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Creston Review Aug 2, 1929

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 Sfft  AMiSa  :2ftflO.;  cte\^V  .y.^S^P^  /  or t  Vol  &XI.  CRESTON.  B. C., FRIDAY,  i. ������ i i. .nji'ii ���������".   y, f"  AUGUST 2,  1929  No. 22  Mrs. Shaver  and  son  of  Hamilton.  iintario, are gUests of All:  Suu  xv.  M. Telford, arriving on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Kemp and young  daughter of Trail, are visitors here this  week, at the home of the former's father,  W. H. Kemp.  Mrs. E. Cartwright left on Thursday.  - on a  month's  visit  with  relatives   at  Bundas and other Ontario points.  Miss Wilma Campion of Nelson has  just arrived on a visit with Miss Kathleen Bundy.  B. Barrett, who has been here for  some months, left during the week for  Fernie, where he has seemed a position.  Mrs. Ron.Lidgateof Calgary, Alberta,  has been a visitor the past week with her  mother, Mrs. MeKelvey.  Miss Ruby Martin left on Tuesday for  Ginol's Landing, where she is cherry  packing at the Ginol ranch for a couple  of weeks.  Misses Kitty and Edith Littfejohn of  Victoria and Vancouver respectively,  arrived this week on a visit with Erickson friends, and are guests of their father,  W. G. littlejohn/  Eric Craigie, who has heen at Kam  loOja������5 1O1 bOiim? time past, is  visit this month.  aome on  a  It is expected that a start will be made  on the big irrigation main ditch before  the end oi the week.  been  been.  mother of Mrs. Huscroft and Mrs. Aylet  is a sistea.  Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Ivfalthouse and  daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Trav-  elyan and daughter of Calgary, Alberta,  are Lister visitors this week with Mr.  and Mrs. E. J. Maithouse,  Unemployment isl unknown in this  section. All the available man power  has been rounded up for the forest fire  fighting at Kitchener.  The continued dry weather is shortening up the raspberry crop and shipping  will cease in a few days if no rain comes.  Up till Wednesday the Alf. Wellspring  ranch had shipped 40 crates, and Geo.  Jacks is also a shipper this season.  ���������   ^^        ' ^       mm  am^t^fis. was. *&������������  Cranbrook 15-3  .1  4  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Niblow and -family  are just back from a motor holiday with  friends at Calgary v and other Alberta  points.  Misses   Frances   and   Muriel Knott  the weekend with their sister at Glenlily.  Ernest Hickey teft a few days ago for  Alberts, where he will help with harvest  and threshing operations in southern  Alberta.  Rev. Mr. Helquist  l**wa*v *r*4-  4-v*j*t 4*******    rv-F 4-1* o  spent a   few  ���������*r**tr-r\j*_������!^    ov*#3   sw*  Game Much Better than Score  Indicates���������Fortin-Watson Battery Work Brilliant���������Lumber-  ton Here. Sunday, August 4th.  Hitting more opportunely and playing  a better defensive game enablhd Creston  to win at baseball oh Sunday afternoon  beating Cranbrook 1&4 to 3.  The game was by rijctfmeans as lopsided  as the figures might indicate. Although  Creston went to the? front in the first  innings and never headed; "up till at  least the fifth the, viators were always  threatening, and it was largely due to  the stellar box work-fef Fortin that heavier scoring wa3 prevented.  This was particularly noticeable in the  third frame when with all bases occupied  and no one out, the preston hurler forced the nest two batters to hit weakly to  the snfiled for easy -puts at the plate,,  while the third out came on a long fly to  right which 'BoSey handled easily.  Another satisfactory innings for Creston was the eighth when with all bases  tenanted,  Watson obliged with   a  long  X C. Rykert is modernizing his commodious residence at Rykerts by the installation of a steam heating system and  by adding cf   a   couple   of . bathrooms.  The contract for  the  whole,.work  been taken by Sam Steenstrup.  has  Mllsse MiiiSns  M-*���������mm *-^-1-   ���������   a  ������a/vju������ta.uitj  ' Miss  Clara Walker,   who   has  teacuisg on. vsneouver j.slsuu, uas  secured as teaches of Division 2 of Erickson school, replacing Miss Reid.  Lewis littlejohn got back on Sunday.  from a two weeks7 holiday visit; in Washington and Victoria. He says that now  water i%������ssured ai| t^y^.j-ecimfett-fiB  ^ dleetric light ^ snd ^ p'dw^-yft^yCJr^^  Vallcr would be as good as the best-of  them. k -" ���������       "      -  -r=~  ' Alf. Letoille pulled out at the first of  the week for Kimberley, where he is expecting to land a job, for tho fall and  winter.  Mrs. R. G. Helme and young son of  Vancouver, have been visitors at the  Hobden ranch the past couple of weeks.  Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Krygsveld and  family have just arrived from Aiberta  and are occupying the Camp 2 property  at present.  Anglican Church service will be seBum-  ed on Sunday morning at 11 o'clock,  when Rev. Philip Hayman will take the  service.  Mrs. Wardle and Mrs. Aylet of Sandy,  Utah, are here on a visit with Mr. and  Mrs.    Jas.   Huscroft.   The   former   is  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, Aug.  3  day left with John Anderson for a vacation at Waterton Lakes.  John Nygaard arrived on Saturday to  attend the special meeting of the ratepayers. He is working on railway construction east of Proctor and returced  there early in the week.  Congratulations axe in order with Miss  Muriel Knott who was among the successful students at Creston passing the  third year high school examinations'with  a total *>f 581 marks, taking good stand-  fessjRPi^i^t^" aS subjects.  J(*"*Gus.r'0'b^5Bf has just -purchased *iare  Fleming place, which adjoins John Anderson's on the main highway. It is ten  acres and was one of the first ranches  developed at Canyon, though of late it  has been neglected. Mr. Fleming, the  owner, lives in Victoria.  There was a large turnout for the  special meeting "of the school district  ratepayers on Saturday -night called for  the purpose of voting money to carry on  educational affairs for the next twelve  months. Geo. Davie was elected chairman, and after trustee F. Knott had explained why the meetiug had been called  there was a considerable discussion as to  whether anything done at this meeting  would he .legal. F.H.Jackson, of Creston, and also a property owner here,  who has served as school trustee for several years in that town, was present and  spoke advising the meeting that it was  entirely illegal and on a motion by  Messrs. Spencer and Humble that the  meeting adjourn to obtain further information the motion carried by 30 to 27;  However on Tuesday the trustees received word from the education department  that the meeting was quite in order -atid  it is expected another meeting will be  called as quickly ai������ possible to finally  settle things.  days  Q������n_! fly to deep centre for the circuit, ajcount-  for a cluster, of four runs.   In addition to  hitting well, Wat|pn caught s mighty  fine game.  MeKelvey at first fa playing a better  game than ever before, and in righn field  Fred Boffey's work was sparkling. He  and Telford were ilae pick of the hitters  on the Creston lineup.  Argue was the outstanding occupant  Wednesday was the- last day for the  forwarding of resignatioiis from the  school teaching staff, and as hone have  come to hand it is expected both the  high and public school cofps> of"*histruct>  ors will be the same as last term.  H.'A. Brown of Nelson, provincia  grazing ranger-, is here this week on an  official visit. At a meeting of the executive of the Stockbreeders''.' Association  Monday night it was decided to start the  flats hay cut on Monday, .August   12th.  Congratulations are being ���������. extended  Ivan Staples and Miss Nadine Bell, who  were married at Bonners Ferry on Saturday returning the sollowing day and wi 1  reside in Crerton,.where the groom is on  the mechanical staff at the Premier  Garage.  Mrs. Bolton, hss been ih charge of the  Wilson Avenue boarding and rooming  house for the past year, left at the end  of the week on a visit at Cranbrook, and  goes from there to be with her daughter  in Seattle. Miss Eva Bolton accompanied her.  ������. *}Z 4.1r\%\4\^.\t **r% .1  ������*  ������t*l^/  were in evidence at exhibition .park for  Sunday afternoon's ball game. If the  rush continues some one should be on  duty at each game to look after the parking so that all car owners can get a good  look at the play,   f  Mrs. R. Stevens left on Thursday last  on a few weeks'   visit  with  friends  at  \xu-y Ouuaiiiuie Was & :b~iiSiilese   visitor  in Calgary, Alberta,, a couple of days the  latter part of the week.  Jeff. Collis was a weekend visitor with  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Watson at Ymir  John Parkin, jr., -hasarrived from  Michel and will be staying with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J W. Parkin, until  after haying.  Mr. and Mrs. Kelly got back this week  from their motor holiday visit Pwith  friends in Saskatchewan.  Mr^/and Mrs. Ivan O'Neil are visitsrs  this week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dick  Smith.: y        '".-���������'������������������  :. -P.  Miss Gwen Webster left on Friday for  a short holiday visit with her sister, Mrs.  H. MeDonald, in Calgary, Alberta.  Mrs. Constable and family spent the  weekend with friends at Bonners Ferry.  .   Mrs. Tom Anderson and children with  lier brother* Tom Anthony of Victoria,  have gone to Kimberley, where they will  reside for at least the winter.,.       :  The Mrs. Lister-Constable Bob Mar- ,  shal orchestra played for their third Sat.  urday night dance of the season at Deer  Park, Idaho, last week.  Cranbrook Courier; MrsyJas, Nor1-  grove returned home oh Monday, after  spending the weekend with Mr. and  Mrs. R. Alderson of Creston. Her  daughter, Sybil, accompanied her.  S&8m������*8������*B������-  of a Cranbrookmhiform.   He got two of  Vancouver and coast points, and will re  the ffve hits credited the visitors and he] new acquaintances at Arrow^Lakes cen-  was equally reliable in the field.   Steve " *"  Clark was as reliable as ever at the initial corner, but his^battrhg is- hot up to  ^3^^d13������aiK.������afc^^sd^  -     CRESTOMD*  Romano^ If __:���������  Telford, cf   MeKelvey, lb   Boffey F, rf.  Brogan J, 2b   Watsons c   Dodds J, ss   Benedetti L, 3b..,.  Fortin, p ;���������......  Takes you  back pf  that front"  pgiee statu  sensation.  &*^&mmt*yff&SS6S'  'yCR^NBllOOK  3   Argue, 2b., cf 1  2   Logan, ss., p 0  2   Moore, c  0  2. Mittun, 3b 1  1 Clark, lb., ss 0  2 Sharp, p , lb 1 i  1   Dallas, rf 0  1* Finleyi cf 0  1 yCIapp, lf...._ .1  yBrogan, 2b, .���������..���������0  15   \ *8  Having strengthened a. couple of weak  spots on the defense Lumberton will be  here on Sunday for the return game confident of reversing the 17-10 spore Creston  registered against them atr Lumberton a  couple of weeks ago.'i...:.T^'af':'g^^e'will get  under way at 2.30 proimpti    :  She is accompanied  Smith, who is return-  Ted Smith, who is in charge of one of  tho draglines, has rented one of t#i������  houses on Cloverdale ranch.  W. Burlsng and Joe Stephens now  aro at work on a contract to put up 200  tons of hay at the Reclamation Farm.  Mra. Larson and daugnter, Lillian ,Jeft  last week for Spokane, whore tho latter  la having special medical IrenLmieiiL  A number of the Crestwood young  people weWi at Porthili for the dance on  Saturday night.  Frank Leslie, who is with the Spokane  Power Company, accompanied by his  wife   and   son,   wero visitors  with   his  ���������mother   Mre.   Scroop, a  few   days this  week.  Tom Barringtorl of Morrin, Alberta,  haa completed the purclios of tho Chas.  Fftss place, nouth of tho Cloverdnlo rench  and expects to move here in the fall.  Tho placo embraces 160 acres and ia fairly  well timbered to cedar poles, etc. Tho  timber will bo talum off this whiter and  then the land will be uncd for mixed  farming it is expected.  Local and Personal  Full Gospel Mission (Pentecostal) in  Canadian Legion Hall, Sunday, Aug. 4th.  11 a.m., subject, "Paul's Exhortation to  Timothy" (2 Tim. ii. 1). 7.30 p.m..  "Father's Business."   All welcome.  Permits to cut hay on Creston flats  will be issued at Creston on Friday next,  August 9th, and at Wynndel the day  previous. H. A. Browne, grazing ranger,  will again be in charge this season.  Mrs. Hayes and her Bister, Miss Helen  Robinson, left on Wednesday; on a visit  with friends in Vancouver; Victoria and  Seattle. From the coast the latter returns to her home in Mnrlcham, Ontario.  Scorching hot weat er still prevails,  though there has been a little less wind  this week. Since Sunday the temperature has been above 00 in the shade. It  was 09 in the shade Tuesday afternoon.  MIbbcb Margaret Blinco, Margaret  Stapleton, Aileen Spratt, Joan Hilton,,  Mary Murrell and Marjory Hamilton  comprise a holiday party who left at the  end of tho week for a ten day vacation  at Kootenay Bay.  Mr. and Mra. Donald Merrill (nee  Thelma VJcst) were Creator* ���������virJtcrn To?  a fow hours on Thursday returning by  motor from thoir wedding trip to Yellow-  atone National Park to thoir new home  in Stirling, Alberta.  Due to the absence of electrical storms  tho district has had only ono serious for*  eat firo this month. It ia otUl raging in  the Kitchener area, with about IfiC) iiwn  holding it from spreading Into valuablo  standing timber to the east.  tres on her return  by; her sister, Mrs  ing to Vancouver.   ,  ; .Mr.jandyMrs. T. E. Edmondson jmd  ttieir daughters, "Misses ^flclred ^an'd  Gladys, of Toronto.jarived on Wednesday on a holiday visit^with Mr. and Mrs.  T. M. Edmondson. It is almost twenty  years since the brothers had previously  renewed acquaintance.  Many friends here; of Mr. and Mrs.  Sam Burnett, who moved to Nelson to  reside a little over a year ago, will greatly  spmpathize with them in the death of  their goungest son, Jackie, which occured  on Saturday, after a very, brief illness.  He was in his seventh year.'  Lumberton team will be here on Sunday afternoon, August 4th, for the return baseball game with Creston, with  play to start at 2.30. Creston won the  previous engagement by a safe margin  but Lumberton team has peen strengthened and the contest should- be an exciting one.  Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Argue and family  of Cranbrook are visitors thia week with  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hare at; their sum-?  mer cottage at Kuskanook. After seeing  Creston baseball team in action on Sunday Mickey is of the opinion that the  locals are the best ball team in East  Kootenay this year.  Of the three candidates who were writing for promotion from Grade 9 to 10  but one was successful, Agnes Sinclair  passing with a supplemental. All students in this grade were from the Lister  school. For promotion from Grade 11  to Grade 12 Margaret Fraser, Mary  Goodwin, Dora Healey, Laura Holmes,  Clara Hunt, Muriel Knott, Madeline  Putuam took a full pass, while Jessie  Learmonth and Ruby Martin passed  with supplemental. Five candidates granted partial standing. In Grade 12 Byron  WilUs, who took'psivato study, was cue-  cessful in making a full pass.  Chas. Moore on Thursday last received  word of his appointment to the position  of city engineer at Revelstoke, and left  on Monday to take over the work. The  appointment is an important ono as Revelstoke is right now about to build a  3,000,000 gallon concrete water reservoir,  a new high school building aa well as a  new municipal building. Mr. Moore  comes well qualified for the work as he  haa had wido experience in these llnca  since graduating as a. land scrveyer in  1806 nnd in the intervening 30 yearn has  been employed at railway construction  unci   ttVJiiion.,   wnt������rwnrV������   ������������������-.������-l   ���������,|f>,*'���������**'''*f,  ! installations aa well as building donlgning  and construction.  Mrs. Lora, who has been visiting with  her parenes, Mr. and Mrs. Parento, for  the past three months, has returned to  her home in Wayne, Alberta,  Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Shultz of Spokane-, were visitors with Mr. and Mrs.  ^e^j-^ver the^ weekendia; __v   '"P^ss:.  Miss Lillian Wilson arrived from Nelson on - Sunday, to spend the vacation  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Wilson.  Mr. Swannell of Vancoverwas a visitor  with his sister, Mrs. R. Bieumenauer, on  Friday.  Mrs. Hopwood and Misses Hazel ahd  Helen were weekend visitors with the  former's sister, Mrs. Heap.  Mrs. E.W. Ryckman and family who  have been visiting with Mr. and Mrs. J.  Cameron; returned to their home in Spokane on Saturday.  J. Lombardo arrived from Revelstoke  on Tuesday to take over the work of  fireman on the yard engine.  Mr. and Mrs. S. Pascuzzo had visitors  over the weekend from Cranbrook.  Mr. Windland from Wisconsin, U.S.A.,  was a weekend visiter with Mr. and Mrs.  Heap.  WANTED���������Stump  pulleb,  hand   or  horse power, at once.   V, Brixa, Creston  Another Great Game I  Lumberton  Creston  vs.  EXHIBITION PARK  CRESTON  ug. 4th  Starting 2.30 p.m, Prompt.  Since the game two weeks ago  Lumberton ha������ strengthened tho weak.spots and will  be in tho game all the way. ������rans kevxew.  creston. b.  o.  H&  22S  4������e to Ada  |ND*0������ST������������*i������  ACIO ������TtOM*C*������  HCARTBURM  MKADACHS  Excess acid is the common cause of  Indigestion. It results in pain and  sourness ������bout two hours after eating.  The quick corrective Ss an alkali  which neutralizes acid. The best corrective is Phillips' Milk of Magnesia.  St has remained standard with physicians in the 50 years since its invention.  One spoonful of Phillips* Milk of  Magnesia neutralizes instantly many  Women Control Wealth  About 41 Per   Cent.   O*   Individual  Wealth Of U.S. Held By Fair  times its volume In acid. Jt Is harmless and tasteless and its action is  quick. You will never rely on crude  methods, never continue to suffer,  when you learn how quickly, how  pleasantly this premier method acts.  Please let it show you���������s3ow.  Be sure to get the genuine Phillips'  Milk of Magnesia prescribed by physicians for 50 years in correcting excess acids. Each bottle contains full  directions���������any drugstore.  J. he Right ComiRuxnty' Spirit  Every once in a while in the strenuous, and more or less selfish daya  of this modern, highly organised period qf the world's history, some little  incident of downright unselfishness, of the practical application of the  Golden Rule, comes to light which does all gxjod who hear of it, and ^revives  our belief in the innate g-oodness of the majority of our fellow men, a belief  ���������which is frequently in danger of being wholly destroyed when we read of  sb much deceit, dishonesty, cruelty and crime.  Such an incident, causing a. warm glow in our hearts, occurred in the  CarievaSe District, of Saskatchewan, a few weefes ago. When Stanley  Ehagan and his eldest son, Garfield, died within three months of each other,  leaving Mrs. Dugun and eight small children, the neighbors decided to help  put in the crop. Therefore, on a given day, eighteen tractors gathered, at the  Dugan farm and plowed 160 acres in seven hours. The folio-wing day other  neighbors harrowed and seeded the.field. Neighbor women provided the  "eats" for the "bee." While ihe "bee" -was organized and managed hy the  Carievale I.O.O.F. No. 20. it was carried out as a community enterprise and  Is typical of the comnxuntty spirit which prevails in the Carievale district.  It -was this same spirit that animated the early pioneers in Eastern  Canada who joined forces in. conquering the virgin forests, built roads,  schools, churches, grist mills, and in one "bee" after another assisted each  in turn to build houses and barns. And when this "last great west" was  opened to settlement, the same spirit prevailed, neighbor assisting neighbor  through their difficulties,, and in times of sickness and disaster. Only so  was the settlement of Canada made possible, and the foundations laid for  the successes of today. ~  It was the cultivation and practice of this neighborly community spirit  of self-sacrifice and co-operation which established for the West its reputation of open-handed friendliness and generosity! But as population"increases,  cities and towns grow up, modern means of communicatd^fe expand, the  vacant spaces fill up, and a more highly organised and mechanical develop-  Approximately 41 per-cent, of the  individual wealtn of the United  States is controlled by women, so a  recent bank survey shows. Should  this proportion increase at the present rate, financial matriarchy' would  be established by the year 2025.  Women are receiving 70 per cent, of  the estates left by men and 64= per  cent, of the estates left by women.  In addition they are the beneficiaries  of SO per cent, of the ?95,000,000,000  worth of life insurance policies in  force in this country. According to  income tax reports tlie majority of  incomes of over $100,000 are in feminine hands, while over 41 per cent.  of the entire income tax is paid by  women. As a result of their financial ascendancy women comprise an  actual majority of stockholders in  the largest corporations in Aainerica^  and constitute from 35 to 40 per cent.  oC investment house customers.  A  n,  TIRED OUT FEELING  Is a SureySign That the Blood Is  Thin and Watery     ���������  *T am glad to have an opportunity  of  testifying  to  the  benefits   I   derived from the use of Dr. Williams'  P^k pms������ writes    Mrs.    ^wrence   gu^nnarine L-12,  22 miles  Kennedy, St. Joseph, 3NT.B.      She fur-'  Chief $ab������aaraac Bisast-srs    -  Appalling   JLoss   Of   IM<s - In    Last  Fourteen Years.  'Submarine rlsasters have tateen -a  heavy toll of life in the navies of the  world. Some of the major accidents  to undersea sraft follow:  March 24, 1915���������United States  submarine P-4 sunk in Honolulu Bay,  loss of life 21.  1921���������British submarine K-5 disappeared off the Scilly Islands while  in diving practice, 57 dead.  March 23. 1922���������British submarine H-42 sunk by a British destroyer near Gibraltar and 26 men killed.  August 21, 1923���������Japanese submarine foundered beside a dock at Kobe,  Japan, 85 dead.  January 10, 1924���������British submarine L-24 sunk by British battleship,  Portland, England. Death list 43.  March 19, 1924���������Japanese submarine sunk by Japanese battleship orffi  Sasebe, Japan, 49,. dead.  September 25, 1925���������U.S. submarine S-51 sunk off Block Island, R.I.,  by~steanaer, "City of Rome," 33 dead.  December 17, 1927���������United States  submarine S-4 sunk off Province-  to-wn, Mass., by coastguard-cutter  Paulding,y40 dead.  August.-6, 1928���������Italian submarine  F-14 sunk in Adriatic Sea In collision with destroyer, 31 dead,  TTENTIO  OMEN OF  DOLE A  Mrs. Goodkey Tells Her Experience with Pinkham's Compound  Byemoor," Alberta.���������"The Change  of Life was the trouble with rue and I  wasrun-down, thin,  and weak and could  not sleep, had a.  poor appetite and  could not do much  work. I am taking  Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable  Compound now  and i. f������D! ^ike **  well woman. I saw  it advertised in the  papers and tried it  I and Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Sanative Wash. I have" recommended it to a lot of women friends."  Mrs. Wm. Goodkey, Byemoor, Alberta.  Northern ASberta RaUv/ays  tker says:���������"Some years ago I was  rrVrrrt   nP������<^a-nor������*rh'nC4'n>n������ii-f-o1   H?<i������f*ami^*������TLr**a   IPalrdto  Over Lines In Alberta  On July 2nd last, the four .Alberta  Government-owned1-   railways ��������� the  j Edmonton.,    Dunvegan    and   British  July 9, 1929���������British naval subma-! Columbia Railway, the Central Can-  rine H-47  collided with  the  British |ada*    Railway,    the    Alberta.    Great  off    the [ Waterways Hallway and the Pembina  Wales,    in  ! coast of Pembroke,  the * Valley 'Railway���������were taken over by  | the Canadian Pacific and the Cana-  wdrking as a stenographer/and be-i Irish Sea, 24 lives lost.  came .badly run-down,   I always-had ]     The   worst   po3t-war   British   sub-j *������&������ National and merged into one  anr  many  *r������ ��������������� .  orinsn  a tfredrout feeling, had no  appetite   marine disaster recorded  took plae������  A^^f���������^ th* H-l was sunk off  Almost every month I had to remain ��������� ���������- '    ���������  from the office for a day or two.,   *. Star Point with the loss of 68 lives.  was advised to    try    Dr.    Williams' |    Pink PillSf and I have reason to be  glad that I followed this advice. Before I had been taking the pills very  long   I  began   to  feel  much   better.  Continuing their use    my    strength ]  came back, I  regained my appetite \  and    the    terrible    backache'    from [  which I had suffered disappeared.    Ij  have been,married some years now  fao!d on .^    British premiership,  and have two fine healthy  children, -.     __ ���������,    ^      .��������� ,    ������^    -<,*.*.  a girfnnd aboy, and am in the best!    .J.. Ramsay MacDonald la the fifth  rremiers  Came From Scotland  concern to be known as the Northers  Alberta Railways.  LONG SLEEP MAKES  BABY HAPPY AGAIN    " "Our baby kept waking us several  Ramsay MacDonald Makes Fifth in1 times a night, until we started giving    him    a    little    Castorla    after  Last Thirty Years  The Scotch appear to have a strong  of health; All this    I    owe    to   fDr.  Wilhanas*famous  Pink Pills,  and I  prime minister    from    Scotland'   in  thirty years.     The others were Lord  his, last nursing/' says an Iowa  mother. "He slept soundly from the  first night and it made him look and  feel worlds better.' Baby specialists  endorse Plecher's Castorla; and millions of mothers know how this purely-vegetable,    harmless * preparation  trust that these few lines may help  Roseberry   Sir Henry Campbell-Ban-j helps babies' and children, with colic  an-mo  nther  went ��������� niri-������f.-������rn   nersnn. * ��������� - - i rL^t ._,__     "_i^������*     ju i. '     -. m������   Balf ourt    find    Bonar |  some other "weak; run-down person.   .  All weakly run-down    people    wh������' Jierman, b.an         _       will give this blood-building tonic  a   Law.  ment takes place, there is danger ol this fine old feeling of neighborliiess | fair ^ria/,.^-^  through_its   vse\     During-the same^erioA.-the^Wfelsh-  disappearing*.  It would be a  pity if this  should  happen,  and  it is vastly  encouraging to learn of such a happening as that at Carievale.  And if we are losing something- in actual practice of the community  spirit in our larger centres of population, it is" gratifying to know that it  still prevails in the hearts of Western men and women. It is as strong as  ever in the more remote and pioneer districts of the West, finding expression  In the building of small community hospitals and Red Cross Outposts, ������n  community clubs and halls, homemakers' clubs, and numerous co-operative  efforts for the welfare of all, regardless of race, language, creed, or worldly  possessions.  Helpful as the neighborly assistance extended by the people of  Carievale district tmdoubtedly was to the bereaved Widow Dugan and her  children, alleviating her sorrow and removing* worry from her mind, we  venture td say that those who participated in extending- that assistance  found a glow of satisfaction, a joy, in rendering this service far greater  than any realized by them, from any successful venture undertaken in their  own behalf. ~  Furthermore, the neighborly spirit and co-operation thus displayed,  and the uniting of forces in the performance of a splendidly unselfish effort,  cannot fail to leave its impress upon the whole community. It must j g  inevitably make easier the settlement of those little disagreements and j ������  differences of opinion which arise in all communities regarding' school, ! g  church, municipal, and other local affairs. It means that not Widow Dugan  alone, but the whole community has benefited, because the right kind of a  community spirit burns more  brightly than before.  j new health and strength.      You can'  _et the pills from any dealer in  anedicine, or by mail at 50 cents a  box from -The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  A scientist has discovered that  housecleaning* is caused by a microbe. .  