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Creston Review Nov 7, 1930

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 ���������,4l',!-)J-'.Y  i^^tmt^  ?K.t������y>  ������P2  vYY^M^'<YYT'-.  /  _���������)  W     W        -������     '^  Vol: XXII  OBESTOJSv B,���������^  NOVEMBER 7,  1930  No. 34  fm<gAiif |0 5f������������lfe  "MS  Additional Light Near Tourist  Gamp���������Another Beyond the  Cemetery���������Gravelling. Lane-���������  Buy Another Chemical Tank.  A!l members were on hand for the  October meeting of Creston village  council with Reeve Jackson presiding,  and the session very largely taken up  with considering requests for street  lights, lanegravelling and a letter from  the M_iiii~te-aii Association asking that  soliciting charity- should be controlled  within the village.  There were two requests for street  lights. E. H. Pridhiaia: and W. '__.-.  Martin, who own orchard property be-  yotid the cemetery, asked, for a street*  light to be installed at a point about  miSway'between: the two pi ce& and the  request was gran ted. ���������'��������� ���������  Paulson & Johnson, who rscently  donated the village a roadway through  ths tourist park property from Canyon  street to Hillside Road asked that lights  he Installed at both ends of this street,  known as Creston Avenue, but after  some consideration it was decided to  give hut one light, which will be put in  a Efcely location in that neighborhood on  Canyon Road.  The request for gravelling was on the-  Jane   off  Hillside   Road   and   between  Princess and Victoria Avenues, and the  gravel willbe^put on as asked for.  The letter from the Ministerial Association was of a constructive nature. It  suggested that if the soliciting of hs.ad=  outs or the price of a cup of coffee could  good luck at a very enjoyable sendoff,  reception at Mrs. Bond's on Wednesday  evening.  ���������, Word has just arrived from our old  friend" Geo. Davie, who is working  steady on the road iraprovement_%eing  made between Trail and 'Rossland, that  after a careful survey of the Scotch in  that section, be is prepared to make  affidavit that they are all quite civilized.  T ___��������������� ! J   -iciuuciuge  Herald:  xars. u. -sinning  was a delightful hostess at a miscellaneous shower cemplhai?ntafy to bar sister,  Mrs. M.. Samuelson, whose marriage  took place recently at Canyon, B.C.  Little Miss Maisie Binning made a  dainty picture as she wheeled in a prettily decorated doll buggy loaded with  lovely gifts for the bride. After having  spent a very enjoyable evening in games  and music refreshments were served and  the evening brought to a ciose with  singing "For She's a Jolly Good Fellow."  Many/good wishes were extended to the  bride and bridegroom. Those present  were Mrs, M. Samuelson, Mrs. C. Love-  groves; Mrs. McKiniey Bateman, Mrs. G.  Binning, Mrs. T. Reid, Mrs. E, Langston, Mrs. Archibald, Mrs. J. Tunnah.  Mrs.~G. Bennetti, Mrs. Hou gland, Miss  B. Tunnah, Miss G. Armitt, Miss C.  Armitt, Miss Helga Nelson, Miss Lillian  Nelson, Miss Maisie Binning.  not be effectively ^b*^,";tbe^|ie_a������^;  J. Firentino of Cranbrook was an auto  visitor at Wynndel last week.  Mrs. Grady   and   Mrs.  Bjathie were  Spoka ..e visitors last week, making the  :trip^:autp.Yi :���������-:������������������.  V_OJ__ClJ.  1 office to whieh the needy could be  dlre������ted;[or else the. village issue certificates guarenteeing that the holder thereof was worthy of assistance. The  council, however, decided to notify the  association that it could not take action  desired.1  '  The resignation of J. G. Farris, as  electrical inspector was accepted. The.  tax rate for 1931ovas struck at the old  reliable rate of 12 mills, and the accounts  of September ordered paid iataiied $318  The fall fair management was given  permission to store the display tables on  tne rafters of the main building and thus  pat them out of reach of possible destruction. The council will also consider paying for some permanent improvements  made in the main building electric light  equipment by the fall fair management,  the clerk being instructed to seenre the  afcconnt rendered for this work.  