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Creston Review Oct 10, 1930

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 Provincial Library  apl/jSli  Vol. XXII.  ^CRESTON, B.G0, ERIDAY.   OCTOBER KJy 1930  No. 30  Oldtime Erickson  Resident Passes  Death Summons Walter Hall  Monday After Lingering Illness��������� Came Here front Somerset, England About 1907.:  Death has taken another of Creston:  district's oldtime and highly respected  residents in the passing of Walter YW.  Hall whose end came on Monday afternoon at his ranch at Erickson, at the age  ot ������8 years, following an liluess that has  confined him to his home for the past  three years. -  Deceased,.who was born in 1872, in  Somerset, England, was naturally venturesome, his seventeenth year finding  him serving as a seaman in the United  States navy,* where lie served for about  four years. 'Shortly after his return to  England he was married in 2894, and  about 1907 they left for Canada, coming  direct to the Creston 'district, and first  locating on what was then known as the  North place, about a mile east of the  village.  . In 1909 they moved to Erickson where  he opened the Erickson Hotel, which he  continued to conduct until 1917, about  which time he sold the property to Mike  McCarthy, and moved onto his ranch,  which he had commenced to develop  some years previous. He continued as  an orchardist until 1924 when he went to  Kimberley to take a position with the  Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company, and two or three years '-later met  with au accident that necessitated hospital treatment and it was at that-time  discovery was made of his impaired  health, and on his doctor's advice he  came  back to the ranch to recuperate,  steadily confined to the house? ^His -wife  ^eeec^i___I?'''3_iaal; sh t_S_LS_-H:-' j_me %e6tQ  William, survives.  v The late W^fcefJEl^  interest in educational affairs and was  for many years on the trustee beard of  Erickson school. "He was'for a couple of  years director of. Creston Co-Operative  Fruit Exchange, and took a prominent  part ill community activities up to "the  time of going to -Kimberley.  The funeral took place on Wednesday  afternoon from his late residence to  Creston cemetery, with Rev. A. Garlick,  Anglicanrector at Creston- officiating,  and the pallbearers were R. J. Long, E.  Cartwright, E. Haskins, E. J. C.|Rich-  ardson, R. M. Telford and W. R. Long,  with a large turnout of. friends and  acquaintances to pay their last respects*  and the many floral remembrances bespeaking the high esteem in which  deceased was held.  permanently,   lie Is going  extensively  into poultry. ^  There was a fine turnout., and the  schoolhouse prettily decorated for the  harvest thaukegivmg service on Sunday  morning last, which waa in charge of  Rev A. Garlick, Anglican rector at  Creston.  Mi������&& &v&������n&  mtv.  -~-j ������*__> ���������_������ ���������  _ _������.  ������XBU  1908 Canyon  Residents Dine  Pio-ieers* Association Celebrate  :   District's Twenty-Second Anniversary ��������� Twelve "Original  Firsts" Still  Resident There.  murea mco  Creston last Week, and are 'occupying  their new residence at the north end.  W. Irwin of Vancouver was a visitor  with Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pease a few  days last weekY- He was motoring back  to the coast after working at the prairie  harvest.  If favorable weather is available apple  harvest^will-be completed in this section  this week.  *_  Mr. and Mrs. Alex. McKay and  family of Creston ������re new occupying the  Miller cottage on the Alderson ranch.  The Ash ranch has been rented by G.  Pelser of Creston who with. vMss. Pelser  and family took possession last week.  ^The fruit. shipping depot at Smith  crossing has now been regulary leased to  the Alice Siding shippers and agreement  to that effect has been received by F. W.  Ash from the C.P.R. The' rental is fixed  at one dollar per annum.  Mr. Blaine of Nelson, water rights  branch engineer, was here on an' official  visit at the first of the week, taking  measurements on some of the water  springs in this area.  Repair work is complete on the hard  surface road in this section and quite a  good job has been made of it, considering the money that seems to have been  available.  The days af 1908 and immediate  Succeeding years at Canyon City were  recalled in speech, story and Joke at the  dinner of the Canyon Pioneers' Association Wednesday night at the home of Mr.  end l������_rs. A. A. Bond at Canyon, the  attandance being confined strictly to  those now living iri the district Who were  also resided.s there 22 yeass ago, when  land in that section, was first thrown  open to purchase .by Canyon City  Lumber Company, Limited.  Covers were laid for twelve and the  only absentees were Robert Turner and  "Shorty" Adams, who were unavoidably  detained. The dinner had the real  b-riiiday flavor to^ It, Mrs. Bond  providing the customary cake, with * 22  candles, and all the, other seasonable  delicacies to which the pioneers did full  Justice. .'.'-'  The gathering was presided over in'  happy fashion by Hilton Xpung, who in  his introduc-dry-remarks as toastmaster  recalled that the first land buyer was T.  R. Mawson, who purrcnased in October,  1908, on his arrival from Okotolcs,  Alberta,  although    the    first man  tb  fi������tm*n - lo���������irS    'matt    H rwKo���������#���������     *a~i  .^*._v..������.       _���������. .^������   - .y .....'  '^-__w>_-... .r .    _ <  was residing at Greston at the time  Block 812 was made available to  purchase. The firsfc pioneer, however, is  "Shorty"' Adams, who arrived in May,  1908, as an employee of the Company.  The toasts, which were proposed at>d  responded to in most  interesting style,  Cloverdale    ranch,   which    they    wiii  occupy for the winter.  M. Holben got back from Genessee,  Idaho, last week, where he had spent a  few days while wet weather held up  cutting here.  L. Starks, who took advantage of the  wet spell to. pay a visit to his old home  at Helix, Oregon, is back agaiu.  Cutting is corrplete on all the farms  and straw burning commenced last week,  getting ready for discing.  Mrs. Dudley Rogers left at the end of  the week on a visit at the old home at  Washtuckney, Wash.  Representatives of the Cockshutt and  Massey-Harris firms were here last week,  giving a demonstration on discing with  their makes of plows. - >  Messrs. Piper and. Starks, who have  holdings at the south end, finished  discing operations early last w-ek and  have everything in shape for spring  planting.  Creston Public  School Report  All Divisions Show Remarkable  Regular Attendance for Opening Month���������44 Pupils in Principal Marriott's Charge.  "mmS.trm l_r-T- *m mm  Lee Heric of Yahk was  weekend at the ranch.  here   for  the  Mrs. Norman Strong of Canyon   is  visitor with her mother, Mrs. Clark.  a  Mrs. Jas. Attwood, who has been at the  ranch for some time, returned to Cranbrook on Saturday.  ' *        i.  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Peek of Edmonton,  Alberta, arrived this week on a visit with  er   whot the'_2.tteT*s pa?en__���������,___*_-ssdvi*-rs. Geo.  Cartwright.V ;���������    -  The quartette of . Mennonite apple  buyers from Magrath, Alberta, made  their annual business visit to Erickson  at the end of the  week.  .��������� .-;?���������������������������  ���������?*&*������.w<-  _Hv  LiBtor  .-wtfr-",  Y} Mr. and Mrs.,Bond spent last week on  motbr^trip fit points west,, visiting at  Nelson- Trail, Rossland,and Spokane  while away.        ..i; .......y:,..,,. 'Y.Vy' :..yy ��������� .  Albert Nelson - is the -fir_t Canyoh  hunter to get a deer this season. He got  a nice sample of venison vwhiie hunting  along the mountain one day last week.  Chas. Pipe was a weekend visitor with  Mr. and Mrs. Robson at Wynndel, who  are leaving in a few days On* a trip to  Trinidad,   where   they  may   reside   in  future.  The Georgian Singers are booked for  their anuual appearance at Canyon on  October 24th.  _i_rs.. and JMisses Heler and Niseis  McRobb were weekend visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. Houle at ICimbarley, making  the trip by auto.  Harvest' thanksgiving  service  at  the  Unjted Church on Sunday afternoon at  4 ������������������o'clock.   (There   will   be  music and address.  On  his  motor  trip  to    Txail    and  Rossland last week A; A. Bond,reports  encountering our former well known  resident, Geo. Davie. He is operating a  tractor onjroad work between those two  towns.  Mr. and Mrs. Pat   Holland  and  Mr.  and Mrs. Jack McConachie of Kimberley  were weekend visitors here with the  1 adieu parents, Mr, and Mrs. H.  Yerbury.  Capt. Manning of Cranbrook, public  school inspector, was hero on his usual  fall official visit on Wednesday and  found everything inv nplendld shape at  the local school;  Mra. Jacks was a vEeitjor with Creston  friends at "the weekend, a guest of Mrs.  M. J. Boyd.  Otto Kockott is in the championship  class a? n fisherman! Lnst week he  landed a 6 pound 5 ounce bass in  tho Kootonny river; which is tho second  largest caught this season.  Part of the crew that has been work-  ing on tho bridge on the Lister-Canyon  road,has been transferred to "the North  and Sou til road at Rykerts, Whoro the  bridgo la being re-decked.  Harry and Tom Yerbury are getting  thoir trikp lino oquip.ii.Qnt ready, and will  bo leaving in a few days for tho Boundary Lake country whoro thoy will operate  again this year���������their fourth aoaaon in  that district.  Jacob Rolmer, who recently acquired  tho farmer Chudloy )>..._������, ������_ iuuving ihm  week for Nelson, and will bo returning' tho threefold, including piano, elocution  at the end of the month with Mrs. [ and the development of the artistic  Relmor, and   children,    to resido here aense,"  The King."  . Pioneers^rrPropO-ed by T.  response by JD. Rogers.  R. Mawson;  Canyon City���������Proposed by W. E.  Searle; response by P. Knott.  The Ladies���������Proposed by Jas. Turner;  response by Mrs. Seat le and Mrs. Knott.  The Bachelors���������Proposed by Campbell  Blair; response by Jas. Turner, T. R'  Mawson.  Our Hosts���������Proposed by H.. Young;  response by Mrs. D. Rogers.  It is the intention to have these  gatherings in the future and a committee  of three, Mra. Searle and Messers. Young  and J. Turner, were authori. ed to take  charge of a get-together in 1988, to  observe the quarter century anniversary  to which it as proposed to invite all the  landowners wf 1908 whfifher thoy now  reside at Canyon or not '  hostess    to    the  * atShsir October  lasl^wMjdi;  Mr. and  Mrs. Dndley Rogers had a  appropriate fshort visit last week from the former's  father and uncle,  who were  here from  Athena, Wash..  Mr, and   Mrs.  Hughes   and   'family  have moved into one of the houses on  Will Open Music Studio  Mrs. J. E. Johnston and children o!  Pinchor Creole. Alberta, arrived nt the  end of the week to join Mr. Johnston,  and will make their permanent homo in  Creaton". At PI \chot Creole Mrs, Johnston ncWovcd '_ucce03 as a teacher ol  piano and elocution and It in her intention to continue that work here. At the  1080 Crows NeBt PnBa Musical festival  nt Blairmore, Alberta, four of hor pupils  wore winners of medals in the pianoforte  competitions. Speaking of a recital  given In the opera houne at Plncher  Creek by her puplla In December the  Echoaays: "An outstanding feature of  tho program was that it was not entirely  Instrumental, tho roadlngs and songs  and dialogue. In song and solections from  light oporu formctf a very pleasing  ', variety in addition to tho pxcellont and  varied polectlona on tho piano. Mm  Johnaton In hor worlc of instructing the  olaiMi *������������������ hm proven   her   capabikitiou   in  Greston School District  Or _Li^J-,-n_i_i.  KA1 J-i-T/i I JljKS  A Special Meeting; of the  Ratepayers of ,<3reston  School District will be  held nt the Schoolhouse.  Creston, atv7.S0 p.m., on  Saturday. Oct. 11  '' ' , Y  1980, for the purpose 6f     ������  voting ��������� additional   e^ti-  mates! to eauip arid maintain an extra olnnoroom.  . G. NICKEL,  Secretary.  Creston, Sept. 28������ 1930.  Mrs.   Telford;was  Preah\rta>riaw- T_������������liipB A  ^eetrag^Oai'  77ssr;-we_i attended;.:"Y;-..,  Rev. A. Gariiok, Anglican rector at  Creston, conducted harvest'thanksgiving  service at the schoolhouse, on Sunday  afternoon, which was largely attended.  The schopl was nicely decorated with  fruit, flowers, etc.  , Miss Jeanne Hall of the nursing staff  of Nelson hospital 3s a visitor with'. her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hall, this  week, having been called to Erickson on  account of the death of her uncle  Walter Hall. .  .      ."���������.'���������"if.;,-  '  Mr. Lansing, a well known resident of  Arrow Creek section, who has been a  patient at Cranbrook hospital for some  time past, died in that institution earlier  in the month, and was buried in that  town.  Erickson lost an old time and respected resident on Monday in the death of.  Walter Hall at the age of 58 yeare. He  had resided here since 1909 and took an  active interest in school and community  affairs. The funeral was on Wednesday  to Creston cemetery, and was largely  attended.  H.Harrison,  manager  of  the Scott  Fruit Company at Fernie,  accompanied  by Scott Fruit Company managers  at  Calgary and Moosejaw, were here at the  weekend  Erickson  shooting.  looking - over  and    doing  operations   nt  a   little  dnck  Slmlnr  Mr. nnd Mrs. Sid McCabe and" family  returned on Thursday from ������ threo  months' visit at their old home at Truro,  and other points in Nova Scotia.  Mr. and Mrs. Jg Cameron and family  were weekend, visitors with friends at  Kellogg, Idaho. \      ,  Mr. and Mrs. and Misa Green havo  returned  to  thoir  home  nt  Athnlmer  after ������ week's visit with Mr.  anb   Mrs.  Tale-Ico.  G. Cam returned on Sunday after  spending1 the paBt week with hi��������� family  ln Nolaon.  Mrs. Whitottldp of Crowunest wnn  renewing ncqualntapcoB horo on Wednesday.  R. Donnen ts at Nolaon this weak.  Mrs. Cherbo arrived homo on Friday  from Kimberley, anil was accompanied  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Pupils enrolled, 44.=  Average daily attendance, 42.43.  Highest standing: Grade 8���������Dorothy  Palmer, Nellie Payne, Harold McLaren.  