A total of 576 films was shown in  Finland in 1928. Of this number the  United States supplied 364.  have had one premier, David Uoyd  George, and the English two, Lord  Salisbury and Stanley Baldwin.  Keep     MCnard's  handy.  Liniment     always  constipation, colds,, diarrhea-, etc..The  Fletcher signature -is- ai-j-gaya on tiie  wrapper  of 'genuine Castoria.  Avoid  imitations.  r ���������-.---���������  and  "Dad, what are ance.������3tors?"  "My boy, I'm 'one   of   yours  your  grandpa is another."  "Well,  then,  why do . people  brag  about them?"  "Von" Is Not Title  Prohibition of the use of titles in  the post-war republic of Czechoslovakia does not apply to the word  "Von," an approximate social equivalent to the ��������� Ehgrlish "Sir," .The constitutional supreme court ruled in  the case of "Ferdinand Zdenko Von  Lobtcowitz, the Czecho-Slovalc minister of anterior, that the "Von" waa  part of a name and not?a title.  ������MHJMI!l!!lllll!lllHlffl  g  i  ������  MADE IN 3fflNGLAJNT>  Hnd Canadian Wood Useful  London Firms Using Mill Waste For  Making Linoleum  That shavings... and other planing  mill waste are being used experimentally tn the manufacture of linoleum, in place of "wood flour," which  is nt present imported from the continent, was revealed In the annual  report of tho Department Of Scientific Industrial Research, issued at  London, England.. The report dealt  in particular with thc development  of the empire's timber resources. Ono  London firm sought a suitable wood  to make boot la.sis. Tho department  CKpr-rlm^nlofl nnrl finally recommended that Canadian or home-grown  birch would servo tho purpose.  A Golf Triumph  First  Amateur  To    Make   Par    On  Famous  Jasper   Golf   Course        j ||  For the first time in its history, g  an amateur has played thc famou.s: s  Jasper Park Lodge Golf Course in g  par. Tho triumph belongs to B. Tait,! ������  of Pasedena, California, scion of one  of the most noted golf families ol;  Scotland, Par for thc Jasper Golf;  Course, where the Canadian Amatcui !  Championships will be played in  AugU3t, is  70. J  Mr. Talt's first visit to Jasper was. i  a quartor of a century ago, whon, ut,<  a  surveyor ho went    through    that  country in advivnoe of thc railway.  ouEiEifllrli  You'll sloop In comfort if you  apply Minard'H.  Agricultural School   For   Lethbridge  Development of tho plan to estab-1  lish an agricultural school in Letliv I  bridge with tlie Federal Kxpcrlmont-1S  al Farm at Lethbridge, Alberta, a&'������  the basis for tho practical demonstra-: |s  tioriH, ia being proceeded with, uc-; j"  cording to Hon. George I-Ioadlcy,  MlnlHter of Agriculture.  W.   N.    u.    nm  Sugar JScet Crop  Sugar  boots* in. Southern  Albert!;-..  .iir������-������ making  gx>od  j>rogroan.    Indications,  aro   that there  will   he   about  i K.tiiiu ncrmi thinned thia year, spring  losaoH being leas thnu hint year.  WINDOLITE stands for 100 per cent, sunlight. It  makes light but strong windows for cattle nhodn, dairy  stables, poultry houses, brooders .and all out buildings. It  ts economical, whbraakable, -flexible and la easy to cut nnd  flit. It Is now being successfully used for sunrooms,  verandahs, schools, factories, hospitals, sanitariums, hot  beds, plant coverings and greenhouses. It keeps out cold  ���������will not crack or chip.���������cuta with an ordinary pair of  scissors and lfl easy to lit. WIJJTOOLITEI ta .supplied in  rolls any length hut In one width of 30 Inches only. A,  square yard of WINDOLITE weighs about 14 ozs., while  a square yard of glass o* ordinary thickness, weighs  about 185 to 130 oaa. The improved WIKBOLITSu roqukrea  no varnish. WINWOLITIB la mado In ICngland..  Price $1.B0 Per Squaro Yard, f.o.h., Toronto.  Uc������ WIH OOLITE Rnd 1*1  YOUR PLANTS  YOUR CHICKEN &  YOUR CATTLE  Bank In 100 ?������> Sunllnht  Send Sot bouklot nVHNKOLKTfiT  The fy  Gloss Substitute     |  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEAI^H   |  THE sun Is the all-powerful life producer, 5  Nature's    universal    disinfectant    and ss  jrerm  destroyer,   aa  well  as   stimulant S  and tonic.      WINDOLITE la the sun's most s  important ally. 5  Medical research    has    definitely    proved 5  that from the point of view of Health and ss  Hygiene, the most effective among the sun's 5  raya are the Ultra-Violet rays, which possess _\  the greatest power for   the   prevention   and ss  cure of disease and debility.                             '  ' ��������� 5  Science has further established that or- =  dinary window glass does not allow the pas- ss  ���������age of Ultra-Violet rays,  so that by UBing     ss  S-asu wo arc artificially excluding these vital 5  ealth-glvlng rays. Therefore, the invention ������������  of WINDOLITE haa completely aatlBilsd, tho _\  long-felt want. Exhaustive experiments  have conclusively proved that it Is a most  cifective substitute* for glass, that it freely  admits the Ultra-Violet rays, and that Us u������o  has a moat beneficial effect on the growth  and development*of plants and chickens and  on tho.. well-being of cattle, enabled for tho  first time to havo healthy light instead ot  darkness in their sheds,  Indeed, the discovery of WINHOMTB has  daring tho Last six yearn completely revolutionized gardening, given a new stimulus to  poultry branding, increasing the egg-laying  capacity -and fertility of chickens, has greatly  Improved the health of cattle and Is now bo-  "IcijLr used In domestic and household require-  aucuta.  ss  5  5  i  ,5  5  *4.  ������3  S3  m*ii  ���������rs,  mmi_  &  Dlstiibotors: JOHN  mmr.4.r-i,.  *t   Kmi������*.t  ���������JM.  c**   m  A.*  CH ANTLER & CO*,  LTD.  E{6l}lt!U!.Smt0M!.B11t������m^ THE   REVIEW,    CRBSTOF,   B.    O*  CRUISER BUILD  PROfiRAf OF U.S.  TO B������ CANCELLED  Washington.���������In a. formal statement. President Hoover -announced  that the-construction of,.the cruisers  included in this year's, naval* build-  *"g program wouK* not- ������jO ncgwU until there has been an opportunity for  -eunsiaerauon of tneir effect upon tne  final agreement ' for naval '-parity  which, he 'said* he expected would be  reached between Great Britain and  the United States.  The President declared he had read  with "real satisfaction" the -state-  nient'of Premier MacDonald made in  the House of Commons. Mr. Hoover  declared the American people were  "greatly complimented" by Premier  MacDonald's proposed visit and ihat  he -would find a universal welcome in'  the United States.  "Mr. MacDonald, the president  said, "has introduced the principle  of parity which we now have adopted and its-consummation means that  Great Britain and the United States  henceforth are not to compete jn  armament as potential opponents,  but to co-operate as friends in the  reduction of it."  Asserting that, he could not but  be responsive to tbe principles enunciated by MacDonald, Mr. Hoover  declared the United States joins the  British premier in his efforts toward  disarmament in the same' spirit.  Mr. MacDonald -has indicated the  good-will. and positive intention o������  tu.e x>r������cisii -cfcv-emmeni. isy suspension of construction of certain posticus f of f this -",e,-j,-������*,*a British proEfTaxn.,  ���������Tt is the desire of the United  Mr. Hoover said. -: ��������� .-.' a- - i.P -y- ^.. 'a ��������� :  States ;tdV.'^owJf!e^ti^r,r'^ood^*^i' in  our approach to the problem. ?  "We hav^ three cruisers ������������������:��������� in this  yearns: construction; *which have.-"been  undertaken irif the government navy  yards* the detailed drawings for  which are now in course of: preparation. '���������-- y* .-/  "Actual keels would, in the ordinary fcoursey-be laid down some^time  this|^Sll.yGenerally speaking, the  British cruiser strength considerably  exceeds American strength at the  present time and the actual construction; of these three cruisers would not  be likely tn themselves to produce  inequality in the final result.  "V^e do not wish, however, to have  any ji misunderstanding of" our actions  ahd^therefore we shall not-lay these  keelsj until there has been an dppor-  tuhiiy for full consideration'_ of their  effect upon the final agreement for  parity which we expect to reach, although our hopes of relief from construction lie more largely.in the latter "years. of the program under the  law,:t)f 1928."  Hoyt Returns Ta New York  'Plane ��������� Only.   Slightly  Damaged - In  Mailing Forced Landing  Winnipeg. ��������� After successfully  breaking the record flying time from.  New-'York to Nome, Alaska, Captain  Ross G. Hoyt, of the United States  army,'who was forced down by fuel  troiiole recently, on his return journey, at Valemount, British Columbia, about 40 miles from Jasper National Park, passed through Winnipeg   over  Canadian  National    Rail-  WaVS.   on'jhici   wav  tn  Ua-nr  Vrtflr  Ji   -     ' ���������--_--.   Pying ,by way of Minneapolis, Edmonton,. White Horse, Yukon, Fairbanks, Alaska, and thence on to  Nome, Hoyt-made the flight, a distance of 4,300 miles, in 32 hours' actual flying time. It was on the return journey, near Valemount, when  he first noticed the trouble, and not  having sufficient altitude to make the  closest .landing ground at -Henry  House flats, near Jasper, he was  forced to land in a little valley,  which damaged his 'plane. The  'plane, although only sightly damaged, was beyond Valemount's facilities for repairs, and the 'pane was  loaded on a freight car for shipment  to New York.  "My disappointment in not being  able to fly home,"  said Capt. Hoyt,  QUEBEC     CONSERVATIVES  LEADER  British Naval Reduction  ' Mayor Camflien Houde, of Montreal, on July 10, .was unanimously  elected leader of the . Conservative  party    of    Quebec,-   lay    the    1,000  Will Suspend Work On Cruiser and  Submarine Construction *  London, England.���������In an intensely  dramatic atmosphere, Rt. Hon. Ramsay MacDonald revealed to the House  of-Commons the policy of the Labor  Government in - the matter of naval  reduction. He declared -that his ministry 'was .prepared to walk hand in  hand-j with -; the "government, of ,- the  United "States to,'avoid competitive  armament and-finally, after a final  agreement!~,iis<4 neew wartied, it was  planne'd' to '-summon, the nations of  the "world into, conference on the subject of general paring,down of armed  forces and materials by land and  sea.   ������ ���������  Premier MacDonald first told of  'his conversations with the United  States ambassador;*- Gteneral Charles  G. Dawes, who was himself seated in  the distinguished strangers' gallery  along with other diplomats.  -The government's purpose, he said,  was to make the .Kellogg anti-war  pact an effective, influence in international relations.  For the- present  the  - government.  delegates    gathered    in    convention.  Mr. Houde succeeds    Arthur    Sauve, J proposed  leader since. 191S. He was nominated!     ^~^tQ   suspend   all   work   on   the  Rouville    and' cruisers  Surrey    and    Northumber-  "was offset  by  the -wonderful  land  , ^ ,  ^  ,  .,                          .    .  -     x.'.<*.   Stansteaa County,  ness and the many courtesies whicli   ~ ~_  the Canadian. National Railways e:  tended to me."  by Laurent Barre, of  seconded    by Winfred    Hackett,    oi  Steamers Eh Route  To Hudson's Bay  N������ Extra Harvesters  Needed For West  Sufficient    Help    In     Canada    Says  Minister  Of Immigration  Winnipeg.���������With a light grain crop  in Western C3.Ti3.dLs. this vear the  Canadian Government has decided to  extend ������������������ no call; to y Great Britain for  the unemployed there -to-come to the  Dominion"-and:help in.-;tlie harvesting,  land, now- under  construction.  2���������To cancel the building of the  submarine depot ship, Maidstone.  ,  3���������To cancel -the building of two  submarines already contracted for.  4���������To  slow down  dockyard  work  To Garry Out Government Flans For  Northern Development  Ottawa.���������Canada's annual advance  Oh the "north is now in full swing.  Four, steamers fare; hiurryihg north in  cohnection with the -government's j declared Honv Mbertfeorks, Canadians for the development of that j ^an minister of hhmigration, who  great territory: Three of them are j ^ in Winnipeg receiitiy. He stress-  bound for Hudson Straits, and Hud- j ed the fact thdt there is siiffitient  son. Bay, to. provide aids tpnaviga-j j-gj^ in Canada to successfully har-  tion so that all will be ready when j vest this gear's ^crOp. --P  the port of Churchill is opened. The j ,.<! have been through the west,"  fourth, the steamship "Beothic," is. he dec!ared> -and I found crops rath-^  on her annual cruise to the Cana-j er Ugllfc> TMg mean^. that we will  dian, Arctic   archipelago,   where  the not   nee<3   ^   mjmy   harvesters   &&  at other naval stations.  With regard to the 1929-1930 building program, the premier said in any  case no further commitments would  have been entered into before the  autumn, but that no steps at all  would be taken to proceed with it  until the whole matter had received  further  consideration. <w  Premier ' MacDonald intimated  October looked a likely month for  his/proposed visit to Washington for  a conference with President Hoover  for the purpose of advancing the objects of; disarmament and world  ���������peace.- <���������  Rust Resisting  ^3^-l^ta.       .M. t  .   ja*. -JT        .m.'-Z^m.-^.        ...        . ,        .        a. ^  various outposts -will be visited.  The department of marine has  sent the steamer "Arranmore" to  Hudson Straits accompanied by the  steamship "Sambro" to construct a  direction-finding station on Resolution Island. The steamship "Acadia"  is on her .way to Churchill with a  hydrographic party to survey ������he approaches of that port.  year as last. There are sufficient men  in Canada to harvest this year's  crop."  Canada's PopuIailoB  Severe Earthquake In Iceland ceS?  Need Great Empire Policy  Otherwise  Great Britain  Will   Sink  Tb a Second Class Power, Says.  P    Conservative Candidate:  London,  England.