To improve fire fighting facilities it has  been, decided to secure another chemical  tank which will be mounted on new running' gear with the present chemical  equipment. General taxes for 1930 are  coming in better even than in 1929, but  poll tax payments are slow,^  Ganyon GBty  W.  Cook  left on Sunday for Nelson  where he has secured a job at his trade  of carpenter.  A whi-t drive is to-night's social  feature at the coininunity' hail, with .no  proceeds to go to the children's Christ  mas fund.   The admission is 60 cents.  Mr. and Mrs. Ridd got away on  Saturday to AntrosB, Alberta, where  they Will be for tho winter. Thoy havo  spent the past month on thoir ranch at  Cunyon;  Principal Stephens nnd Mips Vera  Lister of the Cnnyon school staff wero  Thursday*Sunday visitors at Fertile,  attending the Eunt Kootenay teachers'  convention tin that town.  'Mi. mid Maw. Mumrcd ������amucison  arrived back on Thursday from their  two weeks' wedding trip, which was  spent at points in southern Alberta. At  present thoy aro -topping at tho homo  of the brides'- mo.thor on .th������r Me-sentfe.*  plnciv.  ,,' ���������    i   > iA). .  Mrs, W. E. Seario loft on Sunday for  Santa Barbara, Calif,, wh-r-^-.*-' .will  upend the next six months on n holiday  vinit   with   frlondw nnd  rclntfvw.   Thn  Wyas&tiei  Mis? S. Benedetti of Boswell was on a  visit with her parents here a few days  last week.  __-i _������������������_:-__���������-J-1.   u-_   _.___ j_.__-___ ~'���������___...  _uu  vu���������wi   wii>u   iici .������iaiiujjaicuiD,    -<_-.  and Mrs. Grady..  Misses E. Towson and  Wallow   Point   packin  home last week.  B.  ���������waaaa,  Hulme of  returned  W. Greig, jr., left on Saturday for  Calgary, Alberta, where he will remain  for the winter. Mrs Greig, sr., accompanied him and will visit friends in that  city.    .  The November meeting of the W.A*  will be held Wednesday, 12th, at 2.30  p.m.  H. F. Packman is working at present  on the erection of anew residence.  Work was commenced on the site for  community hall, and building operations  will bewell under way this week.  Alex. Cameron left at the end of the  week for Coleman, Alberta, where he  will, as usual, spend the winter.  The annual general meeting or the Kill  -Core Klub was held oh Monday night.  Andrew Rudd was named president,  and Jim Hulme, secretary for the 1980-31  season. Further activities of the club  are held in ooeyanee until it is known  what sports or entertainments are to be  sponsored by the recreation company.  A very enjoyable party was held in  he old schoolhouse Friday evening  under the direction of the Women's  Institute. Games and music were the  order of the evening and a most enjoyable lunch was served. During proceedings a hallowe'en witch visited the hall,  much to tho delight of tho youngsters,  and told how witches and goblins hold  hallowe'en  CARD OF THANKS  The Porthill Committee wish to thank  the people of Creston for their generous  help in the purchasing of tickets for the  road benefit. Tho connection between  tho CrcBton highway and Road 95 can  now be made at all times without chains.  Tho people of Boundary county, Idaho,  expressed themsolves at tha election on  Tuofdny, showing their dlnfintlsfnetion  with the road arrangements aa carried  out, and tho new commitolomuu uro  heartily with unto remody tho wrong.  