Grade .���������Charlie Taylor, Margaret Miller, Eleanor "Spratt.  Perfect attendance���������Irene Bourdon,  George Collis, Olive Conatty, Doris  Crosby, James Downes, Harry Johnson,  Eva LaBelle, Ruth Hare, Molly Moore,  Bert Morrow, Phyllis MacDonald,  Hvghena McCreath, Harold McLaren.  Kate Payne, Nellie Payne. Dorothy  Palmer, Jane Ross, Eleanor Spratt,  Charlie Taylor, Daisy Trevelyan, Clifford York, Billy Ferguson, Nila Hintz,  Emmett Johnson, Lloyd McLaren, Mary  Prentis, Godfrey Vigne.  Division 2���������Miss Meldrum, teacher.  Average attendance, 32.33. ''���������-������������������'  Number in class, 37.  Highest standing: Grade 6���������Clara  Chern off, Clara Schmidt, Rachel Morrow. Grade 5���������Iona Hills, Beryl Palmer,  Leona Schmidt.  Perfect attendance���������David Armitage,  Bill Bourdon, Maggie Brady,Billy Craig,  Gladys Davies, Jean Donaldson, Clarence  Embree, Irving Ferguson, Iona Hills,  August Morabito, Frank North, Rachel  Morrow, Clara Paulson, Clara Schmidt,  Leona Spencer, Margaret Torchia,  Robert Willis.  DivisionJN-Miss Wade> teaeSer,-.;,'.^ .  . y  r;;' jNiN_i-&e8tt^^_  Highest standing: Grade Sb-4-Ruttk  Davis, Jessie SprattY Gordon- Martin.  Grade 4b���������Irene' Brady, Stanley Hendren, Campbell York.  Perfect attendance������������������ Irene Brady,,.  Francis Bourdon, .Tames Bourdon, "Ruth  Davis, Maisie Ferguson, Elsa Foerster,  Charlie French, Marguerite Grant, Egon  Hollm, Billy Kernaghau, Willie Krygsveld. Wilfred LaBelle, Phyllis Lowther,  Helen', McCreath, Billy McFarland,  Georgina Paulson, Eva Phillips, Ariel  Schade, Jessie Spratt, Gustav Steiner,  Bill vigne, Mary Watson, Campbell  York. :  Division 4���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  Per cent, attendance, 98.66.  Highest standing: Grade 2a���������Homer  Baiiey, Margaret Cribb, Olga Hurack.  Grade 8a���������Vernon Donaldson, Tinus  Krygsveld, Betty Kernaghan.  Perfeci* attendance���������Homer Bailey,  Charlie Brunham, Margaret Cribb, Crosby, William Edwards, Kenneth French,  Lillian Hendren, Bert McFarland, Ernest  .Hills, Walter Hills, Betty Kernaghan  Robe.t Kernaghan, Tlnus' Krygsveld,  Robert Lowther, David McFarland,Olga  Hurack, Ethel McLaren, Ellen Morabito  Maud Ross, Tom Ross, Hans Steiner,  Rose Stewart,. Thelma Stewart, Vivian  Walkey, Vora Watson, Edna Willis, Bernard Connatty, Lorna Donaldson,Vornon  Donaldson, Corlnne Donneau, Teddy  Hewitt, Robert Vigne, Ardroy Weir-  Division 5���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Per cent, attendance, 96.68. <  Highest standing: Grade 2���������-Eileen  Pendry, George Bourdon, Zola Walkey.  Grade 1 Senior���������Helen. Dizvlgola, __cslie  Toosro, Grace Iiowis. Grade J Junior���������  Arthur Sutcliffe, Mary Gabelhei, Jean  Bailey.  Perfect attendance ��������� Jean Battey,  Hnrley Brady, Jean Bunt, Wilran Donaldson, Helen Dzvlgofa. Mary Gabelhei,  Luella Hint-, Willie Hurack, Ru_~ql!  Martin, Helmut Patalla, Kuirt Patalla,  Kathcrine Rente, . Willfam Rodgcrc,  Bruce Ro^s, Katheryno Tlnimons, Lonlie  Toozo, Dalo Wnllcey, Blanche York,  George Bourdon, James Edwards, Eileen  Pendry, Zola Walkoy.  by her daughter, Mra. Polio and young  son, who will make their home*h_r_������  Creston visitors last week include Mrs.  and Minn Paronto, who wor������ at tho  metropolis on Thursday, and Mrs.  Martin, Friday. /  ..-,;��������� :;\  THE    KEVIKW-    CRESTON;   B.    a  v  Tea is. a mln������y  eKpesas������  "W^kat Is Riglit Witk Canada ?  "~������aaa���������������aaaaa  A moderate optimist, we are told, is one who sees both the good and the  bad, the pleasing- and the displeasing, the- bright and the dark, tlie encouraging and the discouraging, tout prefers to think and talk about the brighter  and "better tilings.  At the present time we have more than a sufficiency ot* pessimists,  crape-hangers, disseminators of blue ruin gossip. We also have a few incorrigible optimists who shut their eyes and ears to the actual facts of any  situation and cry "All is well.*'  What Canada and tlie world needs today are more moderate optimists,  men and women who. looking- at both side- of the pictures, refuse to he  depressed, by the darker colora and shadows and Unci encouragement assd  great promise in the brighter colors and the rays of sunshine breaking  through the clouds.  Major Yeats-Brown, an Englishman, is the type of moderate optimist  whose number should be multiplied. Ass an offset to. the many things that  have been said in answer to ihe query: "What is Wrong with Bug-land?" he  advances the question? "What is Right with England?" and proceeds to  answer his own question most entertainingly in the London Spectator.  Would it not be advisable for lis in this country to also reverse the usual  question we hear so otten asked these days. and. rather, make answer to the  query: "What is Right with Canada?" We may well do so., because there are  so aiany things that are right with this "Dominion, so many more sight  things than there are wrong things, that we are doubly foolish to ignore  them and dwell upon the smaller ills.  Looking around Canada we can discover a multitude of good  things,  English  Being  Taught  In   German   Schools  Popular  Students  '^.- ���������. ,.^Show Great Interest ���������:��������� ��������� -/-.yy-  Y;Every boy... and girl .in rQeriTaan^ is  being-;: taugftt English^ accord-ng^; to  Prof. Max Zimple, author of'English  ancl German textbooks, who was in  New York recently.  "Our students are tremendously  interested in anything ' about  America," he explained. "Every language teacher reports that the classes teaching- English are very popular.  We teach the same , pronunciation  heard in the South of England."     ���������'  The school system in Germany is  quite different to the United States,  the visting professor says. Over  there the"* aim is to have an  aristocracy "of learning. They do not  desire to hjave every boy and girl  graduate, but rather to make the  work so difficult that only the brightest pupiis can finish their high school  course Children who are backward  in school are given a sound element-  -ary training and then the government apprentices them to a good  trade for four years. . ���������,  CONSTIPATED CHILDREN  Constipation is oue of the most  common ailments of childhood and  the child suffering from it positively eannot thrive. To keep the little one wet! the bowels must be kept  regular and the stomach sweet. To  do this nothing can equal Baby's Own  Tablets. They are a mild but  thorough laxative; are pleasant to  take and can be given to the newborn babe with perfect safety. Thousands of mothers use no other medi-  <m_-__-_������a___  !#&������ mm  M. We all know health, demands  absolute inner cleanliness. But  what we often don't realize is the .  risk we'take'when,.-we pse harsh,  griping purgatives that create a  strained,, unnatural condition.       _  ENO is pleasant, gentle, safe  and sure.' Y',.���������-.���������..'  A daily dash of EN O" S  "Fruit J^alt" in a glass of'water.  morning or night, tones <) up and  anveetens" the entire' system. Acid  stomach, fatigue, biliousness,  quickly disappear.  _i_.  Fire  Kept   Burning  Century and  Half  Impatient For Disarmament  cine for their little ones but Baby's  th. very best th_������_     We find. for c*amp.c on. of tbe mo3t healthy. ������*u.t | gJJ SSS^J^Sl Ifm^SSS.  people in the world, possessing an abounding vitality and charged with'tjOX from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  initiative and energy- Aisd of all the blessings which can be bestowed upon  a nation or individual, what other one blessing, or group of blessings, surpasses that of health? Possessing health all things are possible; lacking it  all the wealth of the world is valueless to bring joy and happiness into one's  life.  Looking at other countries, we find many of them filled wtih hatreds,  with strife uppermost in the minds of the people, .their thoughts and energies  devoted to preparation for possible warfare. In Canada, on the other hand,  we have a land occupied hy a peace-loving people with a positive and growing hatred of war, making no preparations for war, but devoting their  thoughts and energies to tiie arts and advancements of peace. No other  country in the world is so "right" on the subject of peace and disarmament  as is Canada.  Grouped with health and a sane viewpoint of man's relations to man -vye  can place the moral and intellectual outlook of a nation. Looking over ovir  broad Dominion we find a dcop-rooted moral fibre, strong and sturdier than  in most lands, with an abiding respect for Jaw and order which no other  country can excel, and which-far surpasses that entertained by the people  of any other.country in either "North or South America. We find Canada a  a land of schools and universities, a land in the very front rank of all movements for social betterment, a land the very foundations of which are  sound, strong and stable. ...-���������<  Generally speaking. Loo, Canadian institutions of all kinds, whatever  their faults, are strong and sound, constituting a bulwark in defence of the  Co., Brockville, Ont.  A Refreshing Treat  people, A bank failure in Canada is a rare thing; out railways are progressive and efficient, fitting their programmes well into the life and needs  of the Dominion. We are not���������and never can be���������immune from the vicissitudes and effects of world conditions and happenings, but, even so, we have  j League Of Nations Is Called. Upon To  -L Take Quick Action  I A vehement and sometimes impatient demonstration, urging the hastening of the League of Nations' disarmament programme and early  calling of a jgeneral "conference for  reduction and: limitation of armaments, was witnessed in the League  assembly's disarmament committee at  Geneva recently. ' ":  _ From this rally there arose a promise of J. J. Loudon, chairman of the  preparatory disarmament commission,  that  the    commission    would    meet  j November 3 and fervidly seek tp fin-  ! ish its task of clearing the way com-  An efficacious household remedy���������  Pletely for a con&^s of all-nations  Douglas'  Egyptian Liniment.  Brings   to construct a scheme of general dis-.  immediate   relief   to   lame  back  and   armament. Voices from countries that  North Carolina Family Has Net Let  It Go Out  Along about the time the Declaration of Independence -was being signed  a stalwart son of Saxony came to the  mountains of Saluda, N.C, to "build  a cabin for his family. A fire kindled on the newly-finished hearth has  never gone out.  William Morris, who doesn't know  how old he is, lives alone in the  warped log hut, and tends thevfire his  grandfather started more than 150  years ago. He is the last man of his  family.  Church  Supper <Jives  People  Opportunity For Sociability  The season  for the church supper  and   the  festival  is  here.   These   delightful  events crowd the late  summer and early Autumn evenings.    In  this day  and generation of so-called  high-speed  existence  when we  seem  to depend so largely on manufactured  enjoyment it  is  indeed   a  refreshing |  treat to attend the rural church sup- j  per or festival. At these events there \  is to be found wholesomeness and a j  plenty of food and    association    for j  greater  values   than   the   price   paid j  for the ticket. These affairs ar.e conducted; for profit of course, .but. is. a  ^broader profit   .than monetary,   gain  alone. -    ��������� ��������� -  muscular rheumatism. Also relieves  inflammation, burns, sores, corns and  warts.  Tommy (arriving at the country  cottage) ��������� Where's the bathroom,  mother?  Mother���������There's no bathroom here,  Tommy! ������        ���������  Tommy%���������Good. We're going o  have a real holiday, then.  were neutral during the World War.  joined those from states which were  disarmed by the war in the demand  that the League should get along  quickly with its long delayed purpose  of inducing nations to lay aside* their  fighting.  Singing is  a most valuable - exercise for the lungs.  Sleep is the great nourisher of; infants, and without peaceful sleep the  child will not thrive. This cannot be  got   if  the   infant  be   troubled   with  ._,.,, , _... _- , *������     ���������*!   4.    j .n... -v -1   worms.        Miller's    Worm    Powders  it within ourselves, in our institutions and resources, to withstand the evil   wilj destroy worms and drive  them  effects of world matters beyond our own direet control, and to rally from   - ���������- ......  those bad effects more rapidly lhau any other land. At this present time,  Canada, nothwithstanding its difficulties and business depression, is infinitely  better off and stronger than most countries, and is suffering from less unemployment, proportionate to its population, than the United States.  Let us, therefore, dwell a little more on "What is Right?" and the effect  .. of doing so wiii unquestionably be to lessen interest sn the more depressing  question "What is Wrong?" Isn't the search for right tilings moat likely to  expand and thus diminish keenness in the search for wrong things? Ancl  Isn't it just possible that the volume of right things will grow and be properly recognized until presently the wrong things are forgotten, or at most  given their proper relative place in tho general scheme? Let us join the  quest of the moderate optimist.  from the system, and afterwards the  child's rest will be undisturbed. The  powders cannot injure the most delicate-baby, and there is'nothing so effective for restoring the health of a  worm-worn infant.   EF^rr^or-^f-  Bad Attack ������f Cholera  Mr, W. J. Cooper, Maughan, Alia,, writes:-���������*������A  year ago last ������p.i_g: I" arrived in Canada wita my  family, and one of my "."boys, aged si-*, was suffering  ���������very much with "Cholera. -When we arrived X had a  few hours to; -vrait, and told one of the attendants at  the station about it, and he asked me if I had ever  tried Dr. 'Fov^lcrr's'���������Extract of "Wild Strawberry. I  had iievor hoard-of it-in England,-so he-told rue X ,  could get it in Winnipeg. . I am pleased to say I  - had only - tp give tho child four . doses and he got  well and was quite cheerful by the next morning.'*  tC*.%m> ���������-������������������fc.S'W- ������*���������    *f] n*_������_lr  ^-fAftJlAaVM-J j-y        *U*   ���������������*������.