little time as  possible and to arrange to always  have needed materials ready when  required.  Where word is  not promptly  Creston team will figure in the baseball tournament that is a feature of the  Labor Day spor s at Fernie this year.  The locals look fast enough to give splendid account of themselves in the opposition they will encounter on Sunday and  Monday.  The valley pear crop commenced to  move at the end of the week,- but where  no irrigation is available the sizes are  small and the fruit is showing signs of  the-hailstormin June. An early season  crop estimate of 12,000 boxes has been  cut to 8,000 boxep.  The credit balance of the village bank  account was enlarged a matter of $1671  early in the week when the cheque arrived for the municipality's half year  share of the provincial lipuor profits.  This cheque is about $100 higher than  the amount received for the first half of  1928. -  With Al. Fredricks orchestra of Bonners Ferry furnishing the music and with  the club's-well kno'vyn reputation as  caterers, the Rod. and Gun Club arc looking for a very large turnout , at their  I dance at the Grand Theatre ballroom on  Monday   night.   The  admission io  $1,  financed hotel at Kelowna, costing  $125,000. shows net pront of oyer  $5000.for the first five months it  has been running.  For   being  drunk   at   Christina  Xiake, near Grand Forks, a girl  in  her teens, got a two  months  sub  pended sentence by. the magistrate  who tried the case.,.  The Herald complains of the inconvenience caused patrons of the  bathing beach at Penticton duo������ to  the prevalence of broken beer bottles  in the shore sands.  Canyon; B.C.  WATER    A/OnOE  DIVERSION ANO USE  In order to keep oafcfcle from running on the highway in the Porthill-  Copeland section property owners  have petitioned to have that district  created a herd distriot.  Dueto so many  of  the  inhabi  tanoe being put fire fighteng  Hon.  R. B. Bennett's meeting afc Grand  Forks was hot overly well attended  according to the Gazette.  the  run  ahe  her  A. R. Swanson, a former well known supper included.  rerident of Creston, now  of Kimberley,      The beat attended Sunday school pic-  has just  resigned   as   president   of  the nic in the hlBtory of ChriBt Chmch  waa  hoard of trade   in   that town.   During, thb year.fl 0l|tSng on Wednesday  after-  thc noon at thc second bend of Goat River.  Some forty children and n sprinkling of  grownups were on hand', and a big after  fortneomi neural thing is  ���������-either way-  to surmise  -thenat-  someone  his  term of   office  the   board had  largcnt membership in its history.  Tho motor truck has now commenced  to compote with thc C.P.R. in general  freight hauling   in   East  Kootenay.   A  covered van ia  currying the p/odyct o*  , ,      . , ������ Cranbrook brewery to vendors and beer  els^gotthe job and  continue to-1 pari0r8 betwean that town and Kuska-  work on schedule. Later, when  word of acceptance does come and  the previous layout of work has  to be abandoned, assuredly some  one or more will be inconvenienced  nook.  Hon. R. B. Bennett, federal Conservative lender, w������m greeted with an uudi-  p-nce that filled tho Grand Theatre for  his afternoon meeting on Monday, which  a ...    , , .. . , v.-ar; predded  ever by Co1. M������0Jn-ndnm������������.  and likely get nore on the eontrac- \ w> ������ KnUmt MkP.;BPoko brle������y, and  lor,   and   or.   occasion    compel   a. Wjth the visitor was Senator Ti. F. Green,  contractor to buy material retail' a farmer member for Kootenay West-  noon of  games was  provided for  tho  ncholara, along with free Ice cream and  Ic-mo'iiUimi; and   a  wonderful   nprend   of  good things to eat for supper.  The forest firo situation was at its  worst on Friday and Saturday last. In  thc Corn Creek section of West Creaton  barns and other buildings oik tho Seymour  and tho Joe and Jack Stephens ranches  had a close call from destruction in blaze  fhflt HW(������j.t thrntici-l. that ar<������a on Friday  afternoon. This week littlo or no wind  has been experienced and the firea ore  gradually burning themselves out.  Pansy Aud La of Fernie had  good luck to have an autoi&t  over a saddle pony for whioh  paid $19 and the autoist paid  $40 for the lose of the animal.  <For 1929 pumping water out of  fche dyked district between Copeland and Porthili cost less thai*  $700 for the whole season, and  there arc 8800 acres in fche area.  Princeton board of trade is active  in trying fco locate some outside  capitalist who will build some  residences fco relieve tho house  shortage fcho town is  experiencing.  The Vernon News claims that  duo fco the big stores selling torn-  Rtofes on nnoh a narrow margin fcho  retail stores are nofc buying tomatoes in the' quantities taken in  other yearn.  United Church  Rev. R. B. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  TAKE NOTICE that the B.C. Concrete Co., Limited, whose address is Oak.  and 77fch Avenue, Vancouver. rWill apply  for a license to'take and use 16000^ gallons  per day of water out of Arrow Creek,  which flows tjoutherly ahd drains into  Goat River about -Sublot 9 of Bloqk 4692.  ... The water will he diverted from tire  stream at a point hear the southwest  boundary of Block 9, Sublot l9,Lbt4592,  Plan 1065, and will be used for industrial  and domestic purposes upon" the land  described as Block No. 1, Sublot 5, Lot  4692, Reg. Plan 23609A.  This notice was posted on the ground  August 3,1929. A copy of the notice and  an application pursuant thereto and to  the Water Act will be filed in the office .  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C.  Objections to the application maybe filed  with the said Water 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.  11.00 a.m.-  2.30 p.m.-  7.80 p.m.-  - WYNNDEL.  -CANYON.  -CRESTON.  DP" j^J "T" 1 tf^���������������jf"  Dr* G. G* McKENZIE  Cte&ton  Ihe New rail  Samples  of  TIP TOP  TAILORS'  have arrived.  They are the beat ever.  Call in and look  them over.  No obligation to buy.  ^������ m. *Vi A,WSCJ'lM THE  CBESWOK  BEVIEW  School will reopen on Tuesday morning with Principal Lukas again in charge.  He has been holidaying ,at Fernie..  Jas. Churchill, and son 'of Vancouver  were calling on Alice Siding friends the  latter part of the week, making jfche trip  through to Calgary, Alberta.  Mrs* McDougaL with Jessie and Bessie,"  are Kimberley visitors.tKis week.  Jack Smith is combining business with  pleasure on a visit to Calgary Alberta,-  this week.  -     = mm   .  ,~_aa a....* *.������*tS J  U������9 t  a. 1_*. S \-'~  -" !     "_���������-        .^���������iXa.���������a.       4m44mm4      JUSI.      *>VJ>Ul^llCtVU       UlB  contract of, painting the interior of Alice  Siring school.  Sid  . Mr. and. Mrs. Moul and family arrived,  on Monday from Vancouver by auto,  and are, holiday guests of the latter's  motber, Mrs. Marshall, at present..  