V&W9H  Exercises a. Monument at 11.00  A.M.-~^^]tt|t^ ttave Reunion  Dinner at Noon and Dance  in  ������_#  a_������  Canyon Hall.  est esteem by everyone and Kitchener j  was quite deserted on Tuesday last,  as  all who possibly could went to Creston  to pay the last mark of respect to  who had always been a good- friend  neighbour.   Our sympathy goes out. to  her sorrowing family.  C.   H.   Robinson    dominion  fishery  *"a  _���������:  une i  and  .m?������#^_>tn.������ ,  _:���������j*.J��������� fit  u���������a_ojr ���������  liutiY:1      C   \vy  u  L..i'  ,,<j',i i'..-d  <:  FOR SALE���������7 tons nlfnlfa hny, $15  ton cash, or will exchongo for ono-incll  galvanized pipe. A. R. Bernard, Camp  Lister, B.C.  FOR  SALE Horao,  mlkli c������,w, a_t'  heavy work hnrnoss' set plough harnesH,  sot   bob sleighs,    Massey Harris    plow,  V- yrv.C ', (.Catt.i louehoutli of school."  Arrangements are now complete for  the observance of Armistice Day on  Tuesday morning, November 11th, at  the monument, the exercises following  along the lines observed for the past  eleven years."      :Y.^;"~  All returned men are invited to join  in parade to the 'monument, and are  asked to fail In st 10.45 at the Shell Oil  Company warehouse, as it is desired to  reach the monument, previous to 11 a .,  at wHch time the two minutes silence  will be observed. Tbe school children are  expected to participate and be on hand  proraptly. *  R*������v. P. McNabb, pastor. of the  Presbyterian Church, will bave full  charge of the ceremonies, and will deliver a short address. There will be the  usual interval for the placing of wreaths,  and the close will come with the Last  Post. ~ '���������  Arrangements have been mads for the  usual ex-service men's re-union dinner  which will be served at noon at the  Creston Hotel, and at which it is hoped  ail wiii attend. In the evening the  Legion are haying'the usual Armistice  daiicc, which will be at the community  ball at Canyon at 9 o'clock, with the  "Al. F-ederi-ks* f^rchestra .supplying  music.     ' '::   yi.y:yM y ',y.<y': ���������."'.'-���������    ���������-  The Legion haye arranged for a church  '���������service ;|h^;%^|^;^t^C^ist Church at  mb&ehiti^^ "Garlick,. will  speak, ^it^will^be'' afc^U.^a.ni,-..Sunday,  November Stttj; and- returned nsen are  asked to he; at the Shpll warehouse not  ���������later than 10.45,: at w ich time the  parade will start for the church.  The past two years there has been a  community Armistice service at the  Grand theatre the Sunday on or before  armistice, but no arrangement has been  made for this service this year.      .  his last visit, two or three weeks ago, he  {iss rns-vaS ������ iGng an������_ very in^srssung  trip to eastern and northern points visiting amongst other places Yahk, Moyie,  Cranbrook, Windermere and Golden,  returning by White Swan Lake, Premier  Lake, Fernie, Natal and Michel. This  was his annual trip In connection I with  restocking of streams and lakes.  Ureston School  Report. October  Each of Six Divisions Shows a  Per Cent. Attendance Wei!  Over .90   Principal Marriott's  -.-55  Ci    .   ��������� ������ _.  juumug  __��������� rto _*������  UI    70.1"a_.  M.isfef  Kitchener  K. Machin of Calgary, Alberta, was  in town a couple of bays this week on  business connected with natural resources department of the C.P.R.  All the young people took in e ther  the Friday dance at Canyon) or the  Saturday one at Porthill.  Mr. and Mrs. Devlin, Mr. and Mrs.  Senesael and family, were Sunday visitors to Bonners Ferry.  Elmer Blair, accompanied by his two  sons; C. Anderson, Spud Bush, Buddy  Young and a few others, went up the  Goat Saturday on a hunting and fishing  trip.  Universal regret was felt here at tho  passing of one of our old time residents.  