��������� Ha������  Western Orchards  G. P. Chipman, editor of the Country Guide, predicts that the near future will see orchards of standard eating apples in all parts of the Prairies  where wheat is now grown 'successfully.  Ontario Gold Production  Conjuring Creek, the curious name  of a northern Saskatchewan river,  cts first suggested by' that of Wizard Lake from which it flows. The  Cree name is "Pawgomow."  Good-bye AHth-nu.    Poisons suffering from that, oxtromely trying trou-  _, ,,        ...      .    i., a P i ble known as asthma know what it is  Gold production in the province of | to lcmg wlth all theil. hearte for es-  Ontario for tho first oight months of i capo as from a tyrant. Never do they  thla year is valued nt $23,287,735. an   know when an attack may como and  increase  of over  $12.0 000 in  value 1Uiev know that to struggle unaided  increase .01  oyei   *_,_ou,uuu  in  va me aJ���������     WJth I>r,    ,1.    D.    Kellogg's  compared with corresponding period  In 1029.  __|]__\  0������WAO*������._  ^    #)      ������  duo *o A*J,d  "������_-i-������S_.  i������aJHV_a--*"*"*'^^^       _ __  JiiHt. a taHteleHH dono of Phillip.s'  Milk of MugnoHla Jti water. That in  nn alkali, effective, yet hurmloH.s. 11  hfm heen tho .sti'iiulurd, antacid foe  fid yearn among' pliyidciunn everywhere. One Hpormdi! will nontHills'.o  at V>neo many tlmen Its volume in  acid. ... It. In tho right way, the quick,  pleauunt and eiliolont way to Jdll tlm  excenH Jicltl. Tho    Htoniaoh    beoomen  Asthma Remedy at hand, .however,  they can way gfcod-bye to their onepiy  and  enjoy life  again.       It helps  u_  onqe.  An  Ai'lisi   Without  ArniH  Honry Wiegman, a student artist  of Cicero, a, suburb o.C Chicago, was  born without 'arms. But he la ono of  'tha promising Htudonte of an art  school here. Wlogmnn hold.s the brush  betwoen IvIh teeth and manipulates it  with hiH tongue. He intends to make  hia living by 'commercial Illustration  or In hisj own gift nhop. Bin ambition  to paint dates .from tho time h,e  learned to write by the mime method.  Hols twonty-thrao now.  .sweet,  the pain dcvpa.rl.ti,       You   aro  happy again in live minutes.  Don't depend on eniclo methods,  Klmploy thu boHt way yet evolved in  all thci yoam of searching, That is  Phillips." Milk of MftgitftHlu.  ��������� He sure l.o gel; tho genuine Phll-  U|ih' Milk of! Magnesia pieaoHbetl l>y  phyniclanH for 50 years in correcting  t'Kctian aokln. Kiwli bottle eontaiiiH  lull direct.nun    any drugatote.  Temporaturo tests matlo in the  rogl<ou of a forest showed that the  draft and hoiiii from the flames  caused a difference' of ten dogreoR  hi tempot'atum at Homo tllHtrinoo  ahead ol' tho atlvaneiug fire.  MlnunVN IJnlnntknt uhin. tlveil ffMit.  w.   n.   u.   isas  Wcalam Representatives:  .HUNTESUMARTIN &^^ GO., REGINA, SASK* THE    HE VTJ3W;    CRESTON,    B.   a  /  rAWTDDAfDA_  5iv? *.. f_������WJiiflftii  i_iNLAi\yijiiffiiii  REUEF PURPOSE  Stresses Empire's Greatness  -MINISTER OF AGBICtTLTURES  Ottawa, Ont.���������Details" of the/Federal Government's ^campaign; to - rer  Keve unemployment in Canada were,  outlined recently by' Senator Gideon  Robertson, Minister of Labor. Between $80,000,000 and ?90,000,00_ will  be :"pvit to work" to better distress,  conditions and provide" work for  Canadians, he said. This included the  $20,000,000 supplied by parliament at  6he last;session, the remainder being  contributions from the provinces and  the municipalities, and" the $21,000,-  ������00 program of "construction*and improvement work to be undertaken by  the Canadian National and the Canadian Pacific railways. .  The Federal Government's scheme  ���������waa not limited to "setting aside  money for construction in co-operation with, the provinces and municipalities, the Minister of Labor declared. A sum of S-,000,.000 would  be set aside for "direct relief.'Y, The  grade separation fund of, the board  railway commissioners would be augmented by a total of $1,000,000 for  the benefit of any subway work  undertaken. The government would  contribute on. a 50-50 basis with the  provinces in building a trans-Canada  highway from-Sydney to Vancouver,  and was prepared to pay 40 per cent.  of the cost of general provincial, highway work this -winter.  There will be other angles to  the government's relief program,  Senator Robertson .emphasized. Tariff changes made at the last session  would afford immense stimulus . to  Canadian industry, he believed, and  would result in the" creation of more  jobs. Restrictions had been placed on  immigration for the benefit of Canadian labor. It was the minister's belief that    the    expenditure-   of   from  Hon. TC.  35. Bennett Addresses  Brilliant Gathering In London  London, England.���������-With a brilliant  gathering in attendance the delegates  to the Imperial Conference were entertained at the Guildhall by tbe  Royal Empire Society,and other.Imperial bodies.  "In the diversity of the peoples of  pur Empire, their talents and their  resources^ lies the" real: secret of the  Empire's greatness,''' . declared Hon.  R. B. Bennett, prime minister of Canada, in his address.  The speech of the Canadian prime  minister was greeted several time3 by  cheers.    - *  ������������������;���������' "Before us," said Mr, Bennett,,''lies  the task" of Empire consolidation and  vvith. that task we nieet in the heart  of this great city, where trade, commerce, finance, and other great affairs engage the attention, to Jhink  of our Empire as an economic unit."  Mr. Bennett was cheered when he  declared the nations of the Empire  were not yet bankrupt in statesmanship. Men and women occupying a  quarter of the land surface of the  globe and comprising sl quarter of its  population, were still capable, by  guidance and leadership, of achieving in the future what; they had not  already achieved," namely,   the   eco  Are  Important To Canada  Only Avenues Open On Our Atlantic  Coast, -At Certain Seasons  Halifax, (   NT. S.���������Emphasizing    ^ the  important'"' position the" ports of 'the  Maritime  provinces  hold in relation^  to the __ominion.; at; large; Sir Hen  ���������ThorntonYpresid^  National Railways, remhided Ms hearers at al.mneheon'E^en in,his honor;' ^^���������^y^^^^f^^^ Throughput  tiere> that, 'air-'certain' s'ea^onsV^^ t_u. "bpef^-  year the harbofs    of the    Maritime  provinces are"the oinly avenues of in-  Hon.    Rotaet.    Weir,    Minister    of  Agriculture in the Federal Cabinet.  Staff Reduced When  Resources Handed Over  gress and egression the Canadian Atlantic, epast-^       .   .--   .' .r   -^  To contemplate any separation of  *.._ -    ���������- ��������� _ ^:������ jl,_-'_u.' '__.���������-_   _t-_   _.___' __'  rf-*_������  ULie    JXL_.riLJ_II_������>   I1UU1     UIC    -C__    Ul    VC.U-  "ada, said Sir Henryv. "would be to  contemplate ecpnomiif^uicide." The  position of th_Ma-ltim.es economieal-  ly, he added, was the best in the Dominion today. He pledged the  fullest co-operation and support of  the C.N.R. in development of the port  and province.  ���������  PLEDGED TO  _ni_ w_u.il_ ur  EMFiRfc TRADE  -���������erfdhg?'^  m_n^__.i_������-piedge^ themselves' to the  j> a.-.  Canada's Fire Loss Heavy  of any kind marked the formal trans-  nomic"solidarity of ihe^Empire which   *>rbf   Alberta's   natural   resources.;  was   as   capable   of   achievement   as  -Twenty-eight    officials, "clerks    and  the   development   of   their   constitu- j stenographers in the Dominion Lands  fif.nail.bertie������ bad been. f office here,  found themselves out  of  H.R.H. Prince    Arthur    of    Con-1 employment,   as. transfer  of  the  re-  naught, former governor-general    of   sources was made  total Of $47,000,000 Shown In Report  For Last STear  _,,        M .���������..-._. Ottawa, Ont.���������The fact that Can-  Edmonton,  Alberta^YNo  ceremony   ada>s fire loss last year_?475o00>000_  Accounts Can Be Handled By Smaller',.  Y-funilxer Of Clerks \  j South AfrieJa, presided    at the    banquet.  Wan   f-f .7-incl.m    Af .i-r  VI Via-**--*?- Il|ff           ������f v������������e  <��������� _���������������������.v������  long Court Battle  But Woman Refused To Take "Usual  U.S.  Oath Por  Naturalization  Lima, O.���������Mrs. Carl Landis, Philadelphia, who refused to take oath to  kill in defense of the United States,  $80,000,00 to $90,000,000 throughout j is now a citizen after a court battle  Canada in  relief work  by  one  kind i lasting a year and a half. 1  or  another,  would  reach   every type j.    She took tbe.  oath "of    allegiance ;|  of laborer,- clerk or artisan. :'still Reserving her opposition to bear- j  The   program   of  construetion   and | h^g arms; she would serve as a nurse |  Regina, Sa^k.-���������Effective reduction  of staff to permit financial savings by  the administration of the natural re-  j sources is forecast by Premier J. T.  _s_. Anderson in a statement issued is  the provincial government took over  the natural resources of Saskatchewan.  -The transfer of - the natural resources involves the transfer of about  20,000 accounts for grazing leases.,  mining claims, timber permits and  contracts; land sales and contracts [  and  school land contracts.  represented, .almost two and one-half  times the amount the Dominion Government set aside to relieve unem-  ployment,*swas called up by Premier  John Bracken of Manitoba, to impress  on delegates to the Dominion Fire  Prevention Association convention the  need for greater effort.  Prime Minister -R. B. Bennett was  named honorary member. W. H.  Shapley, Toronto, is the new president.  Among the' many resolutions given  \ approval *w?a_; one recommending that  ^institutions receiving financial assist-  = ance from federal, provincial or  i municipal authorities be compelled to  i provide  adequate fire safeguards.  Hope Is Fulfilled  anclYshed  her < blood  if "necessary", ih ! Fir3t -C.P.R  '/Train ;'Readies'. Historic j  j"  Tcivn. Of Battleford  Develop Wheat Markets  Federal     Government      Appropriates  Sum Of Money For Practical  Demonstrations  Y Ottawa,  Ont^iny-'az*---effort to i_e-"  _   | velop. the    markets    for    Canadian  Battlef.o.d, Sajik.���������Another��������� pa������-e i"j wheat; the Dominion Governmei-thas  time  of war. ���������     ,  Common Pleas Judge  A." M. Hog  ers admitted    the    reservation    and 1tho history of Battleford was written j appropriated a sum of money to be  granted  citizenship ovei* the"protest ~      "  improvements to be undertaken' by  the two large railroad companies^;  which has beep formally approved  by the cabinet, would result in the  employemnt of 10,500 men for a  year, Senator Robertson said. In  addition, 2,000 teams of horses wpu.ld  be needed for grading purpdses and  this would lie of benefit to great numbers of farmers. \ The wholei program, he stated, called for the' expenditure of !-,;21,000^300 with work to  start immediately. Orders would be  placed at once for rails, Nova Scotia  coal and other necessary supplies. Be- ; n ., ' . m ��������� . ' ',- . ��������� '-''"��������� i 1*ieTaci ff_sf ^ JNew' ^^J18^: ,��������� j. ���������i���������rt> V ^oMpdantu .ioq jo -po^s  cause thes- orders were not usually -I Railways To Proceed With Construe-- In 1881 it was decided that - the million census takers have begun col-  iriven at inis'time of the    year     it I tion and Improvement -Woi'lc .route should be diverted to serve thelecting data In  the  empire's  second  would be necessary for the railroads |     Ottawa,    Ont.-Offlcial - announce- I southern part of the province, and fox I decennial    census.    Preliminary esti-  ment hag been made by Senator Rob- ! "early halt a century citizens of thfa  mates .stated the census would show  of the assistant supervisor of naturalization. .;���������������������������..������������������''���������:'..':���������  Mrs. Landis came; from* Alsace-  Lorraine hi 1910, and -was married  ������ince she began hsr fight for citizenship.' '���������' " ,v   '.   ;;,.y ������������������ ���������.  Have Exteiisive Prograiii  when the first Canadian Pacific rail- j used ha practical demonstrations of  way train pulled into the depot at . the use of Canadian Hours for baking  12:30 on the afternoon, of ^eptY3P-, 'purposes.'    ..  ToYtlic- citizens who:ycrowed^. the;i These demonstrations. ".wilt take  station'platform,,it.waS;:s������ fulnUment .place first at different points in "the  df a long cherished; b,dpc,; which had Ignited Kingdom, subsequently -exits birth in 3375, .when the 'first pro- ] panded to IGTiropean covmtries.  i jectipn was riiadc. which was to'carry i. -:     ���������'." .^_ ... ;.,., ._-,.���������.'  | the^steel from Winnipeg, For,t'Living- ;   ' ���������;: ..rKajmn:''Ta|sihgV.Censiji���������;'.  | stone, Battleford, through; the Yellow^ j y Tokyo,'' Japan.���������Japan    is    taking  | Head Pass to New^Westminster"     '"" '     ; ���������   -    'v  ing. proceedings of the Imperial Conference  the ever-recurring note was  the desire to; co-operate,, to meets the   '  common problem with common action.  "I should like to make tlfis conference   another- turning^ point   in the  wonderful history of our people," exclaimed    Prime    Minister    Ramsay  MacDonald   in     a  radio    broadcast:  "Our weakness/' he continued, "is in  our^ psychology far more than in our  skill, our material or our resources.  It is a renewal of will that we need."  "What we nave to consider," sak.  the British Prime Minister, in opening the conference, "is, I would suggest,   what   practical  means we can  devise  for helping one  another,  and  thereby   helping  tis  all,   always   remembering the  different world eon-  tacts   and    internal    industrial    circumstances to which we bave to accommodate ourselves."  The conference, for the first time,  met in the great Locarno room o������  the Foreign QfB.ee/  "At this table," said Mr.  Ramsay  MacDonald,     "are    the ' shades    of   '  many great men and "of many great  events which are ea_Lu-iied in & history common to us 4_!l.   They do not  receive from all of us the same welcome   or   the   same., homage.    But  chere are, dignified;    by time,    their  aspects   and   their   results   smoothed  and.mellowed by the passing of the   .  years and by the progression of tho  pageantry   of history which   Is   now  our inheritance for good or for ill.  "We are stil in the flesh, with fate  or destiny  still unwritten regarding  we  who  have  to live and plan  for  the future.      We face a world  still  unsettled;   beyond  us  is  a prospect'  of intangible fears, set purposes, unhappy    suspicions,    firm   convictions,  numbing experiences imd yet defiant i  idealism, and it is'owr lot-to try Anrfi  find a. sure way amidst, the cpnfusions  ���������a way  which., those who. will  sit [  to raise the money. Senator Robertson explained.-Because of this, the  government had decided to set aside  ������1,500,000 out of the $20,000,000 fund  to guarantee interest and carrying  charges to the railroads.  Tho first agreement with any of  the ..provinces���������Manitoba���������haa been'*  concluded and awaits ratification by  the cabinet. Representatives from  Ontario have been . in conference  with the Minister of Labor nnd a  Btart .wasi made on negotiations with  Alberta. New Brunswick repreaenia-  tlvcfl are in Ottawa and Prince Edward Tsl nnd and some. of. the. other  provinceH nvo scheduled to ciommeinee"  negotiations oarly' thto week.  erteon, ' Miiilatov  of  Labor,   that  the   historic   town   have  labored   for   the j the  population of the  whole  empire  Canadian National ancl Canadian Pacific railways would proceed immediately with a $21,000,000 construction  and improvement work. Employment  for'10,500 men wo.ald thereby be provided for a year, and 2,000 teams of  horses would be given work for a  considerable part of the- time, espc-  qlully for grading purposes. Tho employment of teams will help the farmers in many districts,  achievement marked recently.  at "about 89-, 000,000.  ROBERT BUCK, TO ATT83MPT TO LOWER RECOHTO  '. ;|alfiiigS^ionTnp^:;  Ifon,"Tt; *ir. MmiUm To Look Over Bay  " *     ;;^; l-ullwjrj,"; and' TerniinuJrt  . '6tt'awipi.r'Oni',. oii' hia' fii'st h-iepoc-  tion���������-trip. Hen. tj, ,T. M'inlon, MinlsLev  t)t'.-Ha!|,lww.y.i, and 'Camth,'. ..departed  from/iho.cftpiLiil lo tnnlicci u por.sonal  nurvfly' of tlt��������� T'.ludwott l-ny Railway  and ��������� ,1-ia ��������� tc. wf.saljj nt Churchill. Dr.  M,ank������������ wlU'; "i'jci abyonl: J.oin Oi.towi-i  for afprtnlght-  Accompnnylhji' P*7 ��������� ManUm we,r������  hi.'.. deputy, n, . I. Smart, .Col. A. R  Duhiiu, chluf engineer of <b������������ departs.  mon't nnd' Ohiu'loji Haddow, iwialHlaiil  high oommlnnUmor for,Groat Xtrll.nln.;  ��������������������������� Tl-101 ' Af ������Umi' Vrhil' Trip ' ;  Oardlnft'lirtu, ;R.n������f,':"'riiti' :. re-Condi--'  tlonetl - ttli,lR;..jla R-lOl, vvlilclv J������ the  largeat ali-Hhlp In tho world alnco It  recently vuhh lwi|fthwirtdr Iiiih rnndn-'ii.  nhort trial |;rlp pi-epnrrttory to ei vf>y-  ffljjc to "I'ndJft,  W,  m*ym*m**0m*m0fM  N. V.  ������'���������x;?T.ym!.  XU8U  . VaMcouver Wheat Exports  ShipriienlK To l">:i<o Double the  , , Amount Of Ileeord >'ear  Vanoouver, ,B.C.���������Wheat exported  fro'^u'���������.. yatioouves'��������� during- the current  crop year to dato totalled^ 8i2fl3,37S  'biiatielfl,- doublo ' tho.Yunounl; nhlppcd  out during the .same period of the  t'ccord crop year of ,1 f)2fi-20 through  Vaucbuvcr,' when tot;>.l shipmente  reached lOO.OOp.OuC. bushclM. Laat  yeuv at this time.only 2,670,878 bush-  oIh had lieen ahlppod.1  ;- ;\ To Twiieh'NaUvrn  . l-^nihgratl.vRuaRla.i!, - ������������������ ("Icolaglstsi,  peclugoguca -nnd'.'othci" se'entists have  gone to iiortherhmpat Siberia''x^'herb  r������.000 nomadu live in one ot tho ra-  m'o'toHt cornerrj of tho tvoiid. They  expect to tench the natlyoa how to  .-Hi*, hotterj; ...to, start reindeer farmn, n  eliamolH tannery, moat ���������n.nnory nnd  a plant to makb   Iodine from    noa-  WOOOV .���������>-!:������������������������������������   '.'������������������'���������'/ ���������-.'.���������'  lleadw   Nova   Heollii   UlNiralM  l'.lHlll.'ux,    N,a.--AugUH L, MucD.on-  alcl, barrlflter of Hal I.ax, wmt *'ho.iesi  leadeit of th������ Liberal party to'Novu  j_cot.la in open' coasven'tlon here.  here  after^us will gladly pursue -to \  the. goals which are to us but prom-';  ises. If it be our good fortune to find j  that way, it-is only because we:have!  confidence in each, .other, because we  are inspired in all our deliberations!  by the spirit of free association, and!  guided by a will to co-operate ^not;  vonly 5n settling our own difficulties'j'  but in giving an example of autonomy f  within unity to the rest of tlie:  world,"       ,���������', ,.,  >.  And. the sentiments voiced by Mr.  Ramsay MacI>onald were echoed in  tho subsequent speeches of the Dominion prime ministers.  "My colleagues and I represent, tho  people of Canada,',v Mr. Bennett declared. "Wo come to this conference not only with a message of affection and goodwill, but in the  strong belief that, by tho concerted  action, of the whole, wo can advanco  tho interests o_ all sections of tbe  I-mpirc."  Robert Buck, ) 8-yoAr~b.d lOlixinJioiU, N.J., lad who .undo Si I n 'fir fit flight  eight, month;* ftft'o, will take ofit tjoo.n In lib P.tciUu'i. blplnno in an uUempt to  lowe.' Uio jUnloi' <ioiuit-to-conHl. fliffhi record. He lis a, friend of iQddla  fc5<!hiii;Idcr, 18, present holder ot tho lrr.ii.iCon>l!n&}..tii. mark.  PJlot's Heath  ������<MU.adventure"  Fort William, Ont.���������"Mtaadventure  while teaching advanced flying" was  given as reason.' by a coroner's jury,'  for the death    of   Capt.    .Tamcfi    A':  Dickie, Bishop's. Field Flying Club  instructor, who waa killed when his  'X^lane crashed near here, September-  9. MiSsfi JN^araaxi t-jrvalxn., passenger '&,  DIokEe's Moth 'plane when it met disaster, was unable to testify. Suffering  ���������from"'lapse 'of ������������������memory,"'--'she Halc.': she  was unable to remember anything of  the fatal flight.  KUsvch Burned lu Explosion  Vcloya,    Guatiajual o,    Mexico,    ���������  Kleven i>er3oria xveve badly burned or  "i.OOO  skyrockets    exploded  ln    San  Miguel cathedral dutine" the oelobration of the San. Miguel Saint's Day.  The fireworkfi, which had been ritorett  in the church for the celebration,  were ignited by a akyrockeU whieh  exploded,  Found Water Too Cold  "Dover, ICngland.���������MIhh Merced oh  Gleita, Brill*.!, woman Hwlmmer, failed in a new attempt to HwJm tho  lUriglliBli Clumnel. Iflntorlng the water  Hbe atayed In only about four hourH,  abandoned her efforto kwicauwe of thm  Intonfie cold. THE  CBESTON  BBVi-SW  Save service  by  saving  the insulators  Breaking of insulators on one  telephone pole can put as many  as 15 long-distance telephone  circuits out of order. This may  mean more than an inconven-  iance to the Telephone Company and the public which it  serves: it may also result in  the loss of life, property or  great sums of money by  preventing importaut telephone  calls from getting through.  The Telephone Company is  asking the co-operation of the  public in saving the service by  saving the insulators.  Deliberate breaking of insulators is a criminal offence,  and -prosecuting will follow  detection.  deeiaration  _Vi3 ���������  4--  __,  Kootenav Tefephane Co  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  statement of receipts and expenditures in connection with the  midsummer campaign, and according to this he carried the riding  at an outlay of under $5,000 ���������  more than half of which is listed  as expended on advertising.  Pour years ago campaigning  was much mtore expensive, Mr.  Esling 's- statutory ^������������^  showing an outlay  $8,500, and his opponent, B. H.  Gale, spending a similar amount.  Up to the present we have not  come across the declaration of the  1930 loser, D. D. McLean, but we  take it his outlay will be much the  same? Certainly in this year's  fight neither candidate used the  newspaper space that was required  in the Gale-Esline contest.  According to Mr. Esling's statement he received only one contribution to help defray the cost of  the campaign. Mr. Esling has  shown his customary shrewdness  in publishing his expense sheet in  the New Denver Beeord. If the  party workers as a whole get wise  | to the bargain campaign our member got by with this year he is  not likely to be quite so fortunate  on his re-appearance four years  hence.  and practical service to the militia  cause than Col. Mallandaine, at  home and overseas, in addition to  which his wide experience, with  men in civilian life, as well as his  connection with the dispensing of  justice for a long period, admirably e^uip him for the work the  new pcsia^Stt^entails.  BotiiYoa ithe  score  of fitness,  it-.1.-  and in s^-prec-ation of Ills !������i_g  association with militia activities,  he well deserves this praotical  recognition and should have 100  per cent. Support from those hi  this eojnlmun-ty who have any say  in this;matter.  ^r "^ ���������-*-^-A--A- i*--ATl1ftr-_1fcr1-tliiA ,!���������__ i (_. _-fr i __i__fc_i -^^li-l^l11h���������^^���������-l���������-fa^l���������-l--Alla-^^^���������Al--i^���������_a.--^���������^1^��������� fi-t-B-ffl n _ffr n i#i tdk ��������� _*t~"Hl_  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb Si_^Veal  Phone your order and receive om^tjest service.  try our \  SHAMkOCK FORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brana HAM9 BACON and LARD  GLEN DALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  The School Sports  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  x^  CRESTON. B.C.,   _*_\lDAY,  OCT.  10  Cheaper Elections  The cost of winning elections  in West Kootenay is coming down  rapidly. W. K. Esling, M.P., is  the  first  to  publish  his   official  Deserves Appointment  In connection with the new pensions tribunal the Ottawa government is setting up it is authoritatively announced that "West Koo-  _ ��������� _.-������������������    ��������� ���������   _-_    l��������� ��������� ~��������� _   4-V.-_   M...V.4-   +^x   a".narv\������k  icnaj-   iss  laj uavc  ~ju._ ngut,  _v _x_,_u_  a soldiers' advocate on the board,  and the Review has no h'esitation  in putting forward the name of  Col. Mallandaine for the position.  No man in the Kootenays has  given more unselfish, enthusiastic  The^school children's field day  in connection with the fall fair is  appreciated. This is indicated in  the fact that notwithstanding the  change in time for holding the  contests there was the usual representative turnout for the sport_f  this year. .  With their popularity demonstrated the time seems opportune  to point out that a change in conduct is advisable. In the firs,t  place the JHibilee funds, which  have financed this feature, are  now exhausted, and secondly  there has been just a little too  much loose talk about officials  handling the event.  As. the sports are indirectly-  sponsored by the fall fair management it was quite natural they  selected Creston people to be  responsible for running them off  ���������and have been, lucky to secure  them.  With more^money now required  now is the time for reorganization,  part of which should be to pass  along to the trustees of each school  district competing the task of appointing starters, judges, etc., as  S& COMPANY, Ltd,  W*"*f4*'WW  ���������TiT'yT^'.f'T'f'rii'r*1 *f^vmm^*f"*}m4p^^^^  _gr-v  01  t tne service oj  Colurnhia andAlherta  tVLVAMLAH-*1  ������_0 DESK  MEKT.M������-Cft-_K  WtOCUFf  y^SLZ  tZJM  Or CANADA  BRANCHUS  A_e._R.-A AND EASTERN  V BRITISH  COLUMBIA*  ������.!__. (DIVISION  ���������~*���������\n**m*0t  well as defining rules and regulations, especially as to ages of  thos*- sii*y������bl" *���������*"*' SGi_uS^'a  If any suspicion of unfairness  or favoritism prevailed under the  old system, certainly the village  residents, who in the past have  had a hand in these sports, will  be only too glad to be rid of a  job that was at least thankless in  spots. ��������� _.    '  been   in   the  time    past,  Brandies of the Bank cooperate in serving the  interests of the Batik's  customers.  Savings and Current  Accounts solicited.  428  IMPERIAL BANK OF CANADA  HE_.K> OFFICE - TORONTO  I Capital and Rwsorvo $15,000,000 I  CRESTON        -       -        - J. S. W. CLOWES-Manager  Branches at Nelson. Invermere, Cranbrook. Fernie  The Consolidated Mining: &  SsTBeltinjof ComptEtny oi C/Siinscl-si^ Ltd,  Office, Smelting? and Refining Department  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  Smelters and Refiners  PurehaHera of Gold, Silver, Copper, Load and Zinc Ores.  Prodi.c_ra of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc.  TADANAC BRAND  *m iiMM-nyr^pi. mm^*0-'rmm-i-i0\ti*m'f''^m''ti*m) * lynny rerwiiMli ymgui ^ ^ny p^ ��������� y���������gy-.���������r���������^^ ^^^^..^^      ������^iywit> iwi'-imi ������������wynM weW" l_>������m>ww  Regular meeting of Wynndel Women's  Institute on Thursday, October 16th, at  2.30 p.m.  Mrs,   Botts,   who   has  Uniteb   States  for   some  returned home last weok.  Miss E. Hook of Spokane was a weekend vis-tor with her grandparents, Mr-  Mrs. Grady,  Mrs. R, Price. Mrs. E. UrE and O.  Rtngheim were Bonners Ferry visitors  on Saturday.  All are invited to the chicken supper  in the old schoolhouse on Saturday  evening, October, 11th, at 6.80 p.m.  Adults _0 cents. Children, under 12  years, 26 cents. .Proceeds for community hall, and supper hy 'the Women's  Institute.  A special meeting1 of Wynndel  Women,s Institute was hold on Wednesday of last week Full report on fall fair  watt p.esiGJi.ten dud i. vwt������ of thanks  tendered Mrs. M, Hngon for hor work in  connection with drawing of "bedspread  quilt. Arrangements were mndo to hold  n chicken supper and dance on October  11 th. Concert on October 8lab wiih also  dlscuBRcd.  Wynndel symphony orcheatrn was  reorganized on Thursday evening to  welcome homo the nowlytycda, Mr. and  Mrs. A. AndfHtud. The orchestra  Hnrronndpcl the house nnd serenaded tho  couple for about ten minutes with iru.Ric  that w������r ahRolutoly original, and whon  asked to cease promptly took possession  of tho front rooms and onjoyod dancing  to much bettor music of two violins nnd  two ttccordoons���������tho former m the hands  of F. Wltoon and K. Ahdefl-nd nnd tho  j latter mivnipuliited by W. Johnwon nnd  | II. SH tiffany A dainty lunch waa iiorvod"  about rnlrlnijrht; and the .ovc3._ro on  leav[ng wished tho nowlywedr. nil future  happin<wu nnd presontotl thorn with somo  | useful presents,  '0  Q.  