���������Unless a great  Empire    policy    is    adopted,    Great  Britain  will sink  to  the  position of  a second class power, said Sir John  Ferguson, Conservative candidate in  the by-election in Twickenham, In a  statement    to    his    supporters      at  Hounslow explaining his Empire free  trade policy.  Conservative headquarters declined to, support Sir John because his  Empire trade policy is inconsistent  with the general party program and  their action has given rise to a lively debate within tho Conservative  party.  y Ciraln Standard* Board  Whin I peg.- The newly appointed  drain Standards Board, which will  designate tho new 75-25 out-turn  standard i'or grain shippers, met  hero and npprovcel, with ono exception HtfincJai'da for nil grndcfl from  number ono northern to number aix  wheal.  Appointed Acting Judge  / Ottawa.---Charles. Moiao,, li.C,,'registrar of the exchequer court of  Canada, haa been appointed an acting? judge of that court for the purpose; of dealing with appeals arising  out Jof tho revaluation of soldier  lands.  Was   Worst   Shock .���������;; Country . - Has  f'f?.?; Experienced In?j^Tears y-;;y.  LohdohJ Engiand. ��������� Reykjavik  despatches to the London Daily Mail  said; the sohthwest coast of .-Iceland  had experienced its most severe earth  ���������shocfc.i.inv^e-ars;?;Big":. concrete buildr  ings in tlie capital swayed and terror  stricken inhabitants abandoned all  houses in a few seconds. The shock j sons.  Total Poplation  Placed At ������,'296,000  As At June 1st, 1939  Ottawa.���������Canada's total population  stood at 9,736,000 as Of June 1, 1929,  according to an estimate -issued re-  by ^ie Dominion;.Bureau-' of  Statistics, This is an increase of.approximately 38,000 persons over the  same date last year, when the^estimated population was 9,658,000.  The report, covering the years  1921-29 inclusive, further showed  that the Dominion's population had  increased *by more than 1,000,000  persona during that period. In 1921,  the. census recorded    8,788,483 <  pcr-  was most severe near Mount Hekla.  No casualties haye been reported.  Maiiy of the island's residents sp.ent  the night under the open sky.     ;  w Now Hying Instructor  Ottawa.-^-Ai H,- 'V/iLson. was approved by the civil aviation branch  as instructor. 6f thc Vancouver Flying Club. ' He replaces Percy Hain-  stock, who, was kiliod in the crash of  tlie club's 'plane two days ago. Wilson formerly conducted a flying  school for the British Columbia Airways at Victoria, B.C.  Save for Prince Edward Island  and the Yukon, all provinces enjoyed  population increases during the last  year.  Carried Patriotism Too Far  Winnipeg.���������A. Kristjansscn, a via  itbr from the United States, was fined  $25 and costs in police court on a  charge of being disorderly in a-public place. He complanied noisily In  a local theatre when the audience  failed to applaud thc American flag  when a news reel parade picture was  flashed on the screen.  Results From Experiments  Are Bering Confidently Expected  Ottawa.���������The experiments looking  towards a variety r of wheat .which  will be "real wheat" and at the same  tirne 'have, complete. rust-resisting  qualities are being ; continued, said  Dr*.yJ. H. Grisdale, deputy minister  df agriculture, here recently, and re-  suits ,are being confidently hoped for.  While there are a number of rust-  resisting varieties, certain difficulties have stood in the way of their  development generally. At present  those" varieties stre being* experimented;, with Ih conjunction with the higher grades so that the results might  produce- a top grade of Canadian  wheat to which the rust-resisting  properties may adhere^   ;  CHINESE ANXIOUS  TO AVERT WAR  WITH RUSSIA  London, Eng. ��������� Rt. Hon. 'Arthur .  Henderson, foreign secretary, told  the House of Commons that he had  reason to" hope that the danger of  war would'be averted in the Russo-  Chinese situation.  He said he had received from the  Chinese charge d'affaires assurance  from, the Chinese Government that it  was anxious for a pacific solution,  that it would take no aggressive action and, that It was ready for a  round table conference with Soviet  representatives.  The assurance added, said Mr. Henderson, that if Soviet Russia should  resort to forcible measures the Chinese government would appeal to the  League of Nations under articles of  the Covenant.  Suggestions were made In London  that the Chinese nationalists government has asked the Japanese government to intervene in its controversy  with Soviet Russia to avert actu&i  hostilities between them.  The visit df the Chinese minister,  M. Wangfi upon Baron" Shidehara.  Japanese foreign minister at Tokyo,  was believed to have offered the opportunity for such a request. There  was some speculation as to whether  the Chinese authorities in the reported arrest of 300 other Russian employees of the Chinese Eastern had  not further complicated the situation  which had begun to appear much  less cense than formerly.  It was believed in any event that  the Japanese actiony-which Reuters  said -it had learned* authoritatively  had been taken, in closing the Man-  churian southern railroad to troop  movements, would! deter' militants  among the Chinese who would thus  find their way into northern Manchuria  greatly, hampered..   .  Attention still was centred here  upon attempts of the^ United States1'  to intervene. General "bsKef was  that the invoking, of the Kellogg antiwar nact would be successful in  averting* hostilities.^- a--a ��������� y-���������,-. Sv ��������� - ---���������  " London,- Engla^^ Th^yHrit^^  Government .has no. intention -'pt.-ixxjy.  creasing the number 'pt British battalions in China in tne Hekr future.  Answering questions 'in? the House  of Cpminonsi?:jtight;   Hon. y Thomas  Shaw, secretary .for war,'_gaye. this  assurance. .-���������;. ?The  minister. ^declined  to   say  whether  he   considered..they  present British.forces in China Adequate or tod ��������� large.'y-r";. :" .'������������������'   ..-" ���������  At- present  there  are  six British  battalions and one battalion  of In^  dlan itroops stationed in   CShlna,   the,  minister said.          ,  New President Elected  By  Native    Of   Winnipeg  rHonor<*l  .     British Medical Association  Manchester, E3ng-. ���������- Dr. Iflarvey  Smith, a native of Winnipeg, was  formally elected president of Hie British; Medical Association. The association will meet in Winnipeg next  year, and Dr. Smith remarked tlie  invitation* to visit Winnipeg- had first  been extended when the association  met in Montreal 33 years ago.  "It seems a loner time to wait, but | urea;  ultimately  the -great reward  comes  to| us/' ho said. s  Aid For Wainwright  Supplier Sent To Stricken Town By  ,, , Alberta Government  Edmonton.;-���������A cqrload    of    emergency supplies^ ccinsiistihg of grocer  ies, clothitig- ku^t futnlture, was sent-  tb Wainwright by the provincial government for the relief of a number  of families left; iix difficult circumstances by the big fire. This action,  was taken on tho basis of a report  submitted by G. B. Hcnwdod, deputy  attorney-general,' and H. A". Craig,  deputy minister of* agriculture,, who  visited the stricken town and -.conferred -with a committee, of this town  council as to necessary relief mcas-  \\r.  ���������     TI.     X7JMJ  Canadian Pacific Directors Inspect New Duchess  Following the amniu] mooting of, the Company, tho president and directors of tho Canadian Pacific paid their  first official visit to tlio "Duchess of York," latent of thc -10,000 ton linera built for the St. Lawrence route to fly  tho rod and white chequered flag. Left to right: Col. Henry . Coclcohutt, Sir . Charles Gordon, Jamea A,  Richardwon, Senator F, L. Bolquc, Ross IT. McMaster, Captain R. N. Stuak-t, V.C., D.S.OM and bar, U.S.N.a,  R.N.R., ru-jjjuuuu.dMi' oi' Uu. vtiHM������l, W. IM. i'il.tyy> iv.O., K. W. BoutLy, kk.U,, chairman ancl president, W. A. Btaclc,  Blv Herbert B. Holt, and Grant Hall. 0011 lot- vice-president.  Grants Permission For Flight  Tokio. ��������� Official permission.? has.  been granted by the Japanese Government to Lt. Harold Bromley, a  native of Victoria, B.C., who plana  ai Tacomci-to-Tokio flight to fly ovor  Japan and laud at Tachlkawa air  field, 25 miles west of Tokto.  Centenarian Dlca  London, England.���������At the age of  102, Lady Noble, widow of Sir Ah-  drew NOblc, famous armjamento man-  jufactutcr, died, July 23, at Bath.  Lady IZohlo jvua bora In Quobtc, Lho  daughter1 of Aloxandor Campbell, a  notary of Lower Canada.  Killed Hy Dandltfl  Buffalo, K.Y.���������A cablegram from  Han Yano, China, reports thc killing  by boudltu of Rov, Timothy Leonard,  mlHFiioriary with the Chinese MJnson  Bociety. Father Leonard wmj from  Country Limerick, Irclasul THE  CRESTON  BEVIEW  .v  THE GRESTtM REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, AUG.  2  School Heating Contract  ture of $264 for kalsominmg last  year and provision of $250 for the  same sort of work this year it  would look as though -a considerable saving per annum will also  be accomplished m this quarter  by the installation of the modern  system of heating.  full color. This new strain of Delicious  has excellent storage qualities and is the  most glorious apple ever seen.  B.C. Nurseries Co., Limited, have exclusive growing rights for Canada, and  trees of this new sttrain can only be pro-  those grown in any other country and  therefore a very large new industry is  developing in British Columbia,  The company has been fortunate in  securing as their local representative Mr.  Percy Boffey, gvho^will  he  pleased to  curen through this firm.   The business serve all who wish to plant fruit tree������,  Wynndel  The Review has little sympathy  with criticism that is heard in  some quarters on the action of  the school board in disregarding  the resolution of the annual meeting and proceeding to let the contract for the new steam heating  plant without calling for competitive bids,  In turning the work over to a  local firm working in conjunction  with the well known house of  Metals, Limited, the trustees have  made a connection that should  assure a satisfactory heating plant  and at a cost that in the last analysis will most likely figure out  less expensive than would have  been the case had the oldstyle  system of tendering been adopted  ���������to say nothing of the time that  has been saved, which is something that must not be overlooked  with school due to reopen in just  about a month.  The enterprise of Mr. Steenstrup in placing at the board's  disposal the services of an authority on heating is to be commended, because the plans as originally  drawn were not prepared from  firsthand information on the local  situation, but were based simply  on certain information the department had on fyle at Victoria in  connection with the placing of the  original plant eighteen years ago,  which plant has never been satisfactory. Any estimate on a new  system worked out on the plans  available would, of necessity, be  faultv and subject to upward revision as to cost on account of  "extras" when needed changes  had to be made to provide a plant  that would give satisfaction.  In doing business through a  local firm that is out to build up a  reputation for doing first-class  work the trustees have the best  possible guarantee that the installation will be satisfactory and  should there be any occasion for  adjustments these can be much  the easier arranged through a  home concern, than by mail with  a firm miles away���������and no chance  to really test the plant until some  severe weather arrives.  Miss Margaret Bathie left last week  for holiday visit at Castlegar.  Miss' Alice Davis has' gone to Boswell  where she is helping with the chesry harvest.  Miss L. Webster of Cranbrook has  beeif a visitor here, a guest of Miss A.  Rosindale. .  Congratulations are extended the two  pupiis, Alice Davis and Whitfield Abbott  on their success in passing the examinations for entrance to high school.  D. Butterfield was a*business visitor at  Nelson at the first of the week.  E. Williams is home on a visit with  his family here at present.  An important meeting of the Co-Operative Fruit Growers Association is called  for Saturday evening August 3rd. J. A.  Grant, markets commissioner of Calgary,  Alberta, will be present and speak.  of the company is growing to large proportions, and shipments of nursery stock  are being made to other countries, including China and Mexico, A shipment of  2000 apple trees to New Mexico about a  year ago was ihe-fivst shipment of fruit  trees ever made hy any Canadian nurs-  firm to that; country.  This company are very large growers  of roses which ss likely to increase to large  proportions for rose lovers everywhere in  Canada are beginning to realize that  roses grown in our own province exce*  shrubs, roses, ornamentals or evergreens.  Mr. Trotter states that quite a number  of municipalities are purchasing shade  trees for planting on the highways, thus  ���������w������ fw j,���������������vi���������* v������ *u* uw������y������j ������.������u������ g~    Edition.   W. V. Jackson,  encouraging tourist traffic, which always* .**   ���������  follows the most beautiful and well kept  roads and towns.  COW FOR SALE���������Grade Holstein,  big milker, 3 years old. F. H. Jackson,  Creston.  FOR    RENT���������4-room   house,   good.  location.   Apply A. Anderson, Victoria  Ave., Creston. r  PIG?. FOR. SALE���������-Young pigs, Teady  August 3rd, $5 each. John R. Miller  (Alice Siding), Creston.  FOR SALE���������Buggy, $40; Lloyd baby  carriage, $20; C.C.M. bicycle, $30; all in  WANTED���������Will pay top price for old  hens, spring roosters and ducks. Dong  Barney at Pacific  restaurant,  Creston.  WAT BR    NOTiOE  DIVERSION AND USB  Creston Valley Co-Operative Association have chosen Wednesday, August 14th  for thc annual picnic, which will he held  at the second bend of Goat River.  Miss Dorothea McDonald left on Monday for a short holiday with Cranbrook  WATER.   NOTIGE  , DIVERSION AND USE  Mtit&iB&BStBff*  Miss Beatrice Molander has been  spending a week in Cranbrook. a guest  of her sistes.  