Mrs Geroux, who was held in the high-  No Show of  Pictures this  Week!  COMING 9  NOVEMBER 15th  Frank Baker left on Monday on a  business visit to Calgary, Aiberta..  Rev, A. Garlick had a fair tnrnout at  the Chureh of England service here on  Sunday morning.  Miss Curtis, principal of Lister school,  was at Fernie at the weekend for the  East Kootenay teachers' convention.  Principal Kolthammer of Huseroft  school, accompanied by Mrs. Kolthammer, were, also at Fernie for the teachers  conference.,  Mrs. Krebs arrived on Saturday fro  Nelson to join her husband, and they  h ve   taken   possession   of the former  Ruffil nla������t������������a. ������_-hi������>la T-IV    !������!������������������������_>������_  ra������ia./al>-ioD<4  ���������=��������� ���������      _T""-"���������"~"*" J       "   ���������->*-������������������������&-.     *I������a ������     a-i mm*,   W #-H_������     Jj- aaaaaa  a<������i 9jm ������_ra-P ^ji  some weeks ago.  Lister^Tr-ading & Supply Campany,  Limited, are just putting in stock  another carload lot of the well known  Ogilivie Hour and feeds. The firm report  trade exceptionally good in the feed line  this season.  Mis. :���������������������������;. Ith.-meji^-a__&^  arrived itcva Nelson to join Mr. Rheimer.  who recently purchased la d here and  is going Into poultry.. At present they  are in the house on the Burgess place  pending some alterations in their new  farm house,  Col. Fired Lister is expected back this  week from his trip tp Victoria, on which  he was discussing with the government  road work to heip out unemployment  and it is announced the road detween  Huseroft snd~ths Idaho boundary will be,  completed this winter.  E. Churches, representing, the P.  Burns Company, in company with Mr.  McGregor of Calgary, Alberta, the firm's  sales manager, were business visitors  ���������here on Tuesday. W. A. Harrison of  Nelson was also a business caller this  week.  John Huseroft is operating a crusher  this week grinding up 20 tons of alfalfa  for shipment to the Consolidated Company dairy farm at Kimberley. This is  part of the 80 ton order he had for  alfalfa, the other 60 tons being shipped  in bales.  Hallowe'en passed off very quietly  here. The celebration in . connection  with this was on Wednesday night at  the school when the children and parents  had a bonfire, weinio roast, with roast  potatoes, sandwiches, cake and cocoa;  along with games and firecrackers that  kept things moving until about 11 p.m.  The celebration was directly in charge of  Mibs Curtis and during tho evening  prizes were awarded for the best  costumes, the winners being Margaret  Sinclair, who was attired as a witch,  Douglas Sinclair, dressed as a cat.  Both costumes were particularly good.  Tho report of Lister school nhowfl the  average attendance at 83 per cent., and  those making highest standings wore:  Grade 7���������-Douglas McKee, Erwin Meyer.  Grade 0���������Clara Domko, Frank Yerbury.  Grade 6���������Dduglaa Sinclair, Pauline  Kloin. Grade 4���������Cyril Bird, LottUr  Klein., Grade 8~Mar������aret Dent, Alice  Wo Ispi-ng. Grade 2���������Margaret Sinclair,  Eric Jacks. Grade 1���������Daniel Domko,  Eisio liamm.  Perfect attendanco���������Margaret Dent,  Margaret Domko, Daniel Domko, Clara  Moycr, Erlka Meyer, Elsie Ramm, Douglas Sinclair, Margaret* Sinclair, Allco  Wellspring.  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Per cent, attendance, 98.52.  .  Highest  standing:     Grade   8���������Molly  Moore, Harry Johnson, Clifford York.  Grade 7���������Charlie Taylor, Eleanor Spratt,  Jane Ross.  Perfect attendance���������E., Armitage, M.  Armitage, I.:Bourdon, D. Collis, G.  CoHis, O. Conatty, D. Crosby, R. Dickson, J. Downes, K. Payne, J. Ross, D.  