We he.e i Truck suitable for every job  General Cai'tage, Contract Hauling, Machinery, Wood Supplies, Gravel, Building  Material.  '.'"'���������'     ���������''.'������������������' .'".'���������'.'' -.*..������������������  FRUIT HAULING a Specially  Reasonable charges.    Competent drivers.  We finish our work on time.  5  siwiO  Sole agent for GA3_T COAL  .Q  ^L  ^m\  Muild with Gyproc  FIRB can hurl your  home to destruction  unless a fire-resistant material such as the new  improved Gyproc Wall-  board is used an Its construction.  Inexpensive, permanent, easy to apply, Gyproc Wallboard does not  burn. It is exactly what  you want for fire-safe  walls, ceilings and partitions when you build,  remodel or repair.  Ask your dealer today  for full information on  Gyproc Wallboard or  send for interesting free  hoolcp "Building ?ind Remodelling with Gyproc."  GYPSUM, LIME AND  ALABASTINE, CANADA,  LIMITED  Vancouver - B.C.  reNEW fl^tW  .N  .M  M  &.64.V  M^w^  Chas* O. Rodgers,        Creston*   B.C.  "a. TUM CBSSTGN E__Tj__r^  /\������  K  OH!: ���������lO!i!���������5  The New  TIP TOP TAILOR  cahadf re  ���������_'_-_._PJi������    _iJ_rfHaf   '  FOR FALL  Have arrived. Gal! in  and look them over.  Some of the finest patterns and materials they  have ever offered for  sale are in this fall  range.   One price only.  $27.00  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  Creston    village    council    meets  in  October session on Monday night.   The  .fall street gravelling work will be., up for  consideration.  There is a three day open season for  cock phea^nts fein Y {"reston Valley,  October 16, i��������� and 17, with a bag limit  of two birds dlnly.  WANTED ToIrENT���������Banch of ten  or more acres, znust have house and  other buildings- Write to Box 27,  (4teview Giiice, urcston*  Miss Freya Stark arrived on Friday  from quite an extended holiday in Italy  and on bhe uCSwucut;, -ajua-. is a guest  Oa,  her father, Robert. Stark.  Secretary M^BTell has furnished us  with a list of the prize winners at the fall  fair, but due to a shortage of space it is  held over until next week.  Nelson hospital. Nurse Downes is a  graduate of Creston high schoal and her  success in her chosen profession reflects  credit on the excellent training received  in. her high school term.  FOUND���������Ford wheel and tire. Owner  can have same on proving property and  paying expenses. Morrow's Blacksmith  Shop, Creston. .  Apple harvest is slowed up a little at  present, duef^ihe unfavorable weather  and to give packing sheds a chance to  clean up on the Mcintosh, which are  moving slower than usual this  season..  CARD  OF T&ANKS  The season for willow, grouse closed  +!_._- ttycrfr of   ___"!_������ .7*_%*____���������.*!."   !"_____   IV!-__*  at  _>������������_^������_ v������.   ������/������---_���������  may be shot unttl Oetober 15th, according to the game regulations.  1_ANI> FO_tS^l<E--4d acres en bloc  or in 10-acre tracts, goiq g; cheap. Anyon e  looking for a bargain fpt a good home  apply E. Nougiiifiri Cfenydn.  , Instead of the. cjjstomary dinner the  Ladies' Auxiliary of^fj_e Presbyterian  Church announce _t^Yare having a  thanksgiving: te^bn Friday, Nov. 7th.  Mr. and Mrs. John Hall and family  wish to thank all friends \n the vs3k_? for  their kind sympathy and help in their  bereavement. And also for the beautiful  floral tributes.  TEMDERS FOR OLD SCHOOL BMLOINS  Tenders for the purchase and removal  of the old Wynndel schoolhouse from  school grounds will be received by the  undersigned up to the 20th day of  October, 1930. Highest or any tender  not necessarily accepted. J.G.ABBOTT,  Secretary School Bos  A.A. iaV._N. aa ��������� A ��������� a-.���������__aariaa.a-.il   ���������_   f -._.- _������--_ ��������� ���������iA.ftiia..4i_i^ai_._ ��������� la.Jaa ���������im*\ % Aaaaiwa���������aiaaa������������������lift. a���������a a-. A11^-  Sifc^iii ___________MetaiaMi.^U_S  ENGINEER  SURVEYOR  4        ARCHITECT  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited. r-r  .    CRESTON,    B.C.  B B B ��������� B  Bflff B *_. _M a-*!l*  fflSiUIHf  Local and Personal  FOk SALE���������Young pigs, $5 each.   J.  F.Rose, Creston.  Phone 36F for truck and team work.  Fred Smith, Creston.  Birtb-^-On   Oetober   4th, to Mr.  and  Mrs. Godfrey Vigne, a daughter.  _Wt>    Oaf TI  a.-<_rj.v   ontii't  ii. Clements, Liracisson  uuriieS-,  n������  -Goal   heater,    in   good  -������>r_j     <���������_-__ T !____  . _>iaa_, -a^c&iaau __aoai_^.  Exceptional Values  Service Plates  Pitcher 8  Vases  Teas  Bowls  Candle Stick Holders  Odd Pieces  TO CLEAR AT  ONE   DOLLAR  Greston Drug & Bookstore  We invite you to inspect 6ijr  new stock of  men's  ___^8 ___MI _���������!���������>__��������� _tfr^__ ���������__-"-__. jS59 mWmtm _gBk _������VW_B __MV__  which have just arrived 1  Newest Shape.. >  Nice' assortment of sizes.  Prices arc ri  Mp^fSl   jfiSt ^W^^^ffl_f   LWW^S __l____I___i_r-a-laaSa-_^B-P   E-tj-tV' aaaaaaf  -a-f  -_-?  ���������SViac (artdf  Harness  Repairing  gooa snape.  FOR   SALE-  Siia-pc, ������p < .uy.    i  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, 6 weeks old,  $5.50 each.   Bert Yerbury, Camp Lister.  FOR SALE���������Two heating stoves, will  burn coal or wood. F. Putnam, Erickson.  WANTED���������Young man wants work  of any description. Phone Funston,  48Q.  FOR SALE���������One 2 J4 horsepower gas  engine with magneto, $25. C. O.  Rodgers, Creston.  D. Evans, ledgerkeeper at the Bank  of Commerce, spent the weekend with  friends in Cranbrook.  Vic. Mawson announces the arrival of  his fall stock of Headeraft caps in all the  new patterns and styles.  Mrs. Manhardt of Edmonton, Alberta,  arrived yesterday on a visit with her  sister-in-law, Mrs. Lillie.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young pigs, ready  October 17th, $5 each. J. w. Parkin  (Alice Siding), Creaton.  FOR SALE-20-ac.es fruit land near  Canyon school, mortgage sale, good  value.   Apply R. Palmer, Nelson.  Mrs. G. A. Hunt of Kitchener was  here for the Institute dridge on Friday  evening, a guest of Mrs. M. J. B\>yd.  FOR SALE���������6-room house, next to  telephone office, cheap for cash or good  cash payment. Apply R. Palmer.Nelaon.  Miss NisBie McRobb, of the Creston  Fruit Exchnngo office ataff, was n weekend visitor with her Bi_te. in Kimberley.  High School Inspector J. B. Dclong is  paying his annual visit to Croston high  achool this week. The enrollment Is now  61.  Geo. Begg, who hns been working at  Invermere for tho past siz months, Is  renewing acquaintances in Creston this  week.  Mra, Lytlo of Cjrnwford Bay Is ronow-  tng acquaintances in Creston, and ia a  jjucst of her daughter, Mrs. D. A. MacDonald.  Mra. Lewis of Calgary,-Alborta, and  MIflB Entolle Smith of Nolaon arc visitors  hero tliia woolc, guoBttt of Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Smith.  HAY FOR SAkE-7 tons alftum.hny,  $16 a ton at burn, or $95 for whole of ft.  Cash only. A. R. Bornard, Camp  Llntnr, B.C.  Creston Board of Trade has its  Octobor meotlnfs on Tuesday night.  Airport mattero wiii be to tho fore at  thla mooting  Dp till ye^tetWay^ apple shipments  from Creston wailed I3(j||cars' which ia a  somewhat better showing than a year  ago, due the season being a little earlier.  WANTED���������Wpm^n "or girl for general  housework, good wages', steady work,  state age and give references first letter.  Mrs. H. P. Klinestiver, Lumberton, B.C.  Revv F. V. Harrison, ; Anglican rural  dean for East Kootenay, was here at the  middle of the week, when he had a  business session with the vestry of Christ  Church.  According to observers the muskrats  have .not as yet started to prepare  winter quarters, and this'is taken as  another sign of a long pleasant fall and  mild winter.  Royal cafe and rooming house is the  style of business ob conducted in the  new Woo-Bamey building on Wilson  Avenue, which is about ready to open  for business.  Harvest thanksgiving service at Trinity  United   Church-  on   Sunday     evening,  October 12th,  with address and music  appropriate to the occasion.   The church |  wiii be decorated.;-_  Public school inspector Capt. Manning  of Cranbrook wa_-'h_xe at the first of the  week making an inspection of the new  room that is being opened in the basement of central school.  H. Cummings arrived a few days ago  from Invermere and will be located at  Creston until the middle of December  on game guardian work in Creston Valley.  He is accompanied by Mrs. Cummings  and are staying with Mrs. Arrowsmith.  Mrs. John E. Johnston wishes to  annouhce that she has opened a class in  pianoforte playing and theory; also  elocution. Pupils prepared for festivals  and examinations as desired. Toronto  Conservatory aud Royal Academy,  England.   For particulars phone 36 F.  Many friends in Creston will hear with  satisfaction of tlie success Miss Nancy  Downes is having in her training aa  nurse at Kootenay Lake General  Hospital. Announcement is just made  that she has scored highest points in practical nursing in the class now completing  their second year   at   this   well   known  13  *L*M  Make Your Orchard Pay  Every Year I  You can do It wild  "RIGHftREO" DELICIOUS  Ever since tue original  Delicious was placed on the*  marlcet, the fruit has brought  top prices, every season.  When other varieties sold at  a loss to the grower, the  Delicious always brought a  good price, that is, if the  .rust was in good condition.  Think what it means now to  have an apple with all the,  food qualities of the old"  )e].clous and in addition,  have all the added color, and  an apple that can he picked  earlier, and one that will stay-  in prime condition so much  longer. Those who plant  now are to he rewarded with  larger profits.  Percy Boffey  Rmpr*������������nttr*g B.C. Nnr������m*imm I  n**a*a*������*Mm*un*mmm*n,**.Man.a������m������ni  Transfer and Dray ins:  How about that Transfer Work  ir   ���������J.UU  done  fh.jL     rW:? ���������__..������������  abjure rr tntvrz  DO IT NOW!  WE  PHONE 13 arid 27.  GUARANTEE  ATT  X_X_-_  VTT<r-Ta TJT  VVVJ'i-lV.  Apple Hauling.    Sand or Gravel  Jewell and Newcastle Coal���������Lump or. Egg size  Fir and Tamarac Wood  T>an*~_WTT a. mo/\\T  -VJ- VJT_ YV -_ X OUXX  ALBERT DAVIES  4  *  4  '.  4  {  4  <  4  ��������� :  4  4  4  'mr'V"9'VmWmWW*J-  '?���������������'?���������  **/"*)���������  ���������T'yy*1  ��������� v   ^   y"V"''ay  y ^ i^myin,   i^iii^i  THE 1930 FORD OFFERS  Bigger Value for the Money  The new models with larger, roomier bodies and new body  lines cannot be equalled for comfort, power, beauty or stamina  and the new low prices make them them the biggest value for  the money on the motor ear market today.  If you cannot afford a new car bring" in your old one and  let us put new life in it. The latest piece of equipment we  haye added to our���������shop is a. Lisle Valve Machine, and it  certainly does turn out a real valve job.  Oar Shop Equipment  is the Best and  our Mechanics know how to handle it /  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  PREMIER   GARAGE  * PALMER    &.     MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BV GASOLINE  1  I  mmBmmttl  4> **  inritt  spending less  than  consists   in  you earn*  If by careful   economy you can  save money, you liave taken a  "long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings, 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. ForbcB, Manager  in  it* tlie  mm  SPEOAI* TSRLA2NS  to ship's Bide at West Saint John  Departs WINNIPEG 10.00 a.m.  Dee. 2 *   Pittfvm ol Yertt    a   -   Sallina Dae. S  "    9 -        ������     " RklmMMMl -      ������       ������    U  " 13 -        "     " AUolI  -   -      ������       ������   U  f-. GIuiii_w������ ES-ir������u.i> I_ven-c.S  IW. 1(1   ��������������� Mmlclftre -   -   -   -   SaMfetg Btes. 15  for Clterlwufg, Soulbnivploa  l|*HM-_w___i.__al_MwwHHillil.iHMaHHl_a  ��������� 'Wiroua.* Sl������������plntt Car* from Wontwrn Point- ���������  UT_l_R'C,l!*lMIVt.W2'l)at ��������� Co,,ul>c*,n������. *������Ith Special'lVnlm at Wlnntpoft; N  S**m*w mmm*\^^**mm*^*m^m*i^wSB*ammm^Lrmw^miSk^L^m Bd t^M ma* *lv*i|^u i^g g^. t^* igu mm iLm\ g^^ k^ |^^ ^^ w^ ^^ .^^ ^^m** ^^ _^ ^^ mm m_i &m uu ^_J_  Makm rmimroaUon earfy with thm Ticket Affent  W, B, MARTIN, Croston. T. W. BUNDY, Erlok.cn  mam\mVmm4   ^^^Bumi^^m.  KJm*^aWmi   ^^B&^^_L _^^ffl,   ^SMT^~\* JF^tAW^S i^La-llia taaaaa__a___L_   Vaa____a_   ^^^[3        ^^9 ^aS      ^S^^L^^  I  ���������MBP      __*_K  *wm*jmw*mm  1L������W  .if--,   mkff  h������SJ||������4S|j.  aa_*aa__aaw*ItQ_a1aa_aaMM_Sr  m.?__������Mi������wm*9������^^ irrrc tjfvtkw.  ot-rrtyw.  b.  a  -fifllHE-'.-TiHii  gge^asg^^! s _<=?__  SanisSiad hy gCrnseSsssi  ** I suffered for some-  fa bad stomach. I .used to feel very  miserable after, meals. The doctor  advised me to take Epsom Salts,- but  it did me no good. J. decided to try  Kruschen'and am now taking it, and  have done for the past 12 months,  and T am very glad to tell you that my.  ~t<������_;.ach. is now ia ��������� perfect order.  I feel as voting iii spirit as I was 20  years ago .thanks to Kruschen." (W.13.)  You know how badly an engine  runs when it gets clogged up. It's  the same ���������with your body when your  gastric���������or digestive;���������-juices fail to  Mow. What you need is a tonic���������  Nature's own tonic���������Nature's six  mineral salts.  You get all these six salts in  K-uscheu. The first effect of these  salts is to promote the flow of the  saliva and sp awaken the appetite.  The next action occurs in the stomach,  where the digestive juices are cn-  wuraged, to pour out and act upon the  food. Again, in the intestinal tract,  . certain of these sails promote a further  flow of these vital juices which deal  with partly digested food and prepare  it finally for absorption into the  system.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  OCTOBER 12  MARY, THE MOTHER   OF   JESUS  -AN EXAMPLE OF MOTHERHOOD  jHjpm _s���������5 ill ������, w  Golden Text: /'Mary kept all these  onvtinnrn -f_s--*-*<-l-<_<k*{M<r->      ���������*   4-V*.*v%-w-. ������������**' I***.**   I  heart."���������Luke 2.19.  ',   Lesson:   Luke 2.15-19;   John 2.1-5;  319.25-27.  -L-'trVviLiu-i-itw.  -rvtrtnaiaig;   _ra������u_cju   u* -  g&iB<&M M#M&������������& wttl*%  ]&M$m{<lM>MM3  Explanations and Comments  The   Mother   Of   the   Bahe,   Luke  2.15-19.