Mr. and Mrs. Cyrille Senesael and  Misses Vera- and Hazel McGonegal spent  Sunday at Jaffray, where they were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Bill Belanger  Mrs. B. Johnson, Mrs. Hunt and Clara,  spent a few days at Kuskanook visiting  Mrs. McLaren and Mrs. Henderson.  Mrs. Langlois and family were motor  visitors to Cranbrook on Sunday.  Richard Molander and Edith Nelson,  the two local pupils of Miss Ford, were  successful in pasing the entrances to  high sehool examinations -which were  written on at the end of June. Richard  Molander took the highest marks of the  pupUsfwriting %t Creston centre.  Clara Hunt is another of the successful students from Kitchener, passing her  third year high school examinations.  The big forest fire between Haze! and  Kid Creeks is now under control. About  150 men are still employed keeping it in  check.  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the  undersigned shd endorsed "Tender for  Public BuUdin&r?Kimberley, B.C.." will  be received until?? o'clock noon {daylight  saving time) Tuesu^f, August 13, 1929, for  the construction of a public building at  Kimberley, B.C.  Plans and specification can be seen and  forms of tender obtained at the offices of  the Chief Architect, Department of  Public Works, Ottawai the Resident  Architect, Post Office Building, Victoria,  B.C.; the Postmaster, Kimberley, B.C,;  and the Builders* Exchange, 615 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C.  Blue prints can he obtained at the office  of the Chief Architect Department of  Public Works, by depositing an accepted  bank cheque for the sum Of $10.00, payable to the order of the Minister of Public  Works, which will be returned if the intending bidder submit a regular bid.  Tenders will not be considered unless  made on the forms supplied by the Department ahd in accordance with the  conditions set forth therein.  Each tender must be accompanied by  an accepted cheque on a chartered bank  payable to the order of the Minister of  Public Works, equal to 10 per cent, of  the amount of the tender. Bonds- of the  Dominion of Canada or bonds of the  Canadian National Railway Company  will also be accepted as security, or bonds  and a cneque if required to make up an  an odd amount.  By order,  S. E. O'BRIEN,  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, July 19,1929.  TAKE NOTICE that the Goat Mountain Waterworks Company, Limited,  whose address is Creston, B.C., w^ll apply  for a license to take and use one cubic  foot per second of water out of Arrow  Creek, which flows southerly and empties  into Goat River about one mile north of  southeast corner of Sublot 9, Lot 4592.  The water will be diverted from the  stream at a point about 2500 feet north  of southeast corner of Sublet 5 of Lot  4592, and will be used for domestic and  The New Delicious  At the annual meeting it was  given out that the department  had refused to commit itself as to  just how much of the cost of the  new system it would bear until  such time as it was definitely advised just exactly what sort of  plant was being installed.  It was hinted that the authorities at Victoria might bear up to  50 per cent, of the cost, and if  such generosity is forthcoming we  believe the trustees will be well  advised not to borrow any money  in this connection but to have the  needed $2000 included in this  year's estimates and get the plant  paid for at once, rather than  spread it over four or five years  with accompanying interest. Let's  have one good tax raise and be  done with it, rather than the  smaller but always-aggrevating  tax increase from now until 1984.  With arrangements for equipping the plant with grates adjusted  to take care of just whatever  rooms are in use, and with aii instructor to spend a week breaking  in the local janitor at firing up to  best advantage, there can be no  doubt sn to & grc?������t ���������iTi.viBjj in both  labor and fuel being effected.  And after observing an expends-*  Charles L. Trotter, president and managing director of the B.C. Nurseries Co.f  Limited, Vancouver, paid a flying visit  to Creston district last month, after having made a tour of the Dominion in the  interests of thc company. He is enthusiastic as to the possibilities afforded apple  growers in connection with|the new strain  of Delicious known as the Richared,  which is identical in aU hoints with the  old Delicious, but the Richared colors up  two or three weeks "earlier, and colors  solid red, without a trace of stripes, and  therefore can he picked "hard ripe," with  waterworks purposes on the area described as commencing at southwest corner of  Lot 526; thence east 100 chains; thence  north 20 chains; thence west 10 chains;  thence north 40 chains; thence west  50 chains; thence north 20 chains;  thence west 40 chains; thence south 80  chains, to point of commencement.  The petition for approval of the undertaking as per Section 26 of the Act will  be heard in tha office of the Board of  Investigation at a date to be fixed by the  Comptroller, and that any interested  person may fyle an objection thereto ih  the office of the Comptroller or of the  said Water Recorder.  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 23rd nay of July, 1929. A copy  of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the Water Act will be  fiied in. the office of the Water Recorder,  Nelson, B.C. Objections to the application may be fyled with the said Water  Recorder or with ��������� the Comptroller of  Water Rights, Parliament , Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after  the.first appearance of this notice in a  local newspaper. *  THE GOAT MOUNTAIN WATER  - WORKS COMPANY, Limited,  By E. MALLANDAINE,        Applicant.  Agent.  Date of the first publication of this notice  is July 26,1929.  TAKE NOTICE that the Corporation  of the-Village of Creston, whose address  is Creston, B.C., will apply for a license  to take and use two cubic feet per second  of water out of Arr'ow Creek, which flows  southerly and drains into Goat Rivee  about half a mile north of the southwest  corner of Sublot 9. of Lot 4592, G.l, K.D.  The water will be diverted from the  stream at a point immediately adjacent  to the point of diversion of the East  Creston  Irrigation   District  works,   or  about a. mile northerly from the northeast corner of Sublot 5 of Lot 4592,Group  1, Kootenay District, and will be used for  waterworks purposes upon the land within the Village of Creston. The territory  within which the powers of the applicant  in respect of the undertaking are to be  exercised is within the boundaries of the  said Village of Creston*.,  The petition for the approval of the  undertaking as per Section 26 of the Act  will be heard in the office of the Water  Board at a date to be fixed by the Comptroller and that any interested party may  fyle an objection in the office of the  Comptroller or of the Water Recorder at  Nelson, B.C;  This notice was posted, on the ground  on the 18th day of July, 1929.. ��������� A copy of  this notice and an application pursuant  thereto and to the Water Act wHl be filed  in the office of the Water Recorder at  Nelson, B.C. Objections to the application maybe fyled with the said Water  Recorder, or with the Cctanptroller of  Watery* Rights, Farliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., within thirty dajrs after  the first appearance of this notice in a  local newspaper.  THE CORPORATION OF THE  VILLAGE OF CRESTON.  By FRANKS. JACKSON, Agent.  Date of first publication of this notice is  26th day of July, 1929,  stirs  3HG  2EU-3BG  3(~1E  3t=3G  3EU=1EE  ID  LAND FOR SALE OR RENT  Several 10-acre tracts, all with buildings and water. Apply E. NOUGUIER,  Canyon, B.C.  DENTIST  Dr. G* G* McKENZIE  Creston  WYNNDEL  SHOE AND HARNESS REPAIRING  at old Grady place.  MIKE J. SIZAK  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Ittottng-iJ uoltoltocl.  CRESTON,    B.C.  Christ Church, Greston  SUNDAY. AUGUST 4  CRESTON���������8.00 n.*m., Holy Communion.   7.30 p.m., Evensong.  LISTER���������-11.00 n.m��������� Matins.  United Church  7.00 p.m.���������CRESTON.  Printin  Service  Second  to None  The most important part  about a printing job is . the  speed, the accuracy and the  quality of work a printer can  offer. A printing job delayed  is always a loss to a^ business  establishment. Place your  printing with us and you will  be assured oi prompt delivery  and of a quality of workman-  ship   that   will   bring  results.  1 liCi     lji%������%>  COMMERCIAL.  PRINTING   DEPT.  U3 ^-^^^fr S31  ioeaoGrs^aig"-^  BTittl Hiiil.iiiifrVr'lr iirr  i     ���������,-��������� ���������- J i^*.'.i,.ih. ��������� n. m. ���������m THE "GBESTOH BBVEEW  .TURNERS  All Red Delicious  I have just been advised by the  RIVERSIDE NURSERIES at Gradd  Forks that they will have the  Turner All Red Delicious  trees for sale this season. This variety  is a B.p. grown tree and is vouched  for by M. S. middleton, district horticulturist at Vernon.  I will be able to supply all  orders for the New RED  ROME   BEAUTY   MPle '  this season.  See me before placing your 1930 tree  Order. I can save you money on the  above varieties.  V. MAWSON  Agent for Riverside Nurseries  Creston District.  Crops oia Dyked  Land Excellent  BONDERS FERRY, July 26���������  Congressman Burton Ju. French  of Moscow. Idaho, arrived here ou  Sunday and spent Monday visiting  the reclaimed districts of the Kootenay Valley.  *   The  party., left   Bonners   Ferry  about 11 o'clock Monday  morning  n������4.-j>l... x'. tn'^^immi -j'-" ���������������_"_;__ /-.; " ������������������  ������uu uiv������o uu u^ijciauu, wuoio \jkhm-  gressman French bad his first  glimpse of the big wheat crop now  beins grown in the valley. Fields  along the ea������t.side of District No.  6 and District No. 8 were inspect  ed as the party proceeded to Port  till ���������".,.';  After lunch at Porthili the party  circled District No. 8, taking the  river road, crossing back through  District No. 6 and on to District  JSTo.4.' ;...     .    ���������    '      ���������;;-'��������� ���������";  Congressman French was very  favorably impressed with   the fine  WHEN you wish toremit money  to foreign countries a draft  purchased at any of our branches  makes it a simple matter.  This bank has arrangements for  making drafts direct upon leading  bankers throughout the '.world.       584  OF CASuABtA.  CRESTON BRANCH        ������        =        ^ **. ^u^^i  Branches at Ivermere, Cranbrook and Fernie  r>  *ixr   a* t -eivT  nat ���������   ��������� a-4i.\p  Avacuwa-g-JBi.  S-S and  At  Everybody decries the frequency  of the Forest Fire ���������even the  people wha cause them. Too  much time is spent in bewailing  the effect; not enough in analysing the cause. PLAIN CARB-  LESSlSJFSS was the cause of  Eighty Per Gent, of our Fire  Losses lasl year.  PREVENT FOREST FIRES���������YOU CAN HELP!  ���������MMMtttTMHar*^^  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE  SNAPS!  We havo some real ones in  Used Cars.    If you want  to get honest value in a used car you should deal with  the dealers who have the best line of cars and are not  compelled to give long trade-jn prices whon selling a  new car, and are9 therefore, in a position to well their  trade-ins at a lower figure than their competitors.  All the New Model A Cars in stock*  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  ^tSmmmt, HUB? _gg^^^^ a^B _^^^������. ^^^^^  J&m^^^^**t ^S^^L .^T^^^^^L ^^^gA ^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^  \mM ***%. flffft #M*t *^J33 Im  PALMER    &*    MAXWELL  setrivice ON ANYTHING OPERATED bv gasoline  showing. in these; districts. He  said be had never seea better cropa  anywhere. The fields are practically  all large, the acreage being from  200 to 700. Thee, land in District  Ko. 8 is owned by a group of  Bonners Ferry business men and is  being farmed on a orop share basis.  The present orop is reported the  best since the district was organized,  the wheat at its present stage in93  dicating a yield of " from 40 to 50  bushels per acre.  Drains^-district Kb.v 6 _w|s;nh  was flooded three yeays ago is '-this  year experiencing its first" bumper  qrop. Among the large land-owners are S- L. Houek with 70.0.'acres  of wheat which will yield between  40 and 55 bushels an aeresy accord  ing to present astroi&tes; &eo* Andrews' With 550,. ^Tories "of wheat-  which will no dorab������ average-better  than 40 bushels.per aore, and many  smaller tracts, principally in wheat  estimated to yield from 40 to 55  bushels. * ,   -���������  The crops in District No. 4 fare  also in excellent condition with a  prospective yield heavy as in the  other two "districts.. Mr.-Des Voi  gne has 450 acres of wheat which  yielded from 40 to 50 bushels last  year. This year's crop looks equally as goody or perhaps a little  better. If favorable weathei, continues during the filling out stage  the crop may average 50 bushels  straight through.  An   80-acre   field  of  Perfection  seed peas in District ]STo.   4.  owned  by Wm. Krause, drew   the   attention of Congressman French and his  party.    This field has just recently  been   rpgued . and   presents a   remarkably appearance, with a  good  healtby growtK?*k>  the  vines &..&  the   pods  just   filling, but.    Members of the party, examined the soil  for   moisture    content and  found  moisture about three inches  under  the surface.    Pea^-vines  were   in  speotod an^d^fbuni^lSr^^K^e a sturdy;  root system that exten ted aix i ncbeS  into the soil, or deep enough to get  plenty of moisture. f  After visiting District No. 4 the  party continued down the river  road to Drainage District No. 5  owned by A. Klockmann* Owing  to a deep drainage ditch between  the fields and the road it was not  possible to examine the crops at  close range. The district is in  wheat, about 450 being in winter  wheat and an equal acreage of  spring wheat. The orop looks good  from the roae, with the winter  wheat- showing signs of ripening.  Below Disfriot No. 5 the party  had the first real contrast between  reclaimed and raw valley land as  they passed Drainage District No.  11, whioh has not been thoroughly  drained. Some work was done  this spring���������enough in faot to  keep the distriot from flooding.  Several hundred acres are in crops,  but these put in ou new ground,  were planted too late to make  much of a showing at this time.  