Trevelyan, B. Ferguson. H. Johnson, E.  LaBelle, Y. LaBelle, M. Miller, B.  Morrow, P. MacDonald, H. McCreath,  H. McLaren, D. Palmer, N. Payne, C.  Taylor, C York, L. McLaren. *  aUU-SDO  xvjl 6j-v_.Fu.U-1*  wacuer.  "This MafWerM"  FOIfc SALE���������Shetland pony, broken to  harnmfltt and snddlo, v������ry quiet,  for children, $45, or  ������h������rv Frl- Pm'th  l,.u . r.c.  .    .      . sultablo  would exchange for  (ITm_ croft)    C?.rvp  Division 2-  Per cent, attendance, 96.8.  Highest standing:   Grade 7���������Godfrey  Vigne, Nilo Hints, Ruth Hare.   Grade 6  Angust   Morabitos    Irving   Ferguson,  Theo Tompkins.  Perfect attendance���������Douglas Alderson*  Raymond Bevan, Edward Brady, Bill  Churnoff, Arthur Dodd, George Dodd,  Jean Donaldson, Clarence Embree, Ruth  Hare, Margaret Henderson, Stuart  Hilton, Nils Hints, Emmett Johnston,  August Morabito, Frank North. Rachel  MorrowrMarian Murray .Norinan Nickel j  TheoTompkins, Margaret Torchia.Robert  Willis, Godfrey Vigne.  Division 8��������� Miss Wade, teacher.  Per cent-attendance, 98.47.  .YHighsst standings:   Grade Sib���������Billy  Craig, YJjessie    Spratt,   Ruth: ; jE>,bwn_-.  Grade 4b���������Irene Brad , Stanley Hendren. Eva Phillips.      -; ���������-.:  Perfect attendance���������Francis Bourdon,  Ruth Davis, Charlie French, Egon  Hollm, Billie Kernaghan, Willie Krygsveld. Wilfred LaBelle, Phyllis Lowther,  Helen McCreath, Irwin Nickel, Ruby  Palmer, Mary Ross, Jessie Spratt, Billy  Weir, Campbell York, David Armitage,  Billie Craig, Gladys Davies,. Doris  Ilfcsndy, Iona Hiiis, Beryl Palmer, Clara  Paulson, Norman, Phillips, Richard  Trevelyan, Leona, Schmidt.  Division 4���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  Per cent, attendance, 90.28.  Highest standings: Grade 4b���������Rose  Stewart, Arthena LaBelle, Lillian Hendren, Grade 2a���������Margaret Cribb, Olga  Hurack, Charlotte Wilks. Grade 2b<���������  Eileen Pendry, Agnes Lovestrom, George  Bourdon.  Perfect attendance���������Homer Bailey,  George Bourdon, Charley Brunham,  Margaret Cribb, Bert, Crosby, James  Edwards, William Edwards, Kenneth  French, Bert Macfarlahd, David Mac-  far land Kenneth Hester. Olgu Hurack*  Robert Kernaghan, Iky' Krygsveld,  Ethel MacLaren, Maud Ross, Tom  Ross, Dorothv Schmidt, Rose Stewart.  Vivian Walkey, Vera Watson, Edna  Willis.  Division 6���������Miss Learm nth, teacher.  .  Per cent, attendtmce, 94.19.  Highest standings: Grade 4b���������Georgina Paulson, Billy McFailand, Edith  Johnstone Grade 3a���������Vernon Donaldson, Ethel Morrow, Laura Donaldson.  Perfect attendance���������James Bourdon.  Bernard Conatty, Lorna Donnldson, Vernon Donaldson, Corlnne Donneau, Elsa  Foerster, Marguerite Grant, Teddy Hewitt Walter Hills, Betty Kernaghan, Tinun  Krygsveld, Robert Lowther, Robert  Mooro, Ethel Morrow, Billy McFarland.  Georgina Paulson, Irene Pridham, Ariel  Schado, Robert Vigne, Mary Watson,  Ardrey Weir, Thelma Stewart.  Division S���������Misa Holmes, teacher.  Por cent, attendance, 94,65.  Uifi;..__i< bluimiiigu: Grade lu���������Helmut  Fatalln, Helen Dzvigol... G-i.do lb���������  porls Gabheli. Jean Bunt. Grade lc���������  Dale Wulltoy, Oscar Patterson ���������  Perfect attendance���������Rus������oll BIccum,  Hurley Brady, Conmd Bruiiham, Orumti  Brunham, Jcah Bunt, Helen Dasvigola.  Fred Hurack, Will Hurack, Graco Lewis,  Helmut Pattalla, Kurt Patalla, Oscar  Potorson^ WHUe Rogers, Betty Rosh,  Bruce Robs, Helen Stewart, El va Strong,  Fnth*������ryro Hr^wa-it, T r"H������������ Tr*vr>, Prr-  ulil T.'uc ott," tar.cho York, THE    REVIEW,    ORKSTO^B.    