���������The shepherds were amazed  at  the message which had  come to  them, but they were Ttot incredulous,  and they said, "Let us now go even  unto Bethlehem,  and see this  thing  that is come to pass which the Lord  hath made known, unto us." Read the  whole beautiful    story    in    Luke    2.  They went - and   found    the   Chriat-  ettlld in the manger, and his mother  Mary, and also Joseph. To Mary and  j Joseph the shepherds told what they  i had heard and all marveled, but Mary  5 retained their \s������>rd3    in    her    heart,  i pondering them, over and over.  j     The Mother Of the Man, John 2.1-5.  ; ��������� The third day    after    Jesus'    talk  I with    Nathaniel,    John    l._7-Cl.    He  j came to Cana of Galilee, Nathaniel's  ' home town. At a house where Mary  I. ���������    ���������._ll     a         j_J������������������-     ������-_���������������!.. .n !.���������.,,  ���������   v> tu._i     >���������_ax     lutvn u,     a. _^-i_aa.������,     .vovi������.������vu  . were being held,  and when her Son  : appeared with    Kiss    followers    they  were invited to attend.    Toward    the  cud   ot"   the   festivities,   which   lasted  t several days, the supply of wine foe-  Bound for Germanv to negotiate a ' S'an to ^ive owt- Mary saw this, and  ... .    -' '  ,     ���������  r . ,. "turned to Jesus for help, "They have  settlement   for   accounts  outstanding ; M mor_ w|ne., sh_ tol% H-m/    Slae  between   that   country   and   Canada,   made no request; she simply told Him  Hon. C. H. Cahan, Secretary of State,   of the situation.  sailed recently from New York. The Mother Of  the  Saviour,  John  , , li������.2o-27.���������Standing hy the  Cross  of  The London- Daily Herald reported ; Christ, were  His  mother,   her   sister  that King George recently wished to ; Salome. Mary the wife of Clopas, and  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  confer a   title  upon   George   Bernard  Shaw  in. recognition   of  his   literary  eminence,    but    that    Shaw   had   de- '  e lined.  Prince Leopold, of Bavaria, field .  marshal of Germany and commander j  of the German armv in. the east dm- 1  ing the earlier stages of the war, is ;  dead. He was Si years old. Death was :  caused by pnciimonia. j  The first -woman accountant in the |  province of Quebec was received into '  Mary Magdalene. (The two phrases,  "His mother's sister, Mary the wife  of Clopas," may be taken lo refer to  one woman, but in that case-the two  suiters were both called Mary, which  is improtoablie.)  "O the weight of her affliction!  Hers, who won God's benediction,  Hers, who bore God's Holy One:  O that speechless, ceaseless yearning r.  O those dim eyes never turning-  Prom    her    wondrous,    suffering  Son!"  Jesus looked upon His mother and  _���������.___... i t__..__.i _ .- * - .  MA J vu wa_c aa u uwuk; bcuu iur 1.11*9  New Magic Cook Book. It will  suggest many attractive dishes  and save time for you.  Louie for this mark on  every tin. It istt guarantee thai Magic Baking  Powder Ax* not contain  aiura or any harmful in.'  gndimnt.  3 Out of every 4 Canadian house wives % who  :������h������ bake'at home* use  Y] ���������cause thejr find that; Jylagic :������������;������_consistently.^  ' betterbahungresiitts. -/:���������'.-- y  \ Next time you bake biscuits, try. Magic and".'  see for yourself how it will help you, ~viiii;-  your baking.    .-��������� ^���������/���������-  ������������������-���������"��������� .'y  i Try this Recipe far Biscuits  3 cop-floor   _*'      __ 2 t-lilespoona -liortening.  _ teaspoons siaglc Maiinj  ��������� i cup coid ���������iveet milk, man :-.'-  Powder ". '   orleia  J teaapooa salt ",;  Meikbd���������sifttogether .flour, magic baking pow-er ������ri������i ������-1t,   -  then cat in -hortening.   Gradually add cold milk sufficient to  make ��������������� soft '* dough *S can. he bandied. Uainc a knife to mi*  ���������WS1-I. ' ���������        "  Floor centra of board generously^drop dough on it.pat or roM  outTery lightlj  in ��������� hot oven.  outTery iighU- to i" thickne������������. Cut oat, bake 15 to 20 minute*  All ingredients shontd lie cold. Handle aa little and aa liglitly a* ^  poFBiblo and avoid working in more flour after milk baa' Jieen.  ad_ed. ..'."'..'"*'���������.���������'  *Tftis/act teas reflated in a recent Dominion'ttrx-de investigation. '���������  STANPARD B_t4NDS LIMITED  GILl-ETT PRODUCTS  Toronto Hlontreal "Winnipeg  and offices in alt the principal cities ofCanada  Try To Decipher Document  Second   Andree   Diary   Causing   Experts Much Uitiicuity  Experts examining the documents  found with the remains of members  of the Andrees balloon expedition  in icy Hvitvoen are having difhcttlty  with the second of the Andree  diaries, which they believe contains  the record of the last days of the  trio.  It had been exposed during the S3  years since the death of the three  men and its contents are well nigh  erased by time and the elements.  Jimmy  (watching something tasty  going    into    sickroom)���������Please  ,ma.  the membership of    the    Society    of;^^  rthe disc3ple whom H* loved"   can  I have  the   measles  when Wil  Chartered   Accountants,   when    Miss ; ���������John never mentions his own name  Charlotte   N.   Howell   was   presented j in -lis"   Gospel),    and    said    to    His  with her entrance certificate.  Crime in Great Britain lias  deter  ioratetl so much that prisons arc op  erated  far   below   capacity   and  eral   have   actually   closed   for   lacli  mother,   "Woman,   behold,   thy   sbn!"--^  '��������� and   to  John.   '"Behold,   thv mother."  iDr.  lie's done with them?  F\ B. Meyer suggests that Jesus  op- ! would not    call    her    "mother"    lest  sev.   identification with Hitgself might ex- ,  ,. ' pose her to insult. j  'r       "In that hour of excruciating agony  of occupants,    states    l>r.    Higgins, j he did not forget his mother's ytieed.  medical officer of the prison in Liver- '��������� No other person's sorrow was eclipsed  bv His    own.    He    was    never    self-  pool.  Ordci--in-coiu.cn granting a loan of  $50,000 to the Manitoba Cattle Loan  Association was passed by Manitoba's  cabinet council. The association secured the money at five per cent, and  will charge members seven per cent,  for advances secured by lien notes on  cattle purchased.  The parliament of New Zealand has  approved a scheme to establish a  national art museum to include a  war memorial and a carillon. The  citizens of Wellington have subscribed $;"500,000. and the government  has granted a subsidy of the same  amount.  centered in Wis grief, so as to ignore  the weakness of others."���������J. H.  Jowett..  And from that hour John took the  mother of Jesus into his own home.  ��������� : -r��������� :��������� 1  Haa.   _T������a>������;���������twjv*.x������������.a-     IIhaaaihi.   I  Hia B-iiieig^fiuj   i3i ������j>ooii.g  Minard's is invaluable as a  . quick dressing for bums,  scalds, and all flesh abrasions;  It cleanses and soothes the  wound.  t-y__E-Ba--Wl  Persian Balm���������the   perfect   aid   to  beauty.     Essential   to   real   feminine  distinction.     Results   always   in. the  highest expression of beauty. Its use  keeps the hands always soft and flawlessly    white.    Indispensable    to    the  whole family.    Imparts added charm  to the mother. Servos the father as ai  hair fixative and cooling whaving lo- :  tion, and protects the tender skin of ;  the, child.  Persian  Balm  is  the true'  toilet requisite. '   i  Saving For the People  Says      Saskatchewan      3Iay       Save  Over $300,000 In Connection With  ITreight Kates On Canned Goods  "People of Saskatchewan will save  over SSOO.OOO this year on canned  goods/"- states Hon. J. A. - Merkley,  Minister of Railways and Labor. The  figure $300,000 had been given to the  department as tlie estimate of a  large wholesale grocery firm with a  warehouse in Regina, he said.  "The estimate will be-very close to  correct," Mr. Merkley said. The rates  in effect would continue until the  close of navigation on the great lakes  and then the matter "will have to be  fought out all over again," he added.  The government had received the  support of the boards -of trade of Sas-  Itatchewan, the Retail Merchants'" As-  5Gc^_lciG!-9 an*_ t.i_e a_m_o*_ _������arme-s Gi  Canada in the iighisYwhich had been  won ������sn July 14 and September 18,  Mr. Merkley said in conclusion.  Mending clothes is accomplished in  the same manner as patching an  automobile tire, with a mending  paste, which ���������withstands -washing,  boiling and ironing.  A woman's tongue is her sword���������  and she never allows St to rust.  READ OF A CASE  L5_& H* BrS as  Made It Balance  .The wife had been put on tlie  budget plan; ** At the end of each  month she and her husband would  go over the accounts together.  Every once.in a while he would find  an item, "L.O.K.., ?_/'  ;��������� FinallyLhe said,' "My dear, what is  this���������"L. p.'.K.'?>'.:;' Y ',-  V-;,  "Lord Only Knows," she replied.  Decided to take Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Moncton, Kew Brunswick^���������"Before  my last baby was born I was very weak,  8  nervous ������__*������ ������_!_���������  couraccd.   I   b&X7  Ian .'aaverti8_n.en.fc  lathe paper about  a. worn an who had  been like me bo I  ������������������ bought a bottle of  I-jdia-   __.   Pink-  ham's   Vegetable  Compound.I .took  '_J,Hree bottles -and  -aIfc carried ihc safc-  ���������iA it carried mc saic-  II ly.fthrough, that  S5 -cntical:;tj.me. - I  have three ejiiidreif to care for and I  feel well and, Btrorig. 1 Lave told two  other women about your medicine."���������-  ���������. M������s..Gtrs Aus_jnav_t,-82 AlbertStree*,  Monctori, New Brunswick.   .  !fll!II!ll!ll.ll|IUIHIJU!fl!.!l!������!im!8B!Bil������l^..mHt.g9IB������  _Pb l_r_0-  mJmm\m       ^L*mW    VmwWmJmm  dows  "If you haven't a doctor," said* the  tourist nt the hamlet inn, "what happens whon anyone is taken seriously  ill?"  "Oh. they just die a natural death."  Tn all Belgium there are only about  12,000 unemployed.  ItMMHI  mWLWMt dSSh       BBLW  ____ ______  ZIG-ZAG  Cigarette Papers  o*S_  ts  I   Lttrf},<t Doublet Duett  j    120" L_atV_S  I   Finau-ilr Vrti������ Cnn tiny t   -4H  AVOII> IMITATIONS    V*  W  NERVES ALL SHOT  WOW "J..,,l,'������-������������*'f <JWI������.My*M,r,Allr_d  ir_r_T7 '*������"*'���������������. ThouannilB writ* n������r������  FEEL *'*"���������"������"������.i >������������������������������������< tlulter, dli:tin������i������������  *_._._.   r������ii*ilwiil<>ri, IndlMMlott ������������������������������������������-  nfe-p rj*0 nlAht. Bound -lo.m u������ o>ict������. Got  Shipbuilding In Sweden |  Sweden  Mainl^iins X.ead In Industi-y ;  Among Scundinuvian C*ount-'ies  Sweden maintains its lead in the  shipbuilding industry among the  Scandinavian countries, according to  the latest reports. At the Swedish  yards 26 vessels with an aggregate  tonnage of 127,000 gross tons were  flu tho course of construction at tho  end of the flr-at i half-year.., Denmark  comes second ��������� with 20 ships of 110.-  000 gro.sR ton., and Norway third with  with. 33 ships of -10,000 groan tonn.  Of tho whips at present being built; in  .Sweden nine aro stcamersi or motor-  Hhips, _,000 ���������g'ro.sH tons' nach, two  motorahlpa of 2,000 to 4,000 tons, four  motorshlpfi of 5,000 to 0,000 tons, ancl  H.iK motorshlpB of 8,000 to 10,000  limn.  An Oil Wltlioiit Alcohol, r Some oils  and many medicines havo alcohol as  ii. pvominonl. 'ingredient, A ;iudicloim  mingling' of sl>c oH.sentinl oIIh compose Dr, Tliotuu'-T TOclcctt'-O Oil, and  Minre i.n no alcohol 1n it,, sn that 1tM  oiVectH aw:! lasting.  ������:oiutiEct Muhh On lialircu Tower  A. reliftiouts mass wan naid at tho j p  top of tho great Wlit'c'l^Jl'ower recent-   g  ly,  tho flntt time Fi'lnoo it wa������ built  more than ������I0 yoin'a ago. It took place  In   the   lofty wind-swept little  cage  1,000 foot above tho ont'tli. A nmall  tn ble wan UMod ith an altar and tho  muHic which accompanied the liturgy  W&n  the  V)meKe,  Rprnlal   tribute wnn  paid to M. Tfllfi'el.  Invest  in WINDOLITE Windows and you wilSbe repaid a  Ittiiidr'QdfoKcl m the health'' of your PonEtrj and Live Stock  a  '   MM  .53  ***M  _s  THE   ORBGIM/VL   CLASS    SUBSTITUTE  MADIS     IN      GNQLAND     SINCE   1917     ON     OltlGINAL     PATENTS  Thla unbreakable glass substitute la  light and flexible, easy to cut and fit,  will withstand, extreme .cSiarigeB in temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  OUT. B30WN    ���������  rotnt losses  BY INSTAIJJNO  WINDOLITE  allows the full ��������� sunlight to enter, Including the health-giving' Ultra-Viotet  Rays,   which   do   not   penetrate   ordinary  glass.   ���������  WllNDOLlfE  ../ ���������������������������. ���������  ������������������-��������� .   ������������������'  ������������������ IN   '     -���������   f  I_II.9OP.IOI6.,  Y; inbusjsa.'  DA1WY BARIS'S  Canadian breeder a of imdtry and liveat oclc are finding Windolite a moat Katiafactbty  ancl pTontable investment, Young ehteStene and turlceya nxe entirelyYfree frpm leg wcalc-  rieae and diseaae> and will thrive in 0o.1fn1en.ent under Windolite. Windolite comes in rolls  any lengthy but 35 inchee. wicle only-  /Vililcici*  mm..  t^^^mmMiil   Mh.arir*i   l.hnl-  Distributors: JOHN  A.  CHANTLEE  & CO., LTIX  LU WeUuntioii Bi. W.        - 2 -        - ,^    TOEONTO, ONT.  fttv������M_ll������MIIIIHIiilltiailllllllMi_������lhHIII|NR-l������BB������BBSaBa._Blh(IB_BBIia  :ittlBWW*'''*'^',w','^W*^l'w^l^>l>*>llW)!  tiJiiiOTastinwMW^^  m   ******  mmmmmrnmmmmmmmM  j_i_-i-iM----lilMil1l-llk-i---iili1-iiiiiliiiiiii  mm*mmmm*mmmmmmmmmmwmmmMmm B?  y.i  THM-'iMftnasw-r ��������� creston^ ���������&.��������� o.  a_#  &VER ttAfflUONjARS 1/SEDYSAR&  "Fi>^;a:^'ri:g;h t^r r d q>r  Take a G^sc^ riej  .  *^������aSB_B^ _flta   '        ^mftJT-aaa_aV ^^^Sfc_  -.ssasr  -:-.;/No������r to you, perhaps," he agreed  amiably/ "For ' me, it would be a  -cinch/': ...  "You're���������so young," she hesitated.  (   "I'm older than^ou!'!    .,.        .  ?;^VNpt;:'"-;re_.llyi^^_i'e   '   cmitradicted;  ���������'Not Sh^dur '',fee!i_i|-8,' N$c3k'^Veti* r & j  | just a/hid." ..     \y 'l; Yv- ' 'Y-^ ���������;'���������      r ���������" ;Yj  i ������BeforeY^ight/'"   ;_;' he. Y announced |  plrcmoi^:^^^ but j  j not:? 1*-':you."': dilly-dally Htrisv**vay.-<-Myv j  [ diear^ it's the1 y__,v tco o' the jBLoyTiinie'. I  i__et's..^e:-o-������.V^ : ^Y'^. ;��������� .--y~ .������������������������������������.-t'  ^ j  He arose, pulling he.  to her feet,]  (and at his touch something- of-his own  buoyancy    and      enthusiasm    swept  through her. Her eyas sparkled. She  said, her heart    palpitating    wildly:  Oh, I'd love it, .Nick, but������������������"    '  "'But me no buts,'" he quoted,  and turned away^ calling over his  shoulder: "In thirty minutes���������at the  back gate. . . . ." And stooping to  rescue the emblems of freedom that  he.,had dropped for her sake, vaulted  True dyes are ���������  .. ,.; @���������ssi@sf t������ use!  Yna:EXiwciR:ieYYi:  - WifJJ.JE. VOO.��������� S'LE BP  giiit^ktfiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifimiitiiiiiii^  ! THE DUSTY!  I    HIGHWAY    I  .���������      .   ��������� BY ���������  CHi-ISTiNJEJ  UI-1C     JISVV  .   W (___._.     Cfc4-tX������.    V������-__i_*J/j-'  ���������������������><-*���������!  - - Dr_ss"e_i - drapes or lingerie" look  ���������Mi;"-%hen they're: re-dyed withY  Diamond Dyes. No spotting or  streaking; never a trace of that  rc-dyed look. Just rich, oven,  bright. eolor_ that hold amazingly  through wear^ and washing.  Diamond Dyes arei the highest  quality dyes you can buy because  they't'e &o rich in piirc av/tliiics.  That's .'what makes them so easy to  use. That's what tlrey've been  famous   for   50   years.      15   cent  Pa'ckao'es���������all  d^'Sf scores  B_h_p^ B^__fi s H ���������^l_!-'fi 8%s5^M's5--_i������^^^ ^*^r*ta__?  Highest Qualify for SO >fe*ars  WHl'l'lINU =  .=,....,... ,  parmejnter'    .        .'Is  S Copyright 1929     -f j|  HiiiiiiiMiiiiii.f-iifiiiiiiiiuiiisiirieiii.ifiti?  CHAPTISR I.-���������Continued  Bore her���������Nick, who had never  said a dull thing in his life! And he  really meant it, Slie could tell by the  look an his eyes. He wasn't joking. It  made her smile; even as she answered shakily, because she couldn't quite  control her voice: "1 always knew,  Nick, that you possessed a'streak of  chivalry; but to have it carry you to  this extent "  . "Chivalry bedarned!"* he interrupted. "That's tommyrot, my dear* and  you know it. Come on, Gay. *^Be a  sport. "Put on 'your^'olcf "grey -Konnet"  or wihat������5V������3!r lie.^gea;p;;ydii"iprefer-r--tie  a few necessaries in a handkerchief.  and -"He- closed his eyes, folded  his arm's, and softly: sang: "Oh, that  V/e two,were Maying;  .   .   . .."  Nick's voice, sweet and true as a  bird's, always stirred the girl. She  turned now and laid her hand on his.  "You're a- good; friend, Nick ���������- the  best I ever had, or ever shall have.  I'll never forget what "you've done  for me just now. Somehow, it makes  .. everything .easier; but I refuse to  spoil your freedom, dear old boy.M  2%.clc squeezed her hand.  "A half hour ago," he proclaimed  loftily, "t stood in theI" orchard bequeathed me by my late uncle, and announced tb all who cared to hear, that  I could conquer-the\ world'.- And now  you Imply that I"can't conquer a slip  of a girl in a pink gown. I refuse to  be vanquished! Something tells mc  that you'd be able to "put up with me.;  Without conceit, I think I can promise to prove a more' thrilling housemate than Miss Sadie. Run along  ngw, and pack your bag. I'll allow  you a suitcase as far aa State Line.  In forty minutes���������no,  thirty, I'll  be  .at the back gate in uncle's rusty fliv-  '"ver.  We'll  leave   it" behind  us  after  the parson has done his worst.      Be  gone, girl. The hour waxes late."  "Are   you    really ��������� proposing    to  ' me?"   '  Gay's cheeks burned, and the young  man answered: "I am. Gee! I've always supposed it would be a fearful  ir.iuuiU.kj.ug-,.''-wnd it comes aa oasyr  F.or two coots I'd kiss you. If I  wasn't afraid Selina whs at tho wln-  , dow." ������������������'���������������������������..��������� "V  ���������To, ills surprlpe Gay.stifled a. sob.  .''.,  'T-'-'-eau'L, Nick/',        .      ''   ,     , .'   * '  .'.."���������'Why not?".      '���������.-';��������� ���������   .'."-.  ��������� ���������'���������;���������,- "It wouldn't be fair;",      ., ". -  CHAPTER II.  Thirty minutes!  Gay stood paralyzed in her own little room, to which she had fled when  Nick" strode away. "In thirty minutes," he had said, "at the ^back  gate." How could tone get ready to  change'one's entire life in a half,  hour? The idea, was preposterous.  There was so much, to do: a note of j  explanation to Miss Sadie; a lunch  (to save the pTice of dinner at a  hotel, .thought prudent Gay); a suit-  ease. .. / . What, oh "what should  she put into her sUitease?  Still dazed, she opened her- closet  door, where, as if in answer to question, hung a big bandanna that had  adorned her shoulders when she acted  as Gypsy fortune teller at a church  fair. The sight brought an inspiration. Bother the suitcase! She would  be as good a tramp as Nick himself!  Gay laughed joyously. She didn't  know that-this inspired decision was  something Nick was never to forget;  but she felt-dazed no longer as she  snatched the handkerchief and spread  it on her bed. In five minutes she was  out of the pink gown and slipping  into a khaki middy. In fifteen sbe  was tying a knot in a bulging bandanna bundle. In twenty she was  scrawling a hasty note which was  doomed to scandalize. Miss Sadie  .Twichell; and. in thirty,, whenYNick,  true to schedule, arrived.-mt the back  gate,  sue    siajou  a ���������__.V   but waiting, her bundle  tied ��������� to the late Grandpa TwicheH's  cane swung over on shoulder, a crimson sweater oh her arm, a crimson  tarn upon her .head, and a lunch basket at her feet. " .". . ��������� - ^  .. "On time/' said Nick. ', -' '  . His eyes, sweeping upward from  the stout Oxfords on her small feet  to the sticl. and bundle, widened with  surprise. Gay never forgot that look.  If, in those thirty minutes Nick had  regretted his rash decision, *his "fears  were put to flight. The smile he threw  her< caused Gay's heart to sing.' Nick  was pleased!                        y  "Good'.'girl," he. said with vast ap-  prpva;l������ and was at her side. He lifted  the basket questibningly. .  "Lunch/' Gay answered.,"It'll save  buying one."  .Nick laughed. "I see I have chosen a thrifty wife," hcisaid and proceeded without further comment to  stow ������L\yay her bundle in the back of  the machine.  There followed a quarter of an hour  that to Gay seemed" breathlessly constrained. It wasn't the silence���������she  was used to silences with Nick; it  was spine thing within herself���������something that asked: "Ohi have redone  right? Is this fair to him?"    '���������   ..  As for Nick, he apjieared to be unnecessarily intent upon the familiar  road. It wus not until the town was  left behind, and thoy had chugged-to  Liiu 'uip cnY Sunset Hill that he  stopped the car, breaking tlie silence  to say quietly: "Take your Inst look  at our native hoath,-Glay."  She arose and turned about, laying  n .tttcadylSaft- kiuul upon his shoulder.  Something clutched jit her heart; as  she ��������� lookGcl: ^dpytm,,' up;..;theytown'' that  __q snsitsreci _cr _i uxsl- .ix_. iu xiau  sometimes seemed a prosaic town to  Gay; now, in comparison with a bewildering "and unexpected future, -it  looked dear and friendly. Almostt she  was sa<( to leave it. The grass of the  'common^was so gaily" green, topped  by tender, uncurling leaves of elm  trees that had stood there for a century. Blossoming orchards sloped to  the "quiet river; and everywhere was.  the sweet scent of spring.  Gsy's ba-u? tightened., and Nick  covered it-with his own.  '������������������" "Homesick -^-  already?"  he  questioned gently.  Gay shook her head as they began  the descent of the long hill.  "No, Nick, I -wasn't homesick, exactly; but it looked so natural; and  what we're- doin**- is so amazin**'.  Why, even an hour ago. I didn't  dream ���������    ���������"  She stopped, as if it were difficult  to express her thought; and Nick  continued: "That before the sun was  noon-high you'd be starting oh your  honeymoon? Well, Gay, we're both in  the same boat. I don't wonder you  feel a littie dazedi I'm dazed myself;  but you're not to feel lonesome. I  shan't let you. I tell you what, young  lady, -we're lucky to live within, forty  miles of a state -where we can get a  license and :be married- all , in an  hour!"  "And how I've scorned the people  who have done it!"  Gay flushed hotly at the memory;  but Nick only smiled as he admitted:  "Same ������ere������ oldr:';lgifC:: Wfe" neyer^khow  when the shoe may] pincii the other  foot, do we?, I_ut thers's; dine thing,  I'll wager a bride never did before,  Gay, and that's; to *_tart off on her  honeymoon witti her goods an<T chat-r  tels "tied up in a bandanna." '   ' .,.." .1  He spoke- so seriously, that for-, a  moment Gay forgot t^s look ��������� he had';  given her when they started. She  wondered, with a little chill at her  heart, if Nlckr yvibulrt ; rather she'd  have come to him as~-well, as most  girls Would have come. Was there,  perhaps, something in him that revolted at what might seem a lack of  daintiness, on iier part. He,. didn't  know what that red bandanna held!  "Nick," she began, as if she was  just the lesi.st bit ifrightched, "did ~  did you think it wasn't nice of me to  come this way?"  He turned to her, surprise written  on  his  face.   "Nice ?-r-why���������-���������"   (he  Demoiistrates Jnyenfson  -  Wo:nai- Ha* Contraption Which ,\V.HI.  lS.'.vr,4uiionize .vlarbleft and  ... . . - ..  .Miniature *3o_f  ;, _krs.:; Nora* - '��������� ~3?|;yne;' ':;6f .-��������� ���������" Br-g*iton.  Beach, Ne>y York, gave a dc monstria-  tion of her neV. invention���������a device  j vyhich she hopes will soon Revolutionize the game of marbles, the;' game  6f.  miniature 'golf-."^uad" the':rg'ame  of"  uamillg  ������Ojc5   Out   0_   SOCkS.    '���������'������������������:���������*'     _-.;  Mrs. Payne, who is 26, p& s a lp-  year-old.son who inspired" the invention. The boy used to corner in witli  ]Tipl_s in the' knees of. his stockings  and y/hile his. mother, sewed them up,  this idea of revolutionizing things  suddenly*smote her.'  Heir invention looks like a cross between-a bicycle and a gearshift lever. It has a knob at the top', attached/to a rod which runs down through  a cylinder. At the bottom of the  cylinder is an opening and a little'  flipper.  The marble player- simply stands  on his feet, clamps the thing <i6\vn  over a marble gives the knob a  -wham. with his hand and the marble  J shoots out. Any self-respecting boy  who owned such a contraption would  not stoop to shoot marbles.  j wine n������!ps ror mis w���������6-v  "And this commandnaent have we  from Him, that he who loyeth God  love his brother also."���������John iv. 21.  Lovest thou God as thou oughtest,  then lovest thou likewise thy brethren;    .   ���������       ��������� *  One-is the sun in the heaven, and one,  only one is Love also.  Bears not each human figure the Godlike stamp on his forehead ?  Readest thou not in his face thine  origin? Is he not sailing,  J_ost like thyself on an ocean unknown; and is he not guided  By the same stars'that guide thee?  Why shouldst thou hate then thy  brother?  Hateth he, thee?    forgive!    for   'tis  .   sweeter to.stajmmer brie letter  Of the Eternal's language;���������on- earth  '    it is cialled Fprgiyehess. :    '  ���������Bishop Tegner.  Therefore come what^ may, hold  fast to love. Though" men' should rend  your heart, let them not embitter or  harden it. We win by-tenderness, we  j conquer by. forgiveness.  7 ���������B^ed^riel- William Robertson.  If baby has  ���������C v'r;<____!> ��������� l_   !   _C  CRY in_ the night. Xolier No  mT3>. cause for alarm if Castoria is  handy. This pure vegetable preparation brings quick: comfort, and can  never harm. It is the sensible-thing  when children are ailing. Whether it's  the stomach, or the little bowels;  colic "or. constipation; or diarrhea.  When tiny tongues are coated, or the  breatH is had. Whenever there's need  of gentle regulation. Children love  the taste of Castoria, and itsmildness  makes it safe for frequent use.  And. s. mere liberal dose of ���������Cast">rfa  is alv-sys better for growing children  than strong niedicine meant only for  adult use. .?  mm^mmm^k  Feeding Laying Hens  Ten   Year   Average   Cost   Itecord   la  Given By Experimental Station  The ten-year average of the cost ot  feeding laying hens at the Lennox-  ville Experimental Station of the Dominion -department og Agriculture ia  $2.43 per hen"; .-which means that  with eggs selling at an average of 35  cent's per dozen it takes 6.95 dozen,.  or 81 eggs, to pay for the keep of th^;  laying hen, eggs laid in excess of that  number being profit.       ..-Y  Fo������' years Mother Graves5: Worm;  Exterminator has iranked,as .a^reliable  worna preparation;:ahd it 'always  maintains its l'eputatioh.     .  >; ->Fri%*ate: i^ero-drome irpr Frliiee  ��������� Sa^i^^ani^: the Royal residence  iti;Nprfoik, is to have a private aero-  drpme.fbr the Prince of Wales and  Prince George on' thei_r; air _.visits.. If.  the,final details of thevplans now  under consideration receive the King's  approval, > a hangar 1- large enough to  accommodate four planes will be  erected on the estate, fronting on the  Royal golf course.   - , . i,    -  Minard's  uses.  Liniment    has    a  liun������l:ed  '' _3*xr/_wmt  ___i w y>-_. Jf -  fishing/"  :-and you  coiTi|������iai_ied the young wife,"  know I hate fish."  "Well, said, her husband, surveying  the empty basket, "I catch' as few aa  possible."      - r ���������'- - -  . The uhicprri fish wears  horn.    Y.    .'"' "���������''" " '""''���������  a    single  Minard's -.tnilnont for Chest Oongos-  tion.  IgH  eitth-.i  ^M M ' jmtjfi       jSfitflffKffM   R^& JL%m    aJ_Rb___   lS9_a___ DEUjl|-^^ ttQ    ts&u   ^^^������^_^   k^|   h^^^w-    j^^^^_^ ^^k  '   afl  Baa-9   ���������Tgi���������I   BauO Hf JB K*a_f Bpaa. Baa3 BTwk B M   ���������_ *a^aa_. ���������  With -.-ttm-Buk Norbal Omti-iont.  ^���������+&.