With favorable weather for another  month good cropa may bo harvest-  ���������  AT THE  Now Store  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  Work&actkm  rjjMm^j^mmMg' ������SJ_____f'^MSt\*Z  and  MMahmn Wttmm8I&  Full stock.    Priced right.  ^^^^ ^^^^    ^^^^    ^g. JWH tklmmY tk^m. t^m  I^^U ^^^B^^^^m ^S^^*^^ ^i^.    Dja.   ^^^^^   JmWw ^ff ^3  MWmmk B^Mffinffiliy JjyjoPpP^^JrHa Jm_T__9j_MA^_ mmW mM _W  ^jfajfjj$__ gsm      MmJ^^^S ax_J3    $_Z$M_Mk_������it kw^-v f^S ������Z^^ji  Shoe otto   Tm&fH&#te   K&pow$t\}$  Vf jXl  WE ADVISE YOU TO  ORDER NOW  ���������and, thus be sure of early delivery* ,-''���������>  sr^������*  1  of  Keep your food  Glean and  Fresh by  Using .������. w . . ,  A \ Phone us your  *st������    Orders.    We  "^   have regular   .  Delivery .  Rt6. WATSQ8  rtm  CHAS. BOTTEBILL  Bran, Shorts* Oats, Crushed Oats, Oat Chop  Barley Chop, Middlings, Corn Meal  Salt, Beef Scrap, Oyster Shell -  for the stockman and poultry.  Nothing is quite so satisfying as the home cooking  and for best results in Bread or Pastry use  OgiIvief Robiii Hood or Maple Leaf  Flour.    We can supply you in 49's or 98's.  Operating two Motor Trucks in our Transfer business  A-ArWey&re welhequipped to give efficient service* ������������������,....,..  We have a Tuesday and Friday afternnon delivery in the Alice Siding  y ' district���������goods to be received at rural mail box locations.'  H.  3.   SVBcCREATH  Thrift  spending less  than  consists   vsk  von earn*  If by careful economy you can.  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on. Sayings balances and shall welcome your  account.* ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000*000  Creston Branch  R������ J. Forbes, Manager  /  BURNS&COMPANY,Ltd.  m*mmmmt***LmJ,m  ���������TRY ovn .      ..       .  SHAMROCK. PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dJah, easy to Bcrve.  Shamrock Br ana HAM9 BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  . i.     Government grit clod, hip-boat quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all v-irlotio.1.  Choicest BEEI, PORK* MUTTON,, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  ii.cr.-Hbu.. eg-fg |irutlucLioi;*������ aiinl productsM batter poultry.    Buy itlui lm������t.  mmmmmmmiimimmmmmiimmmim mmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmm /  TIER   REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.   O.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  [Ei  Reports from northern salmon  waters in B.C. indicate a good sock-  eye catch this season.  The River Shannon has been harnessed in the service of the nation  and has started distributing" light,  beat, and power throughout the Free  States.  The - Furaess liner S.S. Nova  Scotia, made a record trip from Liverpool when she docked at St. Johns  after five days and eleven hours on  the Atlantic.  Government aid in the erection  and operation of Canadian radio  broadcaslng stations for the benefit  of Canadians has been recommended  by the Kiwanis Committee of Public  Affairs for Canada.  Charles Morse, K.C., registrar of;  the exchequer court of Canada, has;  been appointed an acting* judge oi;  that court for the purpose of deal- ]  Sag with appeals arising out of the'  revaluation of soldier lands.  On tiie  arrival  of    the    Canadian  mails in London,  recently, a portion1  ������������ the Montreal airmail was found to  be rifled. It -was reported that many [  of the registered packages of consid  erabie value were missing. ;  The visible    supply    of    American I  grain shows the following* changes in]  bushels:  Wheat,  increased 5,965,000; j  corn, decreased    660,000*:    oats,    de  creased   15S,0<30;   rye,   decreased   SO,  ���������00; barley, increased lTG.CUO.  -uieut.-Col. J. S- Rankin has heenl  appointed junior solicitor in tbe de- j  partment of national defence, it was l  announce-d by the civil service com-1  mission. Before moving to tlie cap-j  itat recently Lieut.-CoL Rankin re-j  sided  in Regina.  Daylight saving witb. clocks turned  ahead two hours instead of one hotsr  as in western countries, may be  adopted in Japan, beginning with the  -summer of 1930. The proposal already  has received tentative government  approval.  Cleaning clothes with gasoline and  smoking at the same time proved  fatal for Fred Weston, who died of  severe burns in hospital at Winnipeg.  He received his injuries a week ago,  when he dropped a cigarette into a  gasoline  container.  Taking long Hike  Newfoundland   Man   Making:   World  Trip For $40,000 Wager  Andre Jl.- McWhyte, o Newfoundland Scout, who    two yearn ago set  to do a round-the-world tramp for a  wager of $40,000, haa just completed  his tour of England    and    Scotland.  Mr,. McWhyte, who is 43    years    of  age, is? the  son of a Scotsman who  emigrated to Newfoundland. Mr. Mc-,  Whyte hopes to complete hia tramp  in North   America  within  the  next  six years. He is carrying equipment  weisrhins*   sra   nn.������Ti<Ls-   and   endeavors  to obtain the autograph of the Chief  Magistrate or Mayor of every town  he passes through. The signature of  the  Lord   Provost    of     Glasgow    is  among those in his log-book.  IMPERIAL    ECONOMIC  OOMlTEaRENOE  Winnipeg Newspaper Union  Asthma Can Be Cured. Its suffering is as needless as it is terrible.to  endure. After its many years .of relief of the  most  stubborn cases no  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST-4 _  BELSHAZZAZfc'S FEAST  Golden Text: "Be not drunken with  wine, wherein Is riot/'���������Eahoslana 5.  18.  .  Lesson: Daniel 5.1-81.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 1.  Right Hon. Philip Snowden, chancellor of the exchequer; announced in  the House of Commons that communications were going forward to  the dominions, looking to the summoning of an Imperial Economic  Conference, its    purpose,    he    said,  Explanations and Comments  Belshazzar'a Feast, verses 1-4. ���������  Belshazzar invited a thousand of his  lords to a great feast, at which they  drank wine from the gold and silver  vessels which his father Nebuchad-  nezzar had taken from th������ temple in  Jerusalem.. And as they drank they  praised the gfods of gold and of" silver, of brass, of iron, of wood, and  of stone.  Quick the king spoke, while his proud  glance burned.  Quickly the servant went and returned.  He'bore on his head the vessels of  Vgoia    '���������  Of   Jehovah's    temple   the    plunder  ��������� .bold.  With daring hand, ih his frenzy grim,  The king seized a beaker and filled  to the brim,  And drained to the dregs the sacred  cup, ..;.;._  And foaming he cried, as he drunk It  '  lip,  ���������   '"  .   ?  *'Jehovaah, eternal scorn, I own  To Thee. I am monarch of Babylon."  Thus the German poet Heine pictures the scene. Even to a pagan  mind such a use of sacred vessels  was sacrilege. It was a bold defiance  of the Most High God.  The Writing On the Palace Wall  Which the Wise Men Fail To Inter-  New Wonders  Qf the Air  Amazing    Development    Shown    In  Planed Now  Under Construction  With aeroplanes that travel at a  Bpeed of over three hundred and fifty  miles an hour and giant air ships  that house restaurants and - ball- .  rooms, few of na dare probe into the  future =of aviation. Every day sees ���������  sonie great new wonder of the. air,  and here are a few that we may expect in the course of thc nest f������w  months. ..  A colossal flying hotel, with even  more room and comfort than th������ Graf  Zepplin, Is being built in Germany.  With accommodation for eighty passengers, the aeroplane ��������� will we'gh  fifty tons and will be four times  larger than any machine yet constructed.  Work has been already commenced  on a huge air liner which, is to carry  fifty passengers, y Spnie? idea?.of the'.  size of the new machine is obtained  when it is learned that the passengers will travel in the wings, which  are to, be-eight feet thick.  A seaplane measuring one "hundred  feet from wing-tip to wing-tip has  already passed its flying trials in  America. With accommodation . for  thirty-two passengers, it has been  built to compete againsyt the hug������  new European flying boat.  pret, verses 5-9.���������While  they    were   Interesting   Exhibit   By  thus revelling, they saw the fingers  of a man's hand write upon the wall.  Belshazzar treinbled and called for  the enchanters and soothsayers to interpret the writing,  but  they  could  means  trade.  of    extending     intra-empire  would  be consideration of ways and | ������������^������^������������d^ta^gjt^ it^^ ^  Brought Before the King, verses  13-16.���������The queen entered the banquet house and tried to calm the  king by telling him that there was  a man in his kingdom whom Nebuchadnezzar his father had made master of all the wise men, and he could  interpret the dream. So Daniel was  sent for. The king told Daniel that  he  had heard of him,   and  his wis-  The Need Of the Hour  Experimental   Farms  SNUG HIPS  Smart,  becoming and practical. A  BUfferer can doubt the perfect effect-   wide band gives the desired snugness  Appears To Be TJctter Driver Than  lietter Cars  Good automobile driving is essentially a matter of good manners  They are one and inseparable, suggesting that "distinction without  a difference."  If more good manners among motorists would make good drivers, and  that would be inevitable, users of  the highways and streets would desire nothing more than a great rebirth of chivalry and strict adherence to the rules of etiquette.  Is not the need of the hour better  drivers rather than better motor  cars?���������Montreal Herald.  a.   dom, and if he wonid read and inter-  Several    New    Features     Seen    On  ���������������XT       ji.���������_���������     -c..!.   -*-15���������..#>���������������������.���������������. '  Several new features were seen in  the exhibit frona the Dominion Experimental Farm on the Western  Fair circuit.  The animal husbandry section consists'of a central device which points  out the relation between high milk  production per cow, and low misk  production per 100 lb. on the other.  This information is   accentuated by  dom.  The Interpretation Of the Writing-,  verses 25-28.���������This is ? - the writing*  Tekel, Upharsin," that is, "Number-  that was inscribed: "Mene, Mene,  ed, Numbered, Weighed, and Divisions," as the words given literally in  the margin of our Bible.  "We too, shall be weighed in tho  balances and found what? If we put  our lives into God's hands now, we  need have no fear of passing into His  hands then.' We have: our tempta-  Buiierer can uoudi me penecL eaeui,- i ������������������- ������������**vi 6..-~ ������.��������� ^^...^ ������������������--*������������������������������i tions, but they are not greater than  ivenesa of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asth- ! through the hips and a slight blous-]     Millers    Worm    Powders    are    a  those of Belshazzar. We have our en-  ma Remedy.   Comfort  of  body and I ing to bodice. ���������-<* The French V front  pleasant medicine for worm-infested. dowment a^a <������������������, opportunities  arid  peace  of  mind  return  with,  its  use j adds length to figure. Design No. 834  children, and they wiU take it "with-|' they may be even greater than his  and nights of sound sleep come back j combines.pr:  *~-*      -1 -1-s~ ~        ~*<���������   "������������������*   -.*���������������.-.���������������������-���������������������������������    ������rv.������^   j..*^*.*^..  for good. Ask your druggist; he cau  supply you.  Cold Storage For Fruit  Word has been  received  that  the  Federal  Department    of    Agriculure  has made a grant of $7,000 towards  rlnted and plain georgette out objection. When directions are because of the age in which we live,  crepe, smart plaid pattern in navy, followed it will not injure the most Sufc t^g jg certain- we ha\**e what  blue and white, cool and flattering delicate child, as there is nothing of, Belshazzar had not���������the example 'and  for all-day wear. Printed silk crepe, an injurious nature in its compost- . teaching of Jesus Christ and the  canton-faille crepe, men's silk shirt- tion. They will speedily rid a child \ graCe that never fails those who  ing fabric, pique, printed linen, wash- [ of worms and restore the health ojc ��������� avaij themselves of help divine." ���������  comes in sizes 16, 18, 20 years, 36,  ������*��������������� ������i������������ ������* B'������t ������-��������� ������,'w" W.���������"T| 38, 40, 42 and 44 inches bust meaa-  the enlargement of the cold storage] ur\    ^   36.inch   slze   requires   2%  yards of 40-inch    material with    %  yard of 36-inch contrasting. Price 25  able flat silk crepe and shantung are f the little sufferers whose vitality has  other    smart    suggestions.     Pattern   become impaired by  the  attacks  of  facilities of the Vernon Fruit Union.  This will enable the Union to store  70,000 boxes of apples at one time.  Complete in itself, Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator does not require  the assistance of any other medicine  to make it effective. It does not fail  to do its work.  cents In stamp or coin    (coin    preferred).  Little Waldo was much impressed  by his flrst trip through the garden.  Coming to the morning glories, he  shouted: "Oh, mother, noiae see the  vine with the loud speakers."  How To Order Patterns  these internal pests.  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union.  175  McDcrmot Ave,,  Winnipeg  Pattern No,., Size  Mimtrd's liniment for Summer Coldft.  Gourds have been used as cups and  containers since ancient times.  w.  \  ���������������������t   I !���������������-,/.    m>v"::-!:  Name  Town  Information Wanted  "Suppose, Bessie,"_ (the teacher  was trying to explain the meaning  of recuperate), "suppose your papa  lias worked very hard all day; he is  tired and worn outr Isn't he ?"  "Yes, teacher.1''  "Then when night comes and hia  work is over for the day, what does  he do?"  "That's just what mother wants to  know," replied Bessie.  