C  Ended S_������ ECrysehesi  Has Faith In Sub Trip  *" I was a ma-fcy_ to heatlacl.es, with  frequent attacks of dizziness affecting  my vision. IVIy occupation is a very  sedentary one-^-a printer's reader. I  gave Kruschen Salts, a .good trial, and  from then onwards I seemed quite  another person. The headaches disappeared and the dizziness, and the  most wonderful thing to me is that I  have cone back to weaker glasses, ft  - lens which I had discarded some years  ago as not being strong chough. I  also suffered from bad circulation  daring the earty mornings of winter.  Now- at 58 I can enjoy cold baths all  the year round, enjoy aj_d ans eager  for my food, and am what I consider  very fit���������the sort of fitness that makes  living a joy."���������(G. F.)  Headaches can nearly always he  traced to a disordered stomach  or to partial constipation���������a complaint xaany indoor >Yo.ke.~ suf_e_  irom without ever suspecting it.  Kruschen -Salts go right down to  the root of the trouble rind remove  the cause by gently persuading the  organs of elimination to function  exactly as Nature intended they  should.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  Stefannson Believes Wilkins1' Voyage  To Pole Will Be a Success  Viihjaunaur Stefannson, who haa  spent moat of his life In the Arctic  circles, is firmly convinced that Sir  Hubert Wilkins' voyage to the North  Pole in a submarine will be a success.  Sir Hubert -waa second iii eoiiii-iatiu  during Stefannson's 1913-1916 Arctic  expedition.  "If I \yere an insurance agency,"  he said, "and were to -write a policy  on Wilkins and his party, I would  insure them for leas in a submarine  trip than I would In a polar flight in  an airplane.  "The reason I believe the experiment will work out is that there are  no icebergs within 400 miles of the  North Pole. There are ice floes, hut  those floes are of no great depth -and  a submarine might easily pass under  them,  i "Many people think the Arctic seas  are infested with Icebergs. This is  not the case. If it were true, then  such an undertaking as Wilkins suggests would be impracticable,, for  icebergs have a depth of a thousand  feet or more."  V  StiSSBmir  m&m^1  _Lr-LT^iiy  .Y'TH-r-WORIC ��������������������������� :'   '���������' Y"-  WAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 9  THOMASr-THE. HONKST    ...  UUtJj_>_?-__-  y, Qolden. Text: -."Thomas   answered  and said unto Him. 'My Lord and My  Gcd.' "���������John 20.28. ..  ,.'.'L^ssoiii  aoiiii 'li.l_-lS;   i_.5~S; .��������� 20.  ;24-29r.21.1, 2.  V'D'evoUonal   Reading:   Proverbs    3:  13-20. ''������������������-. ' '������������������'���������:  ..  -^55mr  *f*       * l_d    __���������  _K       w-i��������� ***+*> ���������������*���������*, ^*m        mmW _m* ���������__���������_. *m ._-_. _-Hk  Are Sickly Babies  A flight from Montreal to Paris in ;  the spring of 1931 is the hope of Ru- j  dolph Page, French-Canadian private >  and comsnerci&l pilot of Montreal.       ���������     _, ,,,.,., * ,,    -  ?     The well child does not cry. He is  The end of the present season will; laughing and happy    all    tij#    time.  nssd the air operations depaxtmesjt of - Baby's cry  of  distress  is .the   only  the  Ontario  forestry   branch with  a \ means he has of telling the mother  -������������������ ,_������^_^ ������- ���������-��������������� i j Mift v������,i������. ���������������������-- ;or nurse he is ill. Mothers, you can  new record c* over _._,������K������ hours flown i keep your uttl_ on<3_ well ^ happy  during the year. ; by giving them Baby's Own Tablets���������  Edmund    A.    Gullion.    17-year-old j fche safe and efficient remedy for all  -���������-       ��������� 1 fn.inrjjvj"     J^___r_^���������al'_Ll_-_  American youtn. won me nttn inter- , - ^ 0wn Tabietg are R miM ^  national Oratorical contest held at ; thorough laxative. They sweeten the  Washington. Paul I_educ, lT-5rear-old '. stomach; regulate the bowels and  French-Canadian, was second. "Youth? t thus banish constipation and indiges-  ~* ���������.!