//i������m^  put his foot on the brake bringing the  car almost to a standstill), "why  shouldn't it be nice? I think it was  bully of you, Gay. po yoU know, after  I left you I wondered just how we'd  manage. I'm not such an idiot as to  think you could travel as light as I  can; but a suitcase-;������������������Well, I'll say,  Gay, that when'.I saw you standing  there,-n6t kooplnsr ?ue waiting a minute, and wtth ttiafc pundle on your  stick';' I said to suyaolf: 'You haven't  made any mlstaUo in your girl; old'  man/I wanted to cl>eer!'Y      ���������  He loosened his hold on the brake  so Huddeniy tiiac uay lost her balance, and reaching put ho put an arm  across her shoulders, kcoping it tliero  until they roachecj the levpi country  once again. It neemed to the girl an  action wholly brpthorly. Even after  his roaflsuring answer to her question,  she wondored if Nick felt'for her tho  least bit the way ^p ought to.feel, if  she wore to be hts wife.*  Her own emotions she did not  analyKO. Nick was just Nick to her���������  the .most comrade she had ever  .inown. He wa.i .trup. blue. Sho could  trust him forevov and eyoi1. Never  could she loye an.ybpdy: olse. That ho  had dsked lipr' to marry him out of a  Kiiddon impuiao of his generous heart,  she knew. Was who wronging him by  hor own impulsive yielding? Yet he  had called hor "hia girl." , . . ,  (To Be Oontimiml).  ������';i "... i .in ..Ill' | yiim   ^ Jim    'it  I   |,1   'in  ,1  ..i. ...nn.  '     W.'   N/'. IX''1858      .' :"'"  The flslierman's_ prayer, says the  St. Augustine Ifecord' is; ^'Lord, suffer nie to catcli a fish^so. large than  even I, when talking of ir ^afterwards,  may have no need to lie."  If  you   can't   see   tlie  bright   side  polish up tho dark one and look at  it. ' ;   ' "   ' s"     ���������'.'���������.:���������:-���������; ;"    ;  WHYSUFfER  FR0B9Y0BR  L8������ER ?  Why be handicapped with uri sightly  Motche_ on the face, cyea wkh yellow  tinge and that tired and languid fee!*  ing? This indicates a torpia liver  Headache, Dizziness and Biliousness  surely follow. You must stimulate  your lazy liver. ������tart the bile flowing  with Garter's Little Liver Pills.  They also act as a mild laxative,  purely vegetable, free from calomel  an<! poisonous drugs, small, easy to  swatlow, and not habit forming. They  arc not a purgative that cramps or  pains, unpleasant after effect following, on the contrary a good tonic.  All Druggists 25c and 75c red pkgs.  REDUCED FARES  - MODERN SHIPS  SAILINGS  Empresa of France  _ ,,Dtyclip������_i;tp:f .fycrlc  Nov.   B Quoboc -  Nov. .7, Montren I syj  Nov. 14 Montreal  Nov. 15 Montrenl  Nov, 21 MoHiir_.il ���������  Nov. 26 Montronl  Nov. _fl Montreal  Dec.   B 8alnt John  Dec. 12 Saint Mhn  Dec, 13 Qnlnt J<>to*>  bee: i������ 8nint"ji>Hn  icWof Rlchitiond  ,MoMtclare  Due ho aw of Aihoil  DiiohoaR of Qetlford  M-llta  Duchesc of York  Ouohenn of. Rlclintond  l\1oi.tclaro  Oliohbob of Atholl *  Che rbo lira  ainnaow .  Qlnegow  Cftcrboura  Pmnsaow  Glasgow  Cliorlioiira  GlilBOOW -  Olasoow  Cliorbourn  Olactiow  Sduthampton  OelfnBt  Liverpool  Southampton  Belfnst  Belfast  Southampton  l-elfnat  ��������� Oelfnot  Southampton  Delfant   . -  Lfver|>ool  Antwerp  Liverpool  Liverpool  Liverpool  Liverpool  Llv-rpiiol  "_*a_iiic������<r_iiiiranj tiiaimc  urMBUCrf^Tr Tt%  -SHIP'S SIDE  Book Your f>ne_AQ������ Now tor tho C(������oi<,'n <t1  Accornniodritlon  Apply to   Local   A<K������nt��������� or  R. W. Oreena, C.P.R. Qulldlna, Edniointaii.  O.  R.  Swnlwellj  C.P.R.  Bulldlnn. S.-voKatoan.  W. C. Cn-ey, <ionarf|l PnB-iThoo'r, Aflo������Vt, C.P.R.  Dullillnu, Wlnnfpna  or  CANADIAN  PACIF.IG  SfEAMSHIPS maaa  L'-i_-   VKSSl'aifJ   ������.__ V-IJ- W  Local and Personal  Mrs. John S. Irvine and daughter.  Margaret, with: Miss Dorothy Marshall,  o! Fernie, are this *yeek guestsf of Col.  and Mrs. Mallandaine.  For the three months July, August  and September the total rainfall was  less thart^2 inches. To be exact it was  1.96 according to the official records.  August had but .19 of an inch.  H. Corbet., relieving manager of the j Price, and Miaees Dorothy Payette and  Bank of Commerce, spent a few d ys s Josephine Pedersen, were weekend  here this week with It. J. Forbes, on bis . visiters at Banners Ferry. They were  return t _ the coast after doing relief work t attending the county fair.  The  sixth   room   of  Creston  school, which has been fitted up  in the bank's branches in East Kootenay,  L/H. __eamy -ias just disposeb of his  __._._.������. _..  a. Caa<ak-> Waa-!     Jf" ���������  "GpSrfcy jU5*> fw-3������������ G*  renew)-  Mrs. Hopwood, who has been  ing acquaintances here for a couple of  weeks, left on Saturday for Crowsnest  on a visit with her sister, Mrs. Grundy,  before returning to Vancouver.  VEGETABLES FOR SALE���������Parsnips  $3.50 per 100 lbs ; Beets, $2.50 per 100  lbs.; Carrots, $2.00 per 100 Ibs.i Pickling  Onions, 10c. lb.; White Winter Onions,  4c. lb.   Richardson, Erickson.  PHONE 19  CRESTON  PHONE 52L  WYNNDEL  CASH STORE  CRESTON and WYNNDEL  MAWSON BROS. Old Premises.  Near Review Office.  to C. Hollm.. This property is within  the East Creston irrigation district and  Mr. Hollm will utilize it for vegetable  crops.  Remember the bridge under Christ  Church Ladies' Guild auspices in the  Parish Hall on Friday evening, October  24tn. This bridge was origuully set for  October 17th but has been postponed a  week.  Rev. Carl Baase, Lutheran pastor at  Creston, left on Saturday for Vancouver,  where he is attending tbe annual B.C.  Lutheran conference. Mrs. Baase accompanies him and they   made  tbe  trip  _rjr    aavi -a..  Mrs. Geo. P. Smith of Chauvin, Alta.,  who has spent the summer at Silverton, j  is a Creston visitor, arriving on Wednes-  disy, and is a guest of Mrs. Hayes. Mr.  Smith ia a4 former principal of Creston  public school.  To take ear������ of the growing local  demand for farm equipment Steenstrup  & Reed have taken the ageney i-or  Cockshutt and Frost & Wood implements and can supply anything manufactured by these iirms.  _j_6Ssr_. S=_s_ S___nst?U" aVsd Ois Ri*i?-  heim, alorig with Mrs.  E. Uri, Mrs. R.  public  in the  baseaaeat is, about ready for _������ef slid  when the windows arrive school work  will commence. Miss Marion Learmoth  will be in charge and will have Grades 3  and 4.  Tho official weather report shows  Sept-ii-uv. to have been above normal,  with 82 in thd shade on the 4th the  balmiest, and. 28 above ze.c on the 25th  tbe coolest touch. The September rainfall was less ������han an inch, .77 to be  exact.  and the second prizes, went to: -Mrs.. R.  Long and Mr. Sostad. The proceeds go  to the Institute's hospital fund. Due tc  all tickets  not  being returned  it  was  f*S.rl_-4  _  utrnEi  ���������_-������". r.s;_  _%B>--__������|_tA  impossible to have the drawing on tbe  quilt tbe Institute is raffling.  SUNDAY. OCT. .__  CRESTON���������11.00 a.m��������� Matins.  -ate  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m.~WY-iNOEL.  4.00 p,m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.-r-rCRESTON.  Harvest Thanksgiving Services.  'f T'f If ���������*}��������� *>'*>' t'^'^t'f af ��������� Uf*f*p*49'"4P'*/:*>"*"'*'V"0'V *>' V"1**  .WmJ?",*P"*}'4W"V.'  The Georgian Singers, who havo made  such a splendid impression on Creston  audiences on two previous visits, will be  back again on Thursday, October 28rd,  under United Church auspices. They  will appear at .Canyon the following  evening.  8>arid  Thoatre O  i iiuau u  ���������-  UGT.11  \Y" TEA. 2 lbs   "Y" TEA, Our Best, per Ib-  ������Y" COFFEE, 2 lbs.   "Y"  COFFEE,   Our   Best,  $  per lb   EXTRA  SPECIAL  BREAD, 4 for   QUICK CHINA OATS,with  Chins*. 2 for   CORN FLAKES, 12 pkts. _  Olive Gil  .99  .55  .99  .55  30  .75  L.10  Stirring Eomance!  Breatliless Action!  Amazing    Thrills!  Unforgettable  Entertainment  cSdiOOi uiE.tri.ct ratepayers ftfe  xviuiiid-  mmmmmmwrmm  i  4  Half-Pints, ���������.  Quarts,   Half-Gallon,.  Gallon'     _^^   _  .25    .89         1.55s  2.99  Also our usual long list of Specials.  Watch our Window  tor Specials.  SEND IN YOUR MAIL ORDERS  to P.O. BOX 31.  with  JOHN GARRICK  HELEN OHANDIiER  *      GILBERT "EMERY  Branded as a 'quitter' the  Sky Hawk whirled through the heavens and astounded a gaping, awe'  struck world with his  daring and heroism.  Fox News Comedy  ^aaaaa���������?*! =7*������SM_____WH**S_______i^"fS|53_______PtW:7!f^a  *a3-aaga>i-W.MH,ai. -.'. .IMP.. ..- _a_ggfc_I^_3  Special Values in  Ladies' Silk and  Wool   Hosiery-���������  PENMAN'S  t                 i   ���������. I'm1     i  i v ,,l  Sizes 8J, 9, 9J-. 10 and 10J, in two  qualities, at  75c. and  $1.00 pair.  London Lady Hosiery at 95c.  in the season's latest shades including  Evenglow, Rifle, Nude, Grain,  Sandust and Nude and White  Children's  All   Wool and Silk and Wool  Ribbed and Plain Hose in all sizes  FORTY CENTS and up.  ed of the special meeting at the school-  house on Saturday night, 13th, at 7.30,  at which they will be asked' to vote an  additional $1500 for the new room that  is being opened in connection with the  public school. ,  Wheat cutting was completed on the  Reclamation   Farm at the end of  the  *m-������v^1_>      -.an.4-1    __*#_! ,*������&!������.*._   iwantk.    _-������_^1j4   1 *v   o4--\_������1iva  for seed and later s ipment the total  crop wiu run. -o 60 car_,Oitu-������. x: G* ._,-._  3200 acres in wheat the crop averages at  least 3D bushels to the acre.  Five pound bass are being taken  frequently in the back bend of the  Kootenay. In the past week Vic.  Mawson has had two oi.them entered in  his contest. W. B. Hindley got one  weighing 5 pounds one ounce, and Otto  Kocott a sample tipping the beam at  5  r-_i.i__.rlc_  K r_irr-*i_--o  ������*-_'*__***������*���������'      W   _V������aJ-������������*a������_>-������-W������  The hospital committee of the Women's Institute are sponsoring a shower in  aid of Creston Valley Hospital on Saturday afternoon. October 18th, when contributions of jams, jellies, canned goods,  pickles, etc.. will be gratefully received,  and these may be left at Trinity TJnited  Church basement.  FOR SALE���������Wigen's 40-acre farm at  Wynndel, in whole or in two 15-acre aifd  one 11-acre lot, with irrigation, and im  provements, offered at one-half the cost  of improvements. Failing health compels retirement. If unable to sell will  rent out part or all to right parties for  1931 or longer. Address O. J. WIGEN,  Wynndel, B.C.        ;'  The Rodgers box factory is Hearing  the end of the season's operations and  will be closing by the middle of! the  month. The tin top machines have been  running fairly steadily the past month  on a make of the 3-pound baskets for |  the Scott Fruit Company at Fernie, and  the National Fruit Company at Nelson  and Lethbridge, Alberta.  There was a large turnout on Sunday  evening for the annual harvest thanksgiving service at Christ Church at which  the rector. Rev. A. Garlick, delivered an  appropriate addiess, and the music suitable for the occasion. The edifice was  lavishly decorated with fruit, vegetables,  and flower**. At the communion service  at 8 a.m. attendance waa most gratifying.  Twenty  tables   of  players   were    in  evidence on Friday night at the Parish  Hall for the first of  the  season  bridge  driveB under the auspices of thp Women's  Institute. Th,e high scores were made  by Miss Phyllis Foxall and W. R. Long.  ���������  Cooler Weather is Here to Stay  Warmer wearables will be needed and  and right now is the time to buy to best  advantage, as stocks aie complete in all  ���������-��������� lines and you are assured of getting the  exact size that fits. Never before have  we had such a splendid line of    *  Underwear in Two-Piece and  Combination Gamients  32-Q3. WINDBREAKERS, and also lighter weights  HEAVY SWEATERS,r^AWJ^M..  In Pall and Winter wear we can outfit you with garments  that, afford maxim am comfort and wear, at right prices.-  4  .  4  VaSley Od-Operalivs Assis;  .  vncaiun  _aaa_aV*a_b__aaaaa-*aa____B__---aaaaa___aaa^^  aWiiiUiwun  _     -.    ^    -._-.-.-- _A.__.1_.  4  '  4  1  1  Greston Blacksmith, Plumbing &  ^Heating Company  WW'  4  a  ���������4  4  4  ��������� 4  ������  ������  '���������'  4  4  4  ���������yi  4  4  4  4  4  t  :  -���������.  4  .4  "W'W'V*  "P"  .mr-vr-vvm-v-v  *^_*p,s'',,W'"rf'jv"'^*i-ri*'^^^^"y"T<>ff,TP^y*1_?  i  Can supply you with anything you  need   in   the   General   Blacksmith,  Plumbing and Heating line*  We carry a complete line of Bathroom Fixtures in stock-  Baths, Toilets, Basins, Sinks, Range Boilers, Pipes  and  any kind of  Fitting,  Eavetrough, Soil  Pipes,  . "    v urinea ana jl ue uxaia jripes, c_c.  In the BLACKSMITH line we give you the very best  of service, as we have the Stock, we have the Tools,  and we have the men who can do the work.  4  1  4  1  A*lfkmmmimAmAm^mmW*mmmmM*m%*mm%mJmtkm%*^^ tolfk*****)m*dkmAmmjlm**-  mf%W%msm m^mUT0\mVm\   _Et tf ___^l^__n_i ft Ikl^-TI i    IP  CRESTON MERCANTILE  1  COMPANY,   'LTD.  G*mKS&mttit&mmVSU^^  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOUU LIKE IT  Greston Motors  Wish   lo   announce  that we now have  agency for  Chevrolet  Cars and  Trucks  A full stock of Parts  and Accessories.  To all Plymouth owners :\  wo assure you Service    ������  as'nslnal. !  ������  More room being added [  to give you better  service*  Floors,  Linoleums,  Furniture   and  all Interior Work  Marshall Wells name on any and all Palnfc and Varninh producta  menne those products are the highest grade it is poasiblo to make.  There ia no second or third or any other grndo of Paints and  Varnishes with M������r������hall Wella labels on them.  Clear (Natural) Dark Oak  and Walnut  Hog, PirfCQ.  Halt Gallon Clear ...$3.50  Quart Clear  1.83  Pints, Clear......   1.00  Qurt JDk.Oak or Walnut 1.85  Pint Dk.Oak or Walnut lt00  Tha Quality is Hera.  Sole Prlct  Two Half Gallons $3.31  Two Quarts   1*86  Two Pin^...  J.01  Two Quarts......���������........ 1.8&  Two Pints--.-������..:���������-$. 1.01  THESE,PRICES ARE NETT, AND FOR CASH ONLY.  mm*\9,mmmmt*M* ���������������! n n i ������������������������������������������-.������!*���������m>iimhi  mm*ym*mmnmmw*mmmm*mm*m*tm*vmmm**jm*w^  SALE for One Week Only, Ending OCT. 11  icff'Wi'nffjiB'ri^a  ^y^yM^yp yW^t l^/ms^fm ^m  m %^   m^j |^    |^   |   m    %g^  DryGoods$Groceries* ��������� PHONE 3   Furniture$Hardwam\  (IfiTIlTilll-MTlTin

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