pret the writing, he should be clothed; photographing: of dairy cows with  with purple (the royal attire), have legends calling attention to the fact  a chain of gold about his neck and ..���������. +��������������������� -h,*���������i, r,^A^.������o- Q������^i ������nw wn.  be  clothed third ruler in the king-  that the high producing and low pro-  ducing cows can only be determined  by the use of the inillc scales and.  Biibcock test. On the' tables are  shown types, of suitable milk scales  and also fa Babcock test outfit with  instructions for use, milk recording  sheets and case, etc.-���������in fact, everything necessary to conduct the testing of a herd of cows for milk and  fat pproduction;  The botanical section pfy the exhibit illustrates, by means of rusted  plant. material and iotherwise, the  life cycle of the steia������riist organism.  It shows the types of injury caused  to the living plant, and the effects of  the rust on the grain. Another phase  of the e-jihtbit Is a demonstration of  the methods used In controlling stem  rust. This shows the effectiveness of  sulphur dusting as a, measure for  the prevention of rustF and likewise  the results which are being achieved  by the plant breeders in developing  J. W. G. Ward.  Mothers Value This Oil.���������-Mothers  who know how suddenly croup may  seize their children and how necessary prompt   action  Is  in   applying-  relief, always keep at hand a supply rust resistant varieties of wheat and  of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, because j oats.  experience has taught them that this  is an eiccellent preparation for the  treatment of thia ailment. And they  are wise, for its various uses render  it a valuable medicine.  Minard's IJnlment for Neuralgia.  Women flrst appeared on tho stage  during tho latter part of the seven-  teenh century.  Ponce  Stiver.  Crop  Wheat production in the Peace  River District may reach lO.OOO.OOO  bushels thia yoar,\ barring frost and  hall, according to L. A. Glroux,  M.L.A., who in back from that  region. He expressed his belief that  tho crop of wheat will bo tho best  in twelve yeara.  Chief���������You want time off to be  married? You only returned from  holidays yesterday. Why didn't you  get married then?" ^  "I didn't know the lady then."  Finest Limited Train on Continent  Thi; D.j'-rkot'per who luul been a  footballer. - .'���������kmdagttuJa.iG ������������������ StHk,  fttockh'-lm.  W.     N.     15.     17������VK  ���������nn -iiui-irmnnmiii.mnmiTWi'-iiiiir ir. - ..".i-iiii  ni.i'i   '  .i" m r uir iu-ii.h .   'i     i  i ���������   .ni._.        ,     ,    r-i  ��������� i ��������� ijii m. ii      "  ii   '"��������� ^mmm^mmmmmmmmmmmm*mmmmmmmmi0maf*m*m*m***m0*m*^m^  *: ���������'������������������ ���������*. f;;r:H"Ty ������������������-r.- ���������*���������-& ��������� ':'-^:a P'pP'-ff^^mP���������*, s^K]^^  ' .      IM'     ���������        ���������������������������    ' ' I.      ';���������-���������,'���������"��������� i        i<',.-        ...m..........       .m*mm**i44**.*mt4im.  It Testlfl������������ For Itt*oIf.���������Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil needs no testimonial  of ita powers other than itself. Whoever tries it for coughs or colds, for  cuta or contusions, for sprains or  burns, for pairm to the limbs or body,  well know that medicine proves itself  and needs no guarantee. This shown  why this OU is in general use.  "Should we be happier if women  ruled?" asks a'writer. The question Is, are we? ���������  Thin Ih how iho Ti-aiiH-Cauatla appearH as* Hho leaves Montreal each evening. Thc all-atcel equipment of Hits  tinlii, whicli wus built at the AnRruw ShopH of the Canadian Paclllc Hallway Io epitomized in the Solarium car  whicli is carried at tho rear end.      With a vlLi-glazod uolarlum, two Hhowor batha, men's and lacflea' umoklns;-  tuijt.x und .. Iru'g'C ub;;t:s*vatlon lounKc, thia car 1*-. the xnwil h������v\iHo-i������.n tn npi-.rn.in ovor Ounndiam 1ln������>-M nnd Ih *.ptm  In  ILh t*ntlroly lo palronn of the Ttwin-Canada L.lmltod,  "Why did you cut tho throat ol  the prima donna 1"  "T wan told uho had a fortune U  hor   throat."���������Mount!que,   Cltarlerol. THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  ^1/  ������T'S folly to suffer long irom neti-  ritis, neuralgia; or headaches  when relief is swift ahd sure,  thanks to Aspirin. For 28 years the  medical profession ' has recommended it. It does not affect the  heart. Take it for colds, rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago. Gargle it  for a sore 'throat or tonsilitis.  Proven directions for its many uses,  in every package. Every drug store  today has genuine Aspirin which is  readily identified by .the name on  the, box ahd .the^ Bayer cross on  every tablet.   ". s'*   -    ' ..  -=v-.  Aaolrlrt is a Trademark Reslsterecl. la Canada  t  & as** waafigaaa^ *\ wa  By HUESRT  DAIL  Copyright,'    1928.     Warner   ' Bros.  Pictures, Inc.'  A  \ SYNOPSIS '-"'  Marcus, the famous Broadway  producer, takes a party of four to  Blackie Joe's New York night club.  Al Stone, Blackie's chief comedian  and sinnTing waiter, is desperately in  love with Molly, the ballad singer,  and begs her to read a song he nas  written for her. After scornfully  refusing; and telling . him ��������� she ' will  never marry a -waiter she goes to the  Marcus table and tries to ingratiate  herself? with y the great producer?  Blackie fseeing ,Al;,. dejected, yurges  him tp"?sihjg the sdng hiihseif s~~ "to  Molly. Al says he ;cah?t sing*? a love  ballad, but finally he consents. Grace,  the cigarette girl, who is deeply and  -unselfishly in love with Al, encourages him. *���������- . a_ "  CHAPTER* VI.  The room, was filled; with careless  chatter as Al took his place beside  the pianist, at the edge of the dance  floor, tb sing the heart song he had  written to Molly. rJo one in the gay  crowd seemed to>n5tice him; no ohe  except himself,y Blackie, fJoe , aaid  Grace knew that tlie next: few' mo  * msnts meant to hini success or fail  ure with the girl he loved. He was  plainly nervous at,, trying a ballad;  his face went .white and one hand  gripped the side of the piano.���������������������������'���������'���������'������������������'"��������� -  The pianist struck the opening  bars and Al began the verse, haltingly but determinedly. He had  located the one face he wanted to  keep -before,his eyes throughout the  songpT���������Mojuy's. But Molly fwaa busy  talking* tof. .Marcus;; she didn't, evten  know Al was singing.   ?  Aahe continued the. people-at the  tables rieares t himl stbpip ed talking  and igave lilm their attention.^ Then  Bowels So Active  Feared For His Life  Mrs, S. J. Jago ,, Canobie,; N.B;;  writes;���������"My little boy, when three  years old, had a severe attack of  diarrhoea, Tho bowels wore so active,  and he vomited* so ;niucb, I feared  for hio life. T tried many modicinop,  but ho'. was always getting wbrse. A  friend told me of ������  and , aftor , the  second dose I flaw  an Improvement.  I gave him almost  half a bottlo and  ho waa completely relieved.  "I havo used il  for tho othor .children, and my husband and myself,  My husband gives  It great praltto,  and when ho goes away from home  to work ho always takes a bottle  with him."  Put up only by Tbo T. Mtlburn  Oc. Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  mi*mmm#t*.m*im.  W. ��������� M.    U.'1 27m  it seemed as if he caught the merrymakers a little farther away and  they, too, became silent.. He ..was  singing as he had never sung before,  throwing his whole, soul into the  words.  When he finished the verse, and  swung into the chorus the pianist  whispered up at him, "Good boy,  All" And as the pianist ran his Angers swiftly up and down the ivories  he marvelled at this singing waiter  who had been a comedian up until  this moment and how ^suddenly 'im-  leashed a voice vibrating* with sentimental appeal. *,���������.  AI relaxed when he reached the  chorus! , St was the chorus that  would put: him. over or. reveal him  as a failure to Molly,.but he felt it  so deeply that he seemed to sing.it  without effort. Every. person in the  audience was blocked out from his  vision except Molly��������� her vivacious  face stood out alone in a sea of darkness. Yet he could not help but see  that she was still talking to Marcus.  She,, among all the listeners in that  big room, seemed to be heedless of  hia presence.  But as she whispered to Marcus.a  strange thing happened.     The astute  revue producer heard the song and,  although he hadn't paid much attention -to it At first, now* he~suddenly  became  all interest. His hand came  up in a quick gesture, demanding silence,  from her. He whispered curtly: - -,...-  "Sb-h! I want to hear this."  It was the first time that evening  he had  Sattered the  floor show by  ^the least - bit of attention, so -Molly  was astonished.        She  followed .-ins  gaze, fixed on Al, and. she, too, began  to listen.     At first she-sect a glance  of   amusement   Al's   way���������what  did  thatcoihic waiter-mean"by trying* "a  ballad? Then, after a moment, Molly  also realized that    Al    was   putting  some new quality into the song." It  was. as if he, had- discarded the,.ordinary   technique   of  ballad  singing,  and. was  creating  his   own method,  the. supremely natural method, as-, he  went along.      At    times    his    voice  dropped yto a loys*,    pleading    croon;  againy he talked tha words with* all  the  fire  at- his command;   and -now  his ? voice _ suddenly rose  to a  startling -andv passionate ; crescendo of-ap-  pfr^f "y M^ she  realized y that;.; the;^singing; waiter" she  had  scorned  so recently was really  creating a living^ song. S1AJS&.the call  of fate  his  full,  resonant  voice' repeated    the   title���������"Always"���������which  occurred so frequently in the ballad.  She stole a look at Marcus; he was.  leaning forward, giving Al his rapt  attention.- ".'"'  As Al felt Molly's eyes on bim^the  floodgates of his soul opened -and,; to  all ijitents andv purposes, . he was  ���������al.o���������oef^iti���������':he*i/,, adtijring her; telling  herf of his loy������& that ^jwrould last ���������^  always. _ 'iie thought.the song .was  going home���������-It" seemed to htm her  eyes; grew gentle, '''-p. 'Z.-.:- Pas-:P'\  But the person most deeply affects  ed was Grace, the cigarette girl. She  stood, quietly leaning against .the  wall at the back of the room eaxd, in  the semi-darkness, no one saw the  tears come to heir eyes and trickle,  unheeded, down her pretty cheeks.  Oh, what wouldn't she have given to  have Al sing that song, in .that way,  to her! Everything she possessed, her  life Itself!".  (Now; for the first time, she realized with what passionate devotion  sho loved him. Her lovely young  bosom rose and fell rapidly rond in  her heart waa ia consistent stabibing  .ache .that seemed to grow more intense . with every word Al uttered.  Dear little Grace, so loyal nnd? so  lovely, yet .forced to stand aside fun*  noticed and see another woman, who  didn't appreciate Al Stone, receive  the homage that he tossed so  eloquently at hor feet. It wao maddening to Grace but���������there was  nothing to bo done about it except  go on loving him and endure tho paiiri  in her heart.  Now she ������aW Blackie Joe approaching. Sho furtively tried to dry her  tears. Blackie saw; and understood  hor feeling at first glauce but, like  the good, understanding felllow he  wa������,'pretended not to'notice. "Poor  kid," he thought. ./'Well . . . .  that's the way It goes.," Then ho  turned to Grace and whisp'orod confidentially:  "Our comic's not bo bad after all,  la he?"  Grace looked Up and forced hernelf  to smilo happily.  "He's wonderful!"..  Finally   the    lnat    nol������w������    of     tbr������  W0^^mM������^Ml  music diedr away���������the song was ended. Al stood for a moment as if In  a trance, then quickly .turned and  walked toward tthe. dressing rooms.  The room- was -as ��������� silent as' a desert  night, not-.-a' crackle of applause  broke the stillness. Al's chin eaisie  down, on his chest;, he felt he had  failed.and he wanted to get. out or  the room as quickly as possible.  -��������� ._At the Marcus table Molly's eyes  were .fixed on. his'.retreating figure.  She was" obviously^ .affected,. a raint  stir that she didn't understand had  risen in her heart. At any rate, she  knew what Al meant now.  The reaction ~ of Marcus to the song  was decidedly -different. He saw it as  a piece of Work, ja. medium for thrilling audiences.' Turning to Molly, he  almost shouted: "That's���������a���������songf  One of the best ballads I've heard!'*  In a flash .Molly realized that Al  had a real hit, a heart-throb num-  u6r luSt liJUgiAu put. Inm over on  .Broadway and. make him famous.  Her eyes became intensely brilliant j  she -was  thinking  fast.  As Al approached the dressing  "room doorway . he encountered  Grace* and" Blackie. Swiftly he  spoke:   ���������  - "You' see,* it's no use��������� I Ivnew I  couldn'tvput-'over'a ballad. For'a  moment it seemed I had Molly interested, but I couldn't hold her. .And  not, a peep from the crowd���������" *  But Al stopped, dazed. . From the  crowd came -the slwvir -*, rise of applause They had been too closely  held by the song to give vent to their  emotions as he walked rapidly away,  but" now their feelings were released  in a storm of appreciation. He had  Adopting Western Ideas  Chinese Youth Have; Good Times^But  Still Respect Patents  Although -��������� they������ may    not.     say  "Whoopee", in  China,  ; the    modern  'Chinese  youth  makes "it,* and"-'they  =cail it "Poowhee." "The younger generation in South China, are reaching  'for and    adopting -Western    ideas,"  ,said G., P. Hams worth, general agent  ���������rot the Canadian National at Kong  Kong, who passed through Winnipeg*  on his way -to   - Hong* , Kong    after-  spending a holiday in   : Europe    and  England.   ^    '  "At^ the better., entertainment  .places," continued Mr. Hamsworth?  "you see the "tnoderh Chinese:flapper  with short;skirts,"* bobbed hair ,;and  silk .stockings, while the boys -wear  .'double-breasted suttsf and wide pants.  