_,���������!,+. _.r,.!r._- ,^_,_JS+Qrf tion; break up colds and simple fev-  of eight nations competed-. , ers  and   ^g ^  irritaUon  accom.  General V. I.    Karpoff,    -one    ti_ue ; panying the cutting of teeth.      They  eommander of the   Chinese   military ' are sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at 25 cents a box from The T>r.  Williams* Medicine    Co.,    Brockvalle,  Tenth  Anniversary  0. Radio_ Broadcasting  Althougia    Opportunities    Wore    Ke-  s&ricted Development Has Been  Rapid  The tenth anniversary of radio  broadcasting,, which gave the industry its greatest impetus, was celebrated ������ few weeks ago. The first  program went on the air from a  Pittsburgh station in 1920, and some  weeks later this same station introduced radio to politics by broadcasting- returns est the Harding-Cox election. Crystal-detector sets were then  the last word in reception, and it  was necessary for members of the  family to take turns at wearing the  earphones. Restricted as were its op-  -Sxplnimtioxis and Comments  Thomas the Pessimist, John llv__=  16. Read John 11.1-13.���������When Jesus  told the disciples that Lazarus was  fallen asleep, they took his words iit-i  erally^ and He had to tell them plainly that Lazarus was dead. And then  Jesus added words that at first sight  seemed strange: "And I am glad for  your sakes that I was not there,, to  the intent ye may believ$." When  Ko had first heard of the sickness of  Lazarus, He said, "This sickness is  rsot unto death, but for ths glory of  God, that the Son of God may be  glorified thereby." It was for Jesus a  great opportunity to render service  and inspire faith.  "Let us go unto him," thus Jesus  announced His intention of going to  Bethany. Thonaas who is called Didy-  mus, "IMdy-nus means twin," "was  certain that death would be the fate  of Jesus if He were seen at Bethany,  but loyally he said to the other disciples, "Let us also go, thai we may die  with Him."  Thomas the Practical, 14.13-8. Read  John 14.1-4.���������In His last discourse  with His disciples Jesus told that He  was going to prepare a place for them  in His Father's house. When He said,  "And whither I go, ye know the way,"  _r__"' A   '  wm mm.     iU    __  .. ___���������-__,  i m ������������������-t*   wSSkm JSSPm.  ������^^_fi_!^f-tflJ---!-ltl  The Borden Co., Linaatcd  Montreal  a���������a * r ."- ^ I _ ���������_:,_.. j_  r tease *cna jrca twur&e* *v  KAKS.  ADDRESS  4tW*h ���������*"���������������������������  >m*************t****+*m+*������*  ���������23  portunities, however, broadcasting de-  _*" ���������w-iiiutsx. ^ a", y* ������juuw������ie w������y,  ,       .      <?       ,.,_,_     .tl. -      1 Thomas voiced his failure to under  veloped so rapidly that within a few]_*������������������,,* *>i~ ...-^^-. ������������t-������������  ���������^ ir���������v~. -~*  years the air was overcrowded _usd  whither Thou  goestr  how know we  the   Government  was   seeking   some j the way?" Thomas was still expect  Cigarette Papers  Lei-ge Double t3tool, -jt jKB-UJ  C20 Leaves ^tS*\  Finest You Can Buy/A*'  AVOID IMITATIONS /y  MATHlCaLTS  -a' *'      ' ^^____aM*^LV       ���������      _K    a    tk        *r\������ ��������� ������a aa-  L*^i_i������  forces at Tientsin, under the late  Marshal Chang Tso-Lan, has abandoned his military career to become  ft monk.  W. B. Laiabie, tlie British Government's assistant deputy trade commissioner in New Zealand, has been  transferred to Canada, and. will take  . up his duties in Winnipeg in TJecem-  ber.  Ont.  form of regulation.  