In common with other points va.r the  Valley Alice Siding would appreciate a  shower of rain and Temovai of smoke pall  to give the apples a chance to color.  Lionel Beebe and friends of Calgary,  Alberta, are visitors here this week,_ the  guests of John Parkin. -~ '��������� ��������� .  -Rudolph Carr is claiming honors for  .driving tha-oldest car in the Valley. ^ He  has just purchased from the Premier  garage at- Creston the Guy Constable  STord which "������������?nt- intb service in 1913,  The berry picking season at the Slew-  art ranch was wound up in happy fashion  *****>  *8gr*a*ema  y  Third  Car   on  the  Roads Today is a New Ford  the New   TOWN SEDANS are here  ancf we sure  like to  demonstrate th^m.  They are the  greatest- dollar  for dollar  value in an automobile today.  We have some good bargains in USED CARS and  TRUCKS and ane   Used Cars  Our shop equipment is the best and we are always making it better.   Our  latest installation is OXY ACETYLENE WELDING Equipment  and we are prepared to do all kinds' of Welding.   Bring your  cracked and dented fenders to us.  PREMIER   GARAGE  SERViCi  PALMER    &    MAXWELL  ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  Su  A UNIVERSAL  CURRENCY  GAJKRY a Letter of Credit from the  Imperial Bank of Canada. This-  letter enables you to draw funds In. any  country, and in any currency���������dollars,  pounds, francs, etc. ��������� to the required  amount.  Take along also a few Travellers'  Cheques. They will be convenient when  you are not in reach of a bank, and are  honoured in all countries without  question.  Letters of Credit   and Travellers'  Chtfqu'es may be obtained at all  /branches; '������������������':.  Any hrantihQf the-Jtfanh will give you  painstaking and dependable service.  IMPERIAL BANK  OF CANADA "  OIIKBTON itHANOl*       -      <U W. AL!iAN,M������.|i������KOP  Hi-arwuboiwit :invfirm������rofOranlJroolc and Fertile.  tr������.  at the middle of August with a dance at!  the R. Stewart home for which music!  was supplied by Ron, Smith, violin;  Hector Stewart, accordeon, and Bob  Marshall, drums. There was an excellent  supper at midnight -ssith dancing- continuing well into the morning. -  ifrs Ray and ;B<6sseaBolton of Glech-  en, Alberta, are.^itin^with, friends in  Sirdar.  Ati?  MrB. Bradley an^,Miss.Morro of Gran-  brook are visitdrs^th'" fMrs. T. Rogers  and friends. ',V"rr-4''>  Mr. and Mrs.* Ajft&marf fof Natal are  visitors with Mr.an'd'Mrs.'S. Lombardo.  Mrs. Gillie waslib^tes?* at. a party on  Tuesday-evening in||fpnt>f.,,9f those who  are returning to.S������ho,ol;,/.Ejaeen Heap to  Spokane, Gwen. Wilson "to Cranbrook,  aiid Sidney Rogers.,ta Vancouver. All  had a wonderful time.,  -Miss Nettie MeCabe lef$ on Saturday  on a visit to her mother who is a patient  in tbe hospital at XHranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Flynn are visitors to  Cranbrook this week.     ' *���������  iJmtiOB*  Miss Agnes Hobded of the General  Hospital nursfng staff. Vancouver, returned to duty on Friday last, after a  two weeks' holiday, visit at her home  here.  Mrs. Walter Fisherand daughter; Lily,  who have been visititg with Mrs. A. W.  Sinclair, left for home at the first of the  week, accompanied by Miss Agnes Sinclair, who will visit with them in Nelson  for a few days. "      '  Miss Gertie Milne'pf.Nelson ip spend-  iTjcr the week here, a guest of her friend,  Miss Ivy Hurry.  Mr.and Mrs. Betts of Calgary, Alberta,  are visitors this week with Mr. and Mrs.  E. J. Maithouse. Mr. Betts is a member of the mechanical staff of the Daily  Herald.  Col. Lister got back on Monday from  a week spent -at points at the other end  of the riding in connection with the visit  of Hon. R. B. Bannett.  Bush & Son will .this week complete  the contract of painting the exterior of  the school, which nowrhas the hest appearance of any school .building in the  valley, bar none.-  Mrs. Jacks and son, Eric, with Mrs.  Knott left at the first of the week on a  shorr holiday visit in Spokane.  School is due to re-open on -Tuesday  for the fall term. Miss Agnes Sinclair  has been selected as janitor.  Misses Hazel and Agnes Hobden were  visitors at Cranbrook a few days last  week, guests of their sister, Mrs. Sarii  WhtttaW.   ~ ;  Mrs. Bird and-sohi Cyril/are visiting  with^Nelson friends this week, Master  Fred Thompson returning to that city  withtheian. ''-'���������-" .��������� '; '������������������ ���������  Miss Helen Thomas of London, Ontario, has just left for her home in eastern  Canada, after a couple of weeks holidaying* at. the home ot her brother,' P. D.  Thomas.,  Postofflce inspector ,Stewart of Calgary,  Alberta, was here on his annual visit of  inspection on Tuesday.  Jas. Couuts, representing' the Great  West Rubber -S-. Footwear Company, of  Lethbridge, Alberta, was a business  caller this week.  Rev. A. Gariick will be here for Church  of England service oh Sunday morning  at 11 o'clock, with celebration of Holy  Communion. Sunday school, whick has  been onrholtdays, will resume at 10 a.m.  AT THE  Mew Store  We invito you to inspect onr  new stock of  Men's Shoos  *  ork Sooko  and    j.  Full stock.    Priced fight.  4**.4Mt jk^^| BmUMO.-       JUtt MUUt JjMljU   JUgj)     **g  t*WFa |^W| **WWr  m99 ^^ ^^ ^"* *^  j^^whmi ^u^i^^^^-u^gj ^^^^^y^yu^^ ������^^~u||| ^ugnaiu. jg*m jhw AIM'  ^raS-^Q ^BBjEyjffl' Mf JCTflW^^SijMl _W_W__t-Wji __%__1 _W  .tmrfm &   LWWeS mvJtw    WbmOUtW fWJaT mm  Shot, and  Hum est.   Repairing'  mfolmniftttim  UiUdGd  ^^fi#    "fl  Otlpals  MRJFRTJIT GROWER, I advise you to place  your^ ORDER  for  BOXES-AT  ONCE  as  I  expect to have all orders .filled by September 1st  , and will then*close down the factory.  S. O. H..OI>GtEK:S j  m  Keep your food  Ciaan.and ,  Fresh by  Using  fiPhone us your  O..A ~ ..^ VffT-  lucia.       yv������  have regular  Delivery  .  DEC    uikTcnu  s ��������� k.i*hv ntiiipit  ALOCEtl UAVICd  sm  Fhe first carload of the well known  GALT Coal ^vrill arrive at  Creston about AUG. 19th  and we would  like  to  have your order  now so that delivery can be taken direct  from the car if at all possible.  Better to be sure than sorry���������-particular^  with ajr fuei supply.  H.  S.   SVIcCREATH  nn  am  Thrift  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by< careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal������  ances and shall welcome your  account*  THE CANADIAN BANK  ."���������''���������       .,      ��������� .  Capita! "Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creaton Branch -,'        R. J. Forbes, Manager  mtmmmmmaimm  IfflHCTfflfflfflffi  ���������BWIWI1P  \m^.  B U RNS & COWl P AN Y ? LtOi  MEAT MERCHANTS  . ITRY.OUtt  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dial), easy to eerv<e.       * ���������        .   .  ** Shatnvock Brmsmi HAwf? BA CON cepccc LAIzIj  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Movwnment Rrjidefl, hEtslicat quaHty.