They dance fox ��������� trots to $our music,  and have adopted English foods and  eat- it the way we eat it. The young  people are also very fond of. movies  and Hong Kong and Shanghai have  excellent "theatres.  In spite of this. change to Western ideas, it is very noticeable .that  the respect and admiration* ^which  the Chinese youth holds for his parents and older peopleis not disappearing*.'  Minister, Run-down  jn Health, Gains?  Ms^in 3 Weeks  Rev. W. H. Taylor writes, "After a  7 weeks' revival campaign I was en-*  tirely run-down and losing- fle^h rapidly. I decided to give Ironized Yeast  a 3 weeks' trial. After 2 weeks I  found my-strength reurning and the  tired feeling gone.. In 3 -weeks I had  gained '7 lbs. and was. myself again."  -' Imaginer^just 3, weeks to change  from a "skinny," tired, person to a  strong, wei!-S!!ed=out man or wo-  man. Ugly, hollows vanish. Broom-  stiojc limbs become. round and chub-  -by.^-Tired feeling' disappears. Blemished sMn- clears: " y -;  >.; Only%when Yeast is Ironized is it  more effective���������for Iron is needed to  -bring- out the- -weight-building and  strengthening values of Yeast. Pleasant-tasting tablets., Safe for everybody. <Never cause gas or bloating*,  no harmful drugs.  Go to any druggist today and get a  ���������full size treatment of Ironized Yeast.  If after this generous trial you are  not delighted, get, your money back  from druggist orymanufacturer.' If  inconvenient ^to buy froni druggist,  serid*7l**1.25 direct to Canadian Ironized Yeast Co., Ltd., Fort Erie, Ont.,  Itesk 426-BX.  SAVE THE CHILDREN  In. Summer When Childhood Ailments Are Most Dangerous  Mothers who. keep a box of Baby's  Own Tablets in "the house may feel-  that the-lives-of-their little ones are  reasonably safe during the hot  weather. Stomach ^troubles, . cholera  infantum and diarrhoea carry off  -thousands -. of- little ones every summer, in most cases because the  mother does not have a safe medicine at- hand, "to give .promptly.  Baby's -Own Tablets' -relieve these  troubles, or if given occasionally to  the well child they will prevent their  coming"on. The Tablets" ai*e guaranteed to be absolutely harmless even  to the new-born babe. They are especially good in summer because  they regulate the bowels and keep  the  stomach   sweet  and  "Dure-  Thev  Liilie Helps For This Week  Ont.  Will Prospect North  H. M. Eakins. Toronto, arrived in  f^dmohton; recently en route to the  r/orth country in charge of a group  of prospectors who are going in for  Dominion Explorers, Ltd. Waterways will be used as a base by the  party, said Mrv Eakins.  are sold by medicine dealers pr by  reached every one of them and their. mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr.  strenuous hand-clapping rode toward Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  him like, a great   wave.     They   had  never given him such a reception before. ���������   ^      .   /  As he swung about, facing** them,  his dejected look passed, and a smile  crossed his features. Their* he saw  Molly's face turned toward him,  while Marcus rose, leading the thunderous applause.  At Marcus's table Molly heard the  celebrated.producer say:  "That waiter's a singing- fool ���������\  he's great! And who Wrote that  song? I want it for bay reVue/' ;  Not for    a"   moment"-- did    Molly  doubt now.      Al's    future   was    assured;, with , the ^reatf. Marcus -deter-*  mined to , have his songy- She , began  yto,lay..'hery;|>iBJj^ flyy-?;. $  ;   . "The waiter wrotef'']&','!. she answer-  ed.'^.V^Th^  ,"The^ waiter wrote it?" repeated  Marcus, amazed.   .    .  "Yes, but-���������" Molly smiled coolly-  "I gave htm the idea."     . '  (To Be Continued.)  "Hearken unto the voice of my  cry, my King and my God; for unto  Thee will I pray."���������Psalm, v. 2.  Lord! who art merciful as well as  just,  Incline.Thine ear to me, a child of  . "    dust.' ' "        ������a> '  ^Tot  what.I would,  O Lord, I offer  Thes  -      Alas! but-what I-am.     ���������.- ��������� ���������  Father -Almighty,  who hast made  ;;.,ra.ft-man,;   y        ���������',-"- . ���������'  And nade' me   look   to   heaven,   for  .  ��������� Thou art there,  -   Accept, my .sacrifice ' .and   humbie  prayer.  . * ��������� '       - .  T-*la.aaaa        VmrnZmm. m~m. ^ mmA. 9 ^al.     .*.m,mm m. mm* -S-M mK ������.  WVLI.      UllUgiS      vvlxjiCsji     aic     UUI.      AU        .X.UJr  treasijuy  I  lay before, Thee,   Lord, with thia  ���������>-~ petition,^*  My nothingnessy my wanis,  My sins, and my contrition.  ���������Robert Southey.  The man who can pray, truly is  richer, and more t blessed than all  other?.���������Crysostom.  Paper Tliat Would Last  The suggestion that some copies  of all modern newspapers ,be, printed on linen for purposes of permanently recording'''valujstble hews of  the time was- made'���������"��������� at" the ahhaul  meeting df the Canadian Historical  Society.  - Paring a corn is both risky ahd  ineffective, fit Is much better to use  Holloway's Corn Remover and eradicate them entirely. " :  Miette Hot. Springs  vThe waters Sof yflMfiette fHdt Springs  in Jasper National Paffc ������Aalberta, resemble those of the Sulphur springs  at Banff, but are several degrees hot-  ter. These springs art stituated about  12 miles, from iJie railway and are  reached by a good trail. - *  Every shadow in life is evidence bi  a sun somewhere. f ���������  Tracing Sea Currents  British  Meteorological   Office   Secur  Ing Data By Drift Of Bottles  After having floated 2,600 miles ixy.  434 days at sea, a bottle was recently picked up at North Queensland. It  had been dropped overboard on October 7, 1027, by a British vessel while  in a most desolate part of the Pacific Ocean, 1,000 miles north of thii  Fiji Islands. In it was a message asking that it be returned to the Meteorological office of tlio British air ministry, which is having 49-t ships sailing tho seven seas drop similar bot--  tlos every day in a, plan of securing  data to,be used in tracking sea currents.  Growing Sugar Bents and Tobacco  Not only Is tho sugar-beet industry being tried out on quite a scale  in tho Sumas district, British Columbia, thia season, but there will be  considerable area of thee reclaimed  land devoted ter tlie growing* '��������� ot  tohn ceo. '  Oood.Jfor Many Yuiuw  Although the sun la burning Itaclf  up at the rate of 250,000,000 lonn a  mlnuto, says a European sclentlet, It  Io ������o large tliat it will not bo reduced  to the alze ot tho earth for approximately 100.000,000 ycara.  Mtoas-cl'B LlnhWMt for aclilra^* jotat*.  Western Representatives:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASK. THIS   VJ&B&EWS   MUS ? a** ������  FOR SALE���������Buggy, $40;  carriage, $20; C.C.MT._bicycle, $30; all in  good condition.  Lloyd baby  _    e, $e  W. V. Jackson.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young pigs, ready  August 3rd, $5 each. John R. Miller  (Alice Siding), Creston.  J%mtl%m l^i).iifrir^*Aij^ffttl^fli Aim Aa A������ A* A 1*^  WAITED���������Stump  horse power, at once.  -oiler,  hatid   or  Brixa, Creston.  DEPARTMENT OF UHDS  I  11  v   in   nvi  ���������������������������fl i  *  >  ���������  ���������  >  Permits to  ns the ''CrestonQFlats  the Crown Lands known  will be issued at  WvitnftaL  yroston  -     l.i������J.i js.-  Thurs.,  -���������J  lilOff  8"v i  i ju*������*.i  laJ     ���������������* 1*1-  I  be issued by the undersigned  at the above places on the dates mentioned.  W. H. BROWNE,  Grazing Assistant.  4fWV  ���������ess  v���������v v,v t|-.|y|T'i"*llf'V|,i'l������ *'v t'fvri'T'g'f'T'f'T'rft'rv'rry  ON  YOUR   WMOMTiO^J  ���������a Portable  Victor Orthophonic, $3S; and take  your Kodak.witk you*      Kodaks from $2.25 up  ���������B  Miss Croy of Nelson is a visitor here  for a couple of weeks, a guest of Mrs. J.  Spratt*       *  Miss Dorothea McDonald left on Monday for a short holiday with Cranbrook  friends.  -COW FOR SALE���������Grade Holstein,  big milker, 3 years old. F. H. Jackson,  Creston.  FOR RENT���������4-room house, good  location* An*������!v A. Anderson, Victoria  Ave., CresfcoSr *  Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Whimster were  weekend visiters with friends in Spokane*  leaving on Friday.  David Evans of Cranbrook is holidaying in Creston ag present, a guest of his  grandmother, Mrs. M. Young.  Misses Hazel and Helen Hopwood  were here from Spokane spending the  weekend with Creston friends.  Mrs. Howard Allan of Trail arrived on  Sunday for a short visit with her parents,  Mr.-and Mrs, Jas. Cherrington.  Miss Margaret Allison of Coeur d'Alene  Idaho, is spending the week in Creston  a guest of Miss Mary Goodwin.  Geo. Seymour and Matt. Moores got  back last week from a holiday visit at  Calgary and other Alberta points,  WANTED���������Will pay top price for old  hens, spring roosters and ducks. Dong  Barne^ at Pacific  restaurant,   Creston.  Miss Ada Lewis left on Tuesday for  Ginol's Landing where she is on the  cherry packing staff at the well known  Ginol ranch.      ty 4  Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Twigg were visitors  at N-iw Denver this week> where they  were attending the wedding of Miss  Heather Harris.  GFT RID OF WEEDS  Speedily and Easily byusing %  l L1UUID WttD illLL  !  Just the thing to kill oft Canada and Sow  Thistle, and equally effective with Couch Grass  when carefully applied. Will not harm tree  trunks. Highly recommended by the faculty of  agriculture of the University of Alberta.  PUT ON WITH SPRAYER  Sold   in   quantities   of  One  Gallon or move  iresten Valley Co-flperilvs tesii.  .CRESTON'.  Ts������ Stores  ERIQKSON  CHEST  SSUKt  THE REXALL STORE  GEO. H. KLEtaUY  o  gill������lir.������iiBir'giiiiiiias>Raaa>aa������ieB|iiij3s:s:  !S!BBBS������BIB������������  ..***.;**������  itssjr "^sbbss: :yssiB!&.  Hot Weather Clothes  cor Men who Work  in the sun  ������  These hot days you need lighter  Shirts,   Shoes  Sox,   Pants  Underwear  You will find what  you  need   at   the  ri(ght price at  CP% ������������������������ 4% ���������B18 ���������#% ft.!  COMPANY,   LTD.  '������������������ F. H, Jackson, chairman of the Hoard  of village commissioners, left on Sunday  for Victoria, on business in connection  with the "villager*  Services will be resumed at Christ  Cnurch Sunday after six weeks' vacation.  Rev. Phillip Hayman will be in cnarge of  evening worship.  '" Mr,:8a*i.-'Mssu."'sF=  V-������" JL-Gekhesd.  and  family aeturned last week-from a -three  ��������� J weeks' visit with-the formers' fparents at  Calgary, Alberta.  Mrs. Cherrington and son, JirtT, left  early in the week on a motor trip on a  visit with friends in Regina, and other  Saskardhewan points.  Mrs. R. Byrne of Picture Butte; Alberta, arrived at the end of the week on  a visit with her sork and daughterrin-law,  Mr. and Mrs. Martin Byrne.  A conference of the school trustees of  the Valley to discuss establishes a consolidated high school at Creston wilt be  held tonight at the schoolhouse.  Workmen are due here this week to  commence " dismantling the old lfurnace  at the school for an early strrt at installing the new $4000* steam plant.  Ian Mclntyre of Dumheller, Alberta, is  renewing Creston acquaintances this  week, making the trip by auto, accompanied by his friend, A. Gabriel.  Creston. Valley Co-Operative Association have chosen Wednesday, August 14th  for the annual picnic, which will be held  at the second bend of Goat River.  Notwithstanding the prolonged dry  spell raspberries ore still on the move  but the crop will hardly be more than 75  per cent, of the light crop of 1928.  About $300 has been spent under the  direction of the Stockbreeders' Association in putting in posts ahd wire on the  fences on the hay lands on the flats.  For refusing to fight fire when requested by the forestry department John  Molinsky was on Saturday fined $25 and  costs by magistrate Col. Mallandaine.  Creston baseball team stretched its  winning streak to six consecutive games  by trimming .Cranbrook at Creston on  Sunday afternoon by a margin of 15 to 8.  Rev. R.  E. Cribb  is  expected back  from his'July vacation at const cities,  and will assume charge of the services in [  Trinity United Church aU points in the  Valley on Snndny.  Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Wooding nnd Mias  Nora Pickering of Salmon. Arm spent a  few days hero, guests of Mr, 'and Mrs.  Kernaghan.   They wero on a motor trip  to Calgary, Alberta.  H. H.Hilka haa construction well along  on a commodious now residence ho la  building on the formoc S. Tromloyranch,  juat outside tho xlltage. It la two story  on full cement cellar,  Rev. A, Longmar of Caraland, Alberta,  was the speaker at Trinity United  Church on ibiunciuy ������>v������f������iiig. Hm ������*������ h|������m.i-  Inp; a few daya In Creaton, tt guest of Mr���������  and Mrs. J. W. Robinson,  We Have'now"-tiie  Season  &  Outdoor-. temperatures  are   altogether  too  warm   to  spend  more time than is necessary An a hot  ��������� ��������� kitchen  piitting up  the supply of preserves,  jams, jellies, etc.    Save time.and assure better  quality by using ibodern equipment.  iiuminuni Preserviii  EIGHT QUART, $i;7S  TEN QUART, $250  SEALEkS  Pints,  Quarts,  Half-Gallons  Regular and Wide Mouth MASON'S  PERFECT SEAL and GEMS  s-  *%>        *\m*. <8> &m-P   M. "    aLtmti&f  M**m*4   .Ws^^ *%&*?  Dry Goods.       Groceries.     Furniture.      Hardware  ������������������������ W ���������"" iirfii.mi.������imi|i������ ��������� ��������������������������� \ttim ^������������������T���������  Have Your Work Done Where  You Get the Best Service  BLACKSMITHING ^.nd WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING   and' GBNEEAL RKPAIBS  PLUMBING,   HEATING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING aiid CUTTING  All work is done by well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed.  We carry a complete stock in Iron and Steel,'  Hardwood, Pipes and. Fittings, Spring SimI  for Car Springs, etc.  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  JJ3 ^^JJfJ^F _S*        wBffBBl   KSsSSSBI  *(*m\    tWPI   ^^RH^^        *\**\        *W    ^*mm    ^^*^m\\*\W    tm^m  BtacHsmlth      Plumbing    Tlnemlth       Qiy Ac^lene Welding


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