The substitution of electrified  vacuum-tube sets for those with  crystal detectors and the rej>lac-  ment of earphones with loud speakers, together with other improvements, greatly increased the range  and quality of reception. Television  today is scarcely more of a novelty  than broadcasting was in 1920.  These developments have created  great industries.  _������ i i: t���������������ii n i  -_  s. tucuicu ouu - urcnasc ._���������__  Alberta Farmers Are Taking Advan'  tage Of ProvisSoiss Of New  1 Eoactment  f Farmers of Alberta in considerable  ? numbers are taking advantage of the  Empire delegates to the Imperial j provision of the* Purebred Bull Pur-  conference saw 37 different types of I chase Act passed at. the last session  British aircraft in a.ction at< Croydon j of the Legislature. An unusual fea-  Airport, England. Prime Minister j ture of the situation, it is pointed out,  Rarnsay MacDonald witnessed the air | was the fact that many applicants  performance, executed in honor of I sought Red Polled bulls, which had  the overseas visitors. \ not been much in demand in the past.  Question 6C more severe penalties i Dairy Shorthorn bulls were also in  for the adulteration of butter is under { demand. It is considered that the  the   consideration   of.   Hon.    Robert I present movement is a good sign, in-  ing Jesus to establish an earthly  kingdom, and this obsession .prevented! his mind from grasping' the meaning: of his Master's words. "I am the  Way, the Truth, and tlie Life," Jesus  answered. "The Kingdom which I  have come to reveal, is not an earthly one; the mansions of which I have  -jspoken are in heaven, not on earth.  To share in my Kingdom is to share  Hon.  Weir, Minister of Agriculture. A request for such action was recently  made to Major Weir by the Montreal  Produce Association.  An Oil For All Men���������The sailor,  thc soldier, ihe fisherman, the lumberman, tho out-door laborer and all who  are exposed to Injury and the elements will find in Dr. Thomas' Bclec-  tric Oil a true and faithful friend. To  ease pain, relieve colds, dress wounds,  subdue lumbago and overcome rheumatism, it is excellent. Therefore, it  should have a place Sn all home medicines and he amongst those taken ott  a Journey.  dicating a return to diversified farming.  Worms cause fretfulness and rob  the infant of sleep, the great nourishes Mother Graves' Worm. Exterminator will clear thc stomach and intestines .and restore healthfulness.  iiiiiu -.aii-nrBTfc  ftni aurrai  FROM YOUR  -USER?  Why be handicapped with unsightly  Wotch.es on the face, -eyes with yellow  tinge and that tired and languid feeling? This indicates a torpid liver  Headache, Dizziness and Biliousness  surely follow. You must stimulate  your lazy liver, start the bile flowing  with Carter's Little Liver Pills.  They also, act as a mild laxative,  purely vegetable, free from calomel  and poisonous drugs, small, easy to  S'W-.HCV.*-Sr" 1"0* li^KJa- ���������f-.i.-rriirtrr      *TBi<������v  are not a purgative that cramps or  pains, unpleasant after effect following, on the contrary a good tonic.  All Druggists 25c and 7Sc red pkgs.  **$&&  3s������yta������*"_-  i    -__M-    TJmf  ���������*_^ha  SCceping Down Weeds  tjood  Work  CarrltMl   On .In   Alberta  Tliis Year In Connection With  Weed KradlcatloHs  Good work was done in. Alberta this  year in thc keeping- oC B'Oil free from  weeds, it was reported at a meeting  of the advisory weed board at tho  Parliament BuHdinGrs n.fe ������hnonto.n.  The activities oC sixteen supervisors  were reviewed under tlio direction of  13. L, Gray, field cropH commissioner.  Recommend till cms from tho board will  go' to the Department of Agriculture  as to next ycar'H work, for which'  ���������so.vin important undertakings will he  FUggoaterT,  AnotJior form of eudurnnao test in  