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  y all imrioiioH.  Choicest BEE*, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BSjRNS* ideal poultry food  ...cH-eHHCN t'rjrg produc Uon Hiid ���������pi'odticoM hotter pniillry.    Buy the bent.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmtimtmttmm. \tmtmmmmmmmimmim������\mmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmt iwiimiiiiihh a y  THE   BEVTEW;f  -��������� Hgsj'E'ggsajgBfa:-  ^liilll^^  f ^UTHEN a-cold or exposure  * ������   brings  aches  and paius  that  penetrate to your very bones, there  is  always  quick  relief in  Aspirin.  '���������'��������� It will make short work _ of that  headache or any little pain.   Just  f as effective in the more serious  suffering* from neuralgia, neuritis,  rheumatism or lumbago;   No ache  ', or pain is ever too deep-seated for  Aspirin tablets to relieve, and they  y don't affect the heart. All druggists,  y with proven, directions for various  uses which many, -people have found  Invaluable in the relief of pains and  aches of many kinds.  vaorca.. At, jasper  es  ���������   ^'y;;? ,?ySoldier's Monument  Gift O* English i^auy En Siecmory Oi  '���������' Her Son  Unique ��������� among    the    churches    of  Canada is the littlo f church,   of    St.  ..whipTaW recently  by  tiie Bishop" of ?^dmoB.ton. The build-^  ivih^,?;-.aytbe^tifuly;;strwtureyfof .'stone  ^thd , st^c^c������, -with, -afytiledyroof,.:. was  :^Uilt/-^t:^"'costf :ii^.?^l^iOQO?from; '���������& .dl-,  sign : byf A. ��������� 3hL Gaideroa, of Bdnion-  tpn> iand is a gift* to the parish from  a ladyin aBnglahd, wjio wishes her  name to remain anopsrmoua.  It was" presented in memory of her  son who was killed in war, and beneath, the isomer stone, which was  laid last year by His Excettenc^The;  Governpr-Geheral, lies the testament  which* wasifouhd on the young man's;  Ibody^when'he 'was carried out of "NO  Man's Lajid." The furnishings and  fittings of -the church were also the  gift of the unknown donor, while the  hell was- presented by Viscount Willingdon.  A1W   fYfirrp.ri* A ���������MTiTT'hlO   fWVtftfrat'I*'  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER 1  SPIRIN  Aspirin is & TrwSeHtaxfc Keglsterecl Sa Caiiads  EZR-A'S RETURN TO JBRUSAUEM  Golden Text *.  "The hand    of    our  i God is upon all them thai seek Him,  } for good."���������Ezra S.22.  j     Lesson: Ezra 7.1 to S.36.  1     aDevotionai Reading:: Psalm 63.1-S.  WORID HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  n2������o^a  aa.������������������ + Va.a  |      - Explanations aind Comments-  ]��������� With the Permission Of Artaxer-  I ses, Ezra. Goes To Jerusalem, 7.6-10.  t ���������-Ezra was a descendant of Seraiah.  j the chief priest during the reign of  Ithe last King* of Judah, and traced  .'.".'���������In-"his;,.add|isa before the Rotary  Club, duHn^ lie Calgary Exhlblttoh  and stamped^ 'Kdh. J. i>. McGregor.  Lieutenaht-GrOverhor    of     Manitoba,  if or man^r l^kps Canada's most outstanding live-stock man, referred especially to the -demonstration put on  by the    C.P.R.    Supply    Farm,    of  Strathmore,   which  emphasized  productive  possibilities of    good    dairy  cows. Mr. McGregor    said   that    he  considered    it to be the best,  from  an educational point of view, he had  ever seen at any ltve-stock show. ~ ;  -  As shown, ln    the    accompanying  photograph, five cows of various ages  were' used to  emphasize  that   high  production " increases    profits.    Two  mature  cows and one, four-year-old  heifer, one three-year-old heifer, and.  one- two-year-old heifer were included in the t group. Each of these had  finished an official record within five  months, and their    total    production  for 365 days was 127,583 ibs. of milk.  The first cow to" the    left,    "Strath-  more    Sylvia-89340"    toy    producing  ���������vjanaaa was  tne principal coiuaxy) Ms ancestry back to Aaron, .tie was  2Q 371 lh<-:   of milk was re-roEmized to  with which the "United States traded i "a ready scribe of the law which tne  *9>dlx lbs' of milk uas recognized to  -in June, leading all the other coun- ! **������������. '&** <f Israel had  given."   He  y. .      .    a   t. . , .      ,_        j studied the law, and not only copied  tries in houh exports and imports      ��������� ifc T^ut interpreted it.    He    requested  Erich  Remarque,  author    of    "All i permission from King* Artaxerxes to  Quiet  on   the  Western  Front,*.* may j g������  fco  Jerusalem,  and this  the  king  he  th*������  reri������ifvnt  ������f tbe  ne-**-  iSTohe^ readily granted. Wih a company or  ne  the   recipient   ot  tne  ne~   iso&e,, Jewg who wishe<1 to settle ^ Judea.  prize for literature,  it was reported-i an<i V7itil priests, scribes and singers  from Stockholm. . * l for   the   temple   service,   porters   to  The Britsh Columbia Government. ^P**1������ .^P1*3 -gate*  (1 C^. 9.17);  ,   ,.       ,. ._ ���������   ...     ! and Nethinim, servants for the tem-  recently  at nounced   the  distribution   ple {1 Ch   9 2)   ^ left Babylon the  first    month    (Nisan,   March-April),  , pf the seventh year of King* Artaxerxes,   and reached  there  in   the'  fifth  f month {Ab, July-August),    after    a  journey of nearly four months.  IBs  purpose  in  going to  Jerusalem was  to teach the statutes and' ordinances  ,of the law to the people there.    As  for himself, he had "set his heart to  seek _the. law of Jehovah," ^and what  was more, "to do it."  Between the kfiowing what should  be done and the doing of it there is,  alas! too often a gulf never bridged.  Mere knowing about others* needs Of.  mere   expression  of   regret   at   their  needs does not avail; the true philanthropist is one who knows and sym  pathizes and does.  27,892 lbs.? of milk, and Immediately  revenue returned more than $475,Q<*  of liquor profits amoxtnting to $682,-  "919.48 covering the sis-inonths' period ended March 31. v >��������� y,Jf ;sM ^  The first repercussion of the small  crop in western Canada was felt at  Sarnia, when the John Gooding  Thresher Company reduced its operating start by one-third.  Hon. Auley Morrison, Chief Justice of British Columbia, was among  those who received the degree of doctor of laws at the convocation exercises, at Dalhousie University, on  August 26.  Closer co-operation in air' "transport matters throughout the world  . began between Great Britain and  France, was discussed at a meeting  of Lord Thomson and Laurent  Eynac,  respective Ministers for Air.  be the highest milk producer in Canada to finish an official yearly record  during the past year and a half. The  second cow, "Belvedere de Kol Ruby-  82,632,"  finished on June  14th/ with  was ^hipped to Brandon, where.^ she  won second prize in very .strong competition. Her yearling \ heifer was  first at 'Brandon, Calgary, Edmonton,  Saskatoon and Rtigina exhibitions,  and w,as Junior Champion at Calgary  aind Regina.  The next is "Valley Farm Francy  Segis-154139." She produced 22,922  lbs. of milk, and 930 lbs. of butter,  wrhich is 2,357 lbs. of milk and 22.5  lbs. of butter more than the best  two-year-old record reported in Canada in 1928. "  Tho four-year-old next in line  Strath-more Texaline Syivia,-111946,"  produced 23.&30- lbs. of milk and 1,-  052 lbs. of butter;, while the one oh  the right "Strathmore Lassie Sylvia-  130501," as a three-year-old produced  23^568 lbs. of milk and 953 lbs. of  abutter. -  According to the Dairy Commissioner of < the Province ^of Alberta,  the. average dairy, oowv in .that -province produces 3,950 lbs. of,4 per cent,  milk. These five *cows produced &m  much as 32 average Alberta dairy  cows. Their milk, 'sold to the Union  Milk ,Co., Calgary, at regular Dairymen's prices, brought $3,214.10, or  an average ^of $642.82 per cow. This  .per cow.' above?, feed costsy-'V-py, :'"���������       ��������� fy.  The milk Cans iht the picture were |  used to illustrate^ the amount of^milk P  produced In one year by Strathmore  Sylvia. About one-sixth of the  cans;  are visible in this picture, Altogeth^ "i  er there were 479 cans���������^representing  a production of 2,937 gallons of milk.  This exhibit attracted a constant  stream of visitors who spent a good  deal of time studying the material  attractively displayed on show cards.  There are approximately 600.purebred Holsteins in the famous herd at  Strathmore, Alberta. The show herd  of 15 head won 100 first  prizes at -  eight major exhibitions ?in 192S. Un--;  cler the advanced registry system <gfr  the Holstein-Freisian Association  of ~  Canada, there are 40 Gold Medal and-.  73 Excellent -cows in this herd.-This ,  la the .largest number of Gold Medals;'  in any herd in the -world..  -Some very    distinguished    visitors-^  happened to come along just as this-  photograph, was about to  be .taken.  The two ladies are    Dowager    Lady ~"  Pentland and    her    daughter,    Hon..  Miss Sinclair.    The    .gentlemen  vdre -  Lord Pentland    and,    on*'   the    left,  George H. Jones,    manager    oiP the  Strathmore Farm. '   -  Development Of Peace Rive?  Country Has Gone Ahead Rapidly In  ���������,:���������._.>;l^styFew Years  The first shipment ;.of grain out of  the Peace. River District^ was fmade  up of three cars of wheat hauled by  team 85 miles f from Vanrena to  Reno. There were no highwa*ys or  telephones, and only two s;mall rural  schools then. Today, there are 1,650,-  000 acres under cultivation, with a  pnospective crop of 15,000,000 bushels. " Population has increased from  3,000 to 50,000; there are schools,  churches, flourishing stores, elevators, electric light plants, highways  and telephones. ^  Sassw Houses a Myth  Few  Eskimos   Have   Ever   Seen   Or  Heard Of One  Eskimos -are frequently seen  sweating uh-der .a powerful sun. The  general idea of Eskimos and all inhabitants of the Arctic Circle is that  they live in conditions of eternal  winter. Quite wrong Mr. Stefansson,  the Arctic, ejcglorer, has been telling  a Cambridge <-4Etudience. The wild-  flowers of the .Arctic are exquisite,  he saysi and very few Eskimos, have  ever seen a snow house-���������br heard  of one except at school!  Too uppish.���������-the highbrow.  Test For Yonr Eyes  Normal Vision' Sees- Objects 'Clearly  Fifty" Yards Away     -   ^  Are you good at. judging., distances? It is said if you'have* normal  eyesight you should^ be" able to see a  man's eyes at fifty yards; at one  hundred yards you may see the buttons on his coat; and at three hundred yards you may just see his  face; while the dolor of his clothes  can be distinguished atr four; hundred  yards. Of course, on a clear day,  things look nearer than when the day  is cloudy.  Light and ah*y���������the -flighty blonde.  'Do the good you  Protect the child from the ravages  of worms by using Mother Graves*  Worm Exterminator. It is a standara  remedy, and years of use have enhanced its reputation.  MADE IN ESNOUkND  Inside Information  Science ��������� has perfected a tiny  camera that can be lowered into the  human stomach to take sixteen pic-  ures of the interior department from  all angles. This is getting an inside  view of the situation. Afterward tha  pictures may be enlarged.  Bowels So Active  Feared For His life  Mrs. S. J. Jago, Cnnobie, N.B.,  writes:���������"My Httle boy, when three  yearn   old,   had   a   severe   attack   of  meditate,"  in the words   of   Horace    .;.:;.;c;..,..}..;n!m^  Rushnell,  "or if you never find the   s'"-" - ., ���������*-.  time for doing it, have the frankness j S  to confess that your good intentions: g  are hollow and worthless." jg  The    One    Volume      Commentary. S  states  that the Jews who  remained   5.  in Babylon, and who were surround-'. ������  ed by a populat'on wholly    heathen,. 2  were marked off  from  their  neigh-! *"*  bora by a much deeper line of cleavage than were the Jews of Palestine,  j and  a higher  standard   of  religious  devotion prevailed among them: consequently,  when the  religious laxity  of the people of Jerusalem,    became  known at Babylon, Ezra was sent to  inquire into it  (verse 14), to introduce  reforms,  and,   by authority  of  the Persian king, to enforce thc observance of the Law by    means    of  penalties .(verse 26). .Artaxerxes not  only granted Ezra's request, but also  gave him much  gold and silver for  the temple, and also a letter in which  he directed his officers in Judea to d.?  whatever  Ezra might ask.  "Blessed  _\  be Jehovah, tho Gqd of our fathers,"  g  exclaimed Ezra, "who hath put such  js  a thing as this in the king's heart; to  =  beautify thc house of Jehovah;  and  hath  extended    lovingkindnessi    unto  me."  Muscular  lEheumntlHm   Subdued.-���������  When one is a sufferer from muscu-  diarrhoca.'The bowels were ao acilve.i ]ar rheumatism ho cannot do bettor  than to have the region rubbed with  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Lot the  nibbing bo brisk and continue ,untll  oaso is secured. Tliere is moro virtue  in a bottle of it than can be fully  estimated.  and be vomited so much, I' feared  for his life. I-tried many medicines,  but ho was nlwflys getting worse. A  friend told me of  a n tl after - tbe  second doac I saw.  an improvement.  I gave him almost  half a bottlo and  he was completely relieved.  "I have ,u?.od it  for the other children, and my husband and mysalf.  My husband gives  it great pralso,  und when he goes away from homo  to worlc Ins ulwuya taken a bottle  Willi   him."  Put   up  cinly  by  Tho  T.   Mllburn  Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  f" i^-<f^T^r "ii^'ir*|iriirrfci*j*' itrJJ*itr"Wi.tin'i HM-rrrn-irfinniiin *^r irflir wr������ pmiaMr n> rani m 11 mumnmniiirti i.nw> mm itfWtimijWMii  W.    N.    V,    iSOO  Tho museum of the American Indian, in Now York, grew out of the"  purchase by George G. I-Ieyo of j*  Navajo Tmllnn shirt.  Tf one be troubled with corns, ho  will And in Holloway'a Corn Rcmov-  <-v au application that will onttrely  rolinvo suffering.'   ,  WIKDOLITID standa. for 100 per c������nt. uunllght. It  makes light but; strong, windows for cattle sheds, dairy  stables, poultry houses, brooders and all out buildings. It  ia economical, unbreakable, flexible and Is easy to cut and  fit. It Is now being successfully uaed for sunroomu.  verhndaha, schools, factories, hospitals, sanitariums, hot  beds, plant coverings and greenhouses. It lcoepa out cold  ���������-will not orach or chip.���������-cuts with an ordinary pair of  ticlsBori. and la caoy to fit. wiNnoi.ITK is supplied in  rolls any length but In one width of 36 Inches only. A  * equaro yard of WINJOOI-ITK welgha about 14 oaa., while  a square yard of glass of ordinary thickness, weighs  about 135 to 100 ojbs. Tho improved WINDOLITE roqulr**  no vatnlBh. lyiKDOLITE Is made in IDngland.  I'rlce $1.50 Per Squaro Yard, f.o.li., Wwronto.  ~    Uao WINDOLITE and Iat  YOUR PLANTS  VOUR CHICKEN*  YOUR CAYTLB  en������k In 10O *fo Sunlight  Send for hooklot ''WINDOLrrcBT  The In^^ 1  Glass Substitute    f  COMES WITH "A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   |  THE aim le the. all-powerful life producer, g  Nature's    universal     disinfectant     and g  germ  destroyer,   a& well  aa  stimulant ss  and tonic      WINttOLETJK is the sun's most s  Important allyv ���������' :": *--'"-::         ��������� yy, ��������� ���������                       ,'.". 5  Medical research    has    definitely    proved 2.  that frona the point of view* of Health and ss  Hygiene, tho most effective among the sun's *~  ray������ are tho Ultra-Violet rays, whtch possess g  tho greatest power for   tho   prevention   and s  ������uro of disease and debility. E  Science haa further established that or- ������  dinary window glass do������o not allow the pas- s  ���������ago of Ultra-Violet rays, so that by using ss  glass we are,ortifldally ejceludlng these vital. 3  health-giving raya. Therofore,, the Invention S  of WINDOHTID ha������ completely ^atiattod the  long-felt want. Kxhaustlva experimen*W  have conclusively proved that It Is a most  directive substitute ror gloao, that it freely  admits tho Ultra-Violet rays, ahd that lt������ ua������  has a moot beneficial cOCoot on the growth-  and development of plant* and chickens ahd  on tho well-being of fcattle, enabled for the  flrat time to have healthy light instead ot  darlcnosm in their sheds,  Indeed, tho discovery-of^ WINBOLITK hae  during the last elx ye are completely revolutionised gardening, given a new stimulus to  poultry breeding-, incrensing the egg-laying  capoolty and fertility of chickens, has greatly  Improved tho health of cattle and la now being used in domestic and household rcquire-  mouta.  S3  S3  1  n  mm*  <to������4  w  mvA  SS   mmmm.'mpwgmrsr^ftr^  Distribiitors: JOHN  51 Wellington St. W.  Jam.*  Why don't you marry Helen? Arc  you afraid to pop tho question?  No; afraid to question tho pop,  Mlnnrd'H Ijl������.h,i<Mit for Hununcr CtoldH.  tommm.mmmiimiuututwu^^  CHANTLBR & CO.,  LTD.  TOEONTO, ONT.  E  mum  xri aA  THE   BEVIEW.    CREStTOF,   B. ' C.  , ^v  ������������������a******-**    ,*������*������*-*W*a������*W      *��������������� ^  Ca. -w-^>a������A*os������%3  direct to us from the finest teg  gardens, then straight to your grocer ^���������brimful of  flavor and freshness.   Every package guaranteed, QO  In the best package���������--Clean, bright aluminum  if  liie  Migkg Fool  By HUBERT OA1U  Copyright.     1928.     Warner     Bros.  . Pictures. Inc.  Jf  SYNOPSIS  Al Stone, the singing" waiter at  jBlackie Joe's New York night club,  has written a love song to Molly  Winton, but she treats him disdain-  jfutty because he is only a -waiter.  Finally he goes to the floor and renders the .ballad himself, hoping to  touch her heart. ^Marcus, the  famous Broadway producer, is in the  audience and offers to buy the song.  Molly makes up tp Al. so the latter  insists that Marcus hire Molly "to  sing - the number in one of his revues. Marcus agrees. Grace, the  little., cigarette girl, is heart-broken  when she finds Al is leaving, for she  is deeply in love with him. Al and  -Molly marry and both score successes on Broadway.- Once Al visits his  old friends at Blackie's and Grace is  delighted to see him. Then he returns  to Molly's dressing room in .a Broadway .theatre. " She is with his friend;  John Perry. Al does not see John  surreptitiously press Mollys hand as  aU three leave together'.  "   _ CHAPTER X. *-  They descended the elevator from  the Manhattan Roof Theatre  to  the  -street, where Al looked around for a  taxi. John Perry, following after,  took    Mollys    arm,       guiding      her  -through , the   dense    after - theatre  ^crowds toward the curb.  Broadway was at its best-���������- two  ���������wide currents of .human beings  moved compactly up", and\ down ..beneath the brilliant canopy of - lights  from electric signs. There was romance in the - crowds,    and    power,  and feeling of. dreams carried from  the theatres  that', dotted the  Street  - of Lights. There were shrill cries  for taxis;- the giggles of girls leaning orrthe arms of their escorts, the  piercing whistle   of the   traffic   cops  ��������� stopping and " starting the never-  ending line of motor cars, as the  lights went from green to  red,  and  "back again. A happy, ��������� carefree spirit j  distinguished   the  crowd.' But'- Molly  turned bored  eyes on this fantastic  display  of  modern   Babylon   as   she  -waited impatiently for the taxi.  "Why doesn't Al hurry and get  one ?" she    inquired    petulantly    of  .John Perry. '���������?'.���������  "Steady, sister. -He's doing the  best ,he can," answered Perry.  But now a taxi driver saw Al's  beckoning hand and swung up to.the  curb. They piled inside'and the driver sped aWay toward" the palatial  skyscraper apartment in the fifties  where Al and Molly lived. Molly  snuggled down between the two  men. N .  " "Al," she remarked after a moment, "why do wo always have to  travel in taxis? Why can't wo havo  ���������a limousine and a-chauffeur of our  own. Everybody else does."  Al did not hotico the complaining  note In her voice, "I've boon thinking that same thing-���������we can swing  It easily now. Tomorrow you cftn  pick ono out.    What kind?"  "I was thinking of a Rolls-Royce"  said Molly eagerly.  mum ii mmmmmmmm  The Campers' First Aid  Minard's   Iff   good   for   burns,'  bruises,   sprains,  wounds,   and  insect bites.  mmmrnmmmmtmmm  ***mimm  . r *" 1 pr>{*  Al hesitated and Perry gave a  little laugh.  ''Nothing cheap about Molly,*' saia  the racketeer.  "No, that's all ��������� right," interjected  Al. "Whatever Molly wants ami  3hall have. I, feel I Just caa't >������2o  enough for her. Rplls-Royce it is."  They rode in silence until sthe  taxi drew up before the apartment  building that meant home-to Al and  Molly. As they stepped* out Perry  hung back, as though to say goodnight. But Molly turned to him.  "No, John, I want you to come in."  "Of course," agreed Al. "What  do you mean by backing out?"  So Perry laughingly acquiesced.  Once more the "rapidly rising elevator���������a magnificently upholstered one  this time���������which carried them with  amazing swiftness to the thirty-  floor. Al unlocked the apartment  door and switched on the lights. A  moment later Molly stood by' the  window, looking over the blazing  lights .of the city, glancing down at  the specks on the sidewalks .that  were people Her cheeks were hot for  the moment and she threw open the  window so that the crisp autumn  night air fanned her face. .Al had  left the room. John Perry came and  stood beside^ her,'saying nothing,-but  regarding her with burning intens=  ityj '���������    ,    -    _   ���������*  Molly turned and answered his  look with a wan smile.���������"No, John,"  she said quickly. "No, you don't  .understand." *  "Understand .what?"  "What I'm up against. It doesn't  concern you. But .... sometimes  I'ieel-JFd like to shoot mys'elf."  She% reached out her hand,, gave  his arm a convulsive squeeze, then  dropped it quickly as she heard Al  returning.      "  -  Al'was the perfect host. He drew  out a pack of cards, swung open a  little drinking cabinet .and poured  Perry ar drink. But wrhen Molly  saw the cards she expostulated.  -  "Al, darling, I don't-feel like cards  tonight. I'm awfully tired. Let's just  talk. Or, rather, you two men talk  and-I'll listen."  So Molly listened, but Perry soon  saw that., she was out of sorts and  seemed' about to drdp off to sleep.  He courteously rose to go.  "Well, Al, ni^probably see you tomorrow pver in Marcus's' office."  He bowed himself out and Al faced  Molly;  "Darling, are you ill ? 3Tou'ro  quite pale now; I have a strange  feeling that something is wrong.  You haven't been yourself lately."  IWIolly looked at him steadily, with.  a dark gleah-f in hor blue eyes.  Should she tell him?. a  ''Yes, Al, something is the matter.  I'm. going to have a child.",   ;-;.  She said it deliberately and her  Up curled,-plainly, showing her Irritation. But Al, unconscious of her  reaction, came swiftly to hor, hia  face radiant. *  :..  "Molly,   that's���������that's   marvellous.  A aChild~-youf child,  my child!"  "Your child," Molly corrected him  curtly, y ���������..'���������,.,':.'���������.  "Why do- you say that? It's aa  much yours as mine.  "I say it because I don't want it;'*  Molly's* attractive lips wero sot in  a grim line.  "But why, Molly? You're only  talking that way .because you're  tired. You've had to work too hard.  Listen, little eweciheart, when it arrives you'll lovo it; we'll both lovo it.  It'ri bound to mean tho greatest  .happiness hi the world to both of us.  Don't .you see that?"  "No, I don't, I soo that, it will ruin  my career. I'll have to leave the  allow In a.little whllo and while4I'm  gone Muruus will gat a now ballad  singer. Pcoplo will forget mo by the  time I'm'ready _ to'come back. And  how'rim'i  (rtv-nv 'Marcus will ������ivc rs.y  back my job? ,1 have the best spot in  the show'now. Your point of view is  just plain selfish, because the whole  4-V.ararv      ^'nnaa.*^       ������aJ������?������������������4-      ...... T-mmt-      T       ���������,-������  ������au������.u*5    uucou u   ������uovt   juu.    nut   J.    acc  the othe^jjjdfei"  Al _starea~~St her bewilderedly for J  a moment Then, he said quietly:  "Molly, your,- nerves are on edge  or you wouldn't'talk that way. You  don't have to be* afraid���������Marcus will  always :putj ybu; in as his headliner:  He knows I wouldn't write another  song for hh������y,5f he didn't. But he  wouldn't think of giving,you the goby, anyway. He knows what an attraction your are."  Al paused to regard Molly with a  reassuring smile, but she did not see  it. Her eyes were fixed sombrely upon the floor.  - A helpless look passed across Al's  face:  - "As foi^ny- being selfish," he said  humbly, "well, perhaps T am. But  I don't mean to be. I simply adore  you,. Molly, and it would give me  the greatest "happiness I can think  of for us to have a child.. It would  make all we have achieved seem  worth while."  ,  _ Molly .aivose wearily; "I'm going to  bed." ' -  Without kissing Al good night br  even Iooking~_at him, she walked  slowly, toward bet bedroom," her head  dejectedly forward. 'He heard her  bedroom door slam sharply.  Instead of going to his own room  and undressing Al lit a cigarette and  paced the floor. At first he was  agitated and worried .about Molly.  But gradually he argued himself out  of ~ the-disturbed state of mind. After  all, it was natural that she, should be  upset. Perhaps the strain of her  nightly performances was too much  for her. In the" morning this cloud  wouxv* pass xvom. iisr.  ~He finished his cigarette, put out  the lights and went to the drawing  room window, whence he could look  out on the yellow glow from the city  lights.   x       ��������� ^  As he stood by the window, dreaming, meditating,-already planning the  future of the child that was to belong to him, he heard the tinkle of  the phone in Molly's room. Her door  must have opened for he heard  Molly's faint voice:  "No, no.      You mustn't call me."  Before Molly hung up' Al thought  he caught the word "John/'_ But pa.  he. must have .been-mistaken. John  Perry wouldn't be calling up at this  hour. "*"'.���������  :' "   (To be Continued.)  KEEP CHILDREN WELL  DURING HOT WEATHER  Every mother knows how fatal the  hot summer months are to small  children. Cholera infantum, diarr-  r.oea, dysentry, colic and -stomach  troubles are rife at this time and-  often a precious, little life is, lost  after only a few hours illness. The  mother who keeps Baby's Own Tablets in the.house feels safe. The occasional use of the - Tablets prevent  stomach and bowel troubles, or If  trouble conies suddenly-���������-as It generally does���������the Tablets will bring the  baby safely through. They are sola  by medicine* dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The r>r������ Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Making'Long Trip  ... ��������� > a.'-  Party From Jasper Covering Historic  Fur Trade Route. In Specially  Constructed Canoe  With . a specially constructed  canoe, I'Curly" Phillips, well known  guide of Jasper National ParltV is  taking a party of live Americans  from the east on a thlrtosn hundred  milo trip through the waterways of  the north country, commencing at  Summet Lake behind, Prince George,  B.C., and finishing ni Waterway*,  Alberta, on the Athabaska River,  The party will cover tho historic  route of the fur traders hy which  many of tho > early travellers into  Wcntcrn Canada, during thc firot  half of the last century roached the  Pacific Ocean.  There aro no railroads in tite'Kingdom of Afghanistan, ���������    .,.  ���������They're brutes for punishKjent���������*  these Eveready Hot-Shots in the  metal cases! Full of lire from  start to finish, ' Best for gas  engine, motor boat or tractor  ignition. Protected by water-  ishedding" iiictal cases, rain, os  dampness will not reduce-their  efficiency* Look for the name  Eveready on each battery, - It's  your guarantee of satisfaction  and longer life.  Canadian National Carbon Co., Limited  **  Calgary TORONTO Montreal  Vancouver TORONTO Winnipeg  Otv-fting Evert^dy ���������JUttct? Suuiom CXX.C. Yarostta  Sveready Ienf tors,  are the Joneese  lived ������!n������-le ��������� Dry  Cells iaade. For  *u*s in unexposed  places.  ���������they last longer  Little Helps For This Week  "Thy    kingdom     come.'���������Matthew  vi. 10.  Thy kingdom come with power and  grace  To every heart of man;  Thy peace. Thy joy,  Thy  righteousness,  In all our bosoms reign.  ���������Charles Wesley.  Thy kingdom of heaven is hot  come when God's will Is our law; it  Is come when God's will is our will.  While God's will is our law we - aro  but a kind of noble, slaves; when His  will is our will we are free children,  Philemon had gone forth to see  the world, and he hod seen It; and  ho had learned that God's kingdom  was not a kingdom of fanatics yelling for a doctrine, hut of willing, living, obedient hearts.  ��������� ���������Charles Klngsley.  A Valuable Seed Pod  price  Of Bare Orchid Is Estimated  '*.*..     ��������� ~  *  i%.V   i*10\t,VW  PBobably the most valuable flower  seed pod in the world was recently  on display at the Chelsea Flower  Show, London, England. A single  flower spTrang from one of the seeds  spld for more than $1,500, and others  sold for $1,000. It Is estimated that  the entire pod with seed Is worth  $I510r,000. The pod is the fertilization  of a rare orchid, the Bltlonla Arm-  strongll.  A commercial ferttttaer plant to  cost $7,000,000 is to ba built at Trail,  British Columbia.  Higher education ln Canada ie*  carried on in 23 universities and 85  colleges.  4Ii������ Mlwtuilco  A fashionable city tailor had taken his daughter into partnerahlp  with high hopes of the future upon  her graduation from college, but tho  situation was distinctly not so, good.  'Tm ruined!" ho mourned. "What  an idiot I was to lot her go Into  business with me!"  "What's happened, old man?" asked a sympathetic friend.  14Why, the flrst thing she did was  to change tho name to *Y������ Oldo  Clothes Shop'."  Might CbrigcAt Traffic  A. western town Is. cls;'ong tor stile-  ty first, having a bylaw which readf*  as follows: "Whan two cars Bpjreio to  ������.crossing hoth shall atop and neither  shall, start until the other In gone"  Tf this Ut carefully ohnarvod, thoro  will be few colllHlons, but somo  slight  traffic congeal ion  may  ro������ult.  t Mluair������l'������t LlnlJuc.ni  for itching: Jolutc*,  SICK COULD  NOT WORK  V i*m*m*mmwmmm*m*****������***m**m*mmmm$  Helped by Taking Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compound  Gralnlnnd, Sask.���������''I am glad that  1 heard of that good Lydia K. Pink-  1 ham's medicine and  I will not he without it-aKain. I was  so sick that I could  Hv.rt -tot!!: &t a!! and  could not gqw on  the machine. My  aunt told me of  Lydia 13. Vink���������  ham's Vegetable  Coropoundiuid novy  I am tell in ir all of  |my   friends   how   Itfood it in and X -will  answer all letters I set from women."*  ������������.*Mw<������. "Mf*t������Y gkcwri-mmm*.   4Ji������ft_in}M*>A ���������  *JvU&mf>. THE  CRESTON BETIBW  #  Loch! and Person  aa  -cwr������ OAT XI  Both5local C.P.R. section crews have  been cut down to three men and foreman.  FOB SALE���������'-Saddle and pack horse;  gentle, sound and fat; very cheap.. John  Garfield, Creston.  '.,>,������������������      "-;      .. r���������  Greston Farmers'Institute  choice young pigs, ready  September 10th.   H. Clements, Erickson.  Mrs. James of Moyie was a weekend  qisitor at Creston, a guest of Mrs. O. D.  Bliss.  being  ureters are  Booked for a Car  of FLOUR   and  FEED  A big  savmg  can be  effected by buying  through the Institute,  ORDERS SHOULD  BE   PLACED  AS  SOON AS  POSSIBLE  CHAS. MURRELL  SECKETARY-TREakSURER  GRAND THEATRE 2  riday-Sat., flog, v  PRESENTING  Ramon" Navarro  FOR SALE���������Saddle, bridle, blanket,  pad, and spuCs, cheap at $20. Enquire  Review Office.  Mrs. Lorenzo and children of Yahk are  spending the week with her parents, Mr.  ahd Mrs. Maione.     y      yy  Monday is Iiabor Day���������a statutory  holiday���������and all places of business in  tovmlivill be dosecL  ;H0NEY FOR SAIiE���������Bring your own  containers, 16c. per pound. Mrs. E.  Williams, Wynndel.  Five motor trucks are in commission  helping to market the Valley fruit crop  at points east of here.     r  The weather still continues hot and  very dry, with mercury gettipg'up to 95  in the shaSe on Tuesday.  Special children's service at St. Stephen's Presbyljeriaii Church oh Sabbath,  Septeihber1st, at 11.30 a,mV  Mrs. Smeed of Lethbridge, Alberta,  arrived this week on a visit with her  daughter, Mrs. R. 6. Harrisv ^  Dr. McKenzie, dentist, is holidaying  at Vancouver thi^week, and hts dental  office is closed until Tuesday.  Misss Mary Bush is spending the  week with her friend, Mrs, Bridges, at  their summer home at Green Bay.  The Brenner garage have just added  an oxy acetylene welding outfit to their  complete line of repair equipment.  FOR SALE���������Feed chopper, large size,  used very Httle, three pairs of burrs, $25,  Also nearly new deer rifle, $12.50. John  Garfield, Creston.  For the last tv?o weeks in August  $10,000 would be a conservative estimate of the expense incurred in fighting  forest fires in the Creston forestry  district. "   ���������  in the  HIGH SCHOOL FEES  Scenes of heroism and  disaster miles up in the  air.  The most amazing flying  stunts   the   air   has  ever  witnessed.  Novarro's   greatest  ���������role since "Ben  romantic  Hur."  Notice is hereby given that the annua!  fee to students from Outside the district  whq^wish to attena Creston High School  Ss $5U, and must be peid at time of enrollment, otherwise they will be refused  admission. GEO. NICKEL, Secretary,  Creston School Board.  Creston Farmers* Institute  In accordance with Sec. Sa of the  Farmers' Institutes of British Columbia,  after the issue of a Certificate of Incorporation to a new Institute it is necessary  for the directors to call a public meeting.  A public meeting will be held in my office  on Monday, September 9, 1929, at 8  p.m. Business: Explanation of the aims  of the Institute; Membership; By-Laws,  vote on qualification of directors; Trading, methods, charges, etc.; Appointment  of committees to investigate: Marketing  of livestock products. ���������  CHAS. MURRELL, Secretary.  SBSfffiwii if JiTTf ***'.' a  0  *_jp_^m_Pm%0r������_%m\_\$  ���������with or without lids, in sizes ones, twos  threes, fours, fives "or sixes;    larger sizes  with  handles.  Bean Pots  Gallon dingsy &o*  -Also a line of  wMmfo, S^"BO nor tlox*  mi $f*7B pm* ilox*  1 ( ^Lmmmt GTMfe IfWMI jttflk. WrHfe djlmmm. Bk. B  w      g *gi |j|_ tL"^   B   B "B Ett.3  C.    .^m.   ���������^mr*M^m.-    -.m*m^     -'*.  COWIPAWY,   LTD.  ���������&***^Z.l**%*mtt^ '  -The 1������2S deer' shooting season opens  on Sunday, but ducks and geese are not  available until the mindle of September.  Miss Eva H61ii.es left Wednesday for  .raber, Alberta, to resume her work as  teacher in the primary room of the Taber  school.  Wolly aphis has made its appearance  for the first time in Creston Valley; Four  or five infested orchards-have been reported.  D. W. fDow of Cranbrook was here for  a couple of daya at the end of the week,  a guest of his parents, Mr* and Mrs. J  W. Dow.  L. V. McNeil of Vancouver has been  secured as principal of Creston high  school, and takes charge on Tuesday  morning.  Mrs. M. J. Beninger and son, Earl,  who have been visiting ink coast points  for the past sis? weeks, arrived home on  Sunday.  Mrs. Greiger and Mr. and Mrs. W.  Hardman of Spokane were Creston visitors at the weekend, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. A. L. Palmer.  /fche CP.R, have the ties laid- for a  200- foot extension to the present team  track, to take care of the Shell Oil *Conr-  pany tank and sheds.  WANTEIV^���������Four strawberry pickers,  will pay $2 per ticket, steady work until  heavy frost, can furnish shack and stove.  John Garfield, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Democrat, in first-class  shape, $40. Can be seen at H. Hills.  Fourth Street, Greston.  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, ready Sept.  llthv extra choice, $5 each. Dick Smith,  (Alice Siding), Creston.  Miss Elsie   Davies  of  the   Kootenay  Telephone Company central ttaff at  Fernie, is a holiday visitor with her sister,  Mrs. Chas. F. Armstrong.  MjTS. J. A. Bell of *he Goiss.^^0^  Hotel,, left on Tuesday for Vancouver, td  which city she has been called due to the  serious illness of her sister.  ���������* Miss Anneretta McDonald, a 1929  graduate of the provincial normal school,  has beenjelected as teacher for the public school at Skookumchuck.  FOR SALE���������Team work horses, bays,  weight 2950 lbs., in good shape. Also  a good set bf harness, and wagon. Also  Jersey cow.y A. Brady, Creston.  /t-'? r* yy.' .  Cracked and Reformed ripe tomatoes  for sale :5n; apple "-boxes delivered anywhere in town for 50 cents per box.  Leave your order at V. Mawspn's.  As will be seen by official notice elsewhere the fee to outside pupils attending  high school, will again be $50, which  must be paid at time of enrollment.  Mrs. J". W. and Misses Marjory and  Phyillis  Hamilton were visitors at Cal  gary, Alberta, a few days at the end of  the week, making the trip by auto.  John D. Moore, who had the position  of general road foreman in Creston dte-  trict iip" tili 1925, died at his home in  Kaslo last week, at the age of 70 yearr.  After being out of existattce for about  a dozen years Creston Farmers' Institute  has been revived with D. Bradley as the  president, and Chas. Murrell, secretary.  Adam Robinson is a visitor at Nelson  this week where he is writing off the sup-  piemen tals encountered in the midsummer fourth year high school exaninations.  Graders and other - equipment at the  packing sheds receiving the usual overhaul prTor to apple packing commencing.  Wealthys will be reaching the sheds next  week.  Remember the Kapel AU Canadian  Show plays Creston on Friday and Saturday, September 6th' and 7th, offering  a great variety of side shows, merry go  rpund, etc.  Orehardists are anxiously awaiting a  big rain shower* to put color into the  apples. Wealthys will bo moving next  week but are not up to tho average color  standard.  ^Irs. Morgan, and daughter, Margaret,  who have been visiting with the former's  sisters, Mrs. Bevan and Mrs. Brown, left  for their home in Norfolk, Alabama, "on  Wednesday.  Poutofllee Inspector Stewart of Vancouver was hero on his annual official  visit on Tuesday. Stamp sales at Creston  postofllce show a decided increase since  his laat call.  Public and h3gh aepols re-open for tho  fall term on Tuesday; morning. Work  is being rushed to have the new steam  heating plant completely installed before  school starta*  Mrs. M. R. Joyed and Kathleen left on  Tueraday for Owen;Bound, Ontario, to  which city she haa'-freen enllerl owing to  the unexpected! an4 fiudde^ death of her  father, whUfli occur fed" that morning.  Deceased was n viwltor to Creaton ..about  three yptmi ago, una in her berenvfoiiivniL  Mth. Joyce has the sin core iiympathy of  her many j.Hx-ik.h.  The children will be gein,  ��������� ys-sy P, s -Aryigasten  mHJT  ������4^m**������** *  I  ool  With  the   Whole  family   to. stock  up  with Exercise Books. Pencils, &c.s to commence the   new school year it will pay you to   f  inspect    our 'complete    line. of   School   Supplies.  *������������������<������������������     >������������������������������������.-. - ~  Ink, Pencils, Pens* Erasers, Crayons, Exercise Books  "-" -\\'���������''������������������   ������������������"'.''��������� '-'.   ������������������   '?. ���������������������������.'��������� ���������.���������'.��������� -...   ''-;; ?    r:'"'' " ���������., ?���������   .. '._  and anything������and  everything else  the  scholar  requires.    Our School Supplies give satisfaction  , f        and prices are right.  restoo Jf alley Co-Spar ativs Assn>  CRESTOH Two Stores ' ERICKSOR  BALANCE .OF OUE STOCK  MUST BE SOLD  REGARDLESS  OF COST  Get your share of these  exceptional values  mmmJ^o      r\m      ^y EL     mZd H-i S^ 49^  Dry Goods.       Groceries.    - Furniture.     . Hardware  iilUp'C   iS'iilllKyj.' :*;>nii������i.c'L  ' .CVHil, n.t;  : S������il Ui������;  '.VlllUiW.I  .V  f  Have Your Work Done Where  You Get the Best Service  rTi",1 "1 : ' : ri1::;1,"!:.,:,::, ri.s.::,1!1.",;,::;,,1,.: l::i,:i.:;l .ifjrff: ..���������������������������������������������,. ������������������������������������i.,;..,.;,.,,,.,,.-,1 ���������..yyAAAASJ,  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and   GENERAL REPAIRS..  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  A'll work is done by well trained tradesmen.  All woi:k guaranteed. f f  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel,-  Hardwood, Pipes and Fittings, Spring Steel  for Car Springs, etc.  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  Blacksmith      Plumbing    Tinsmith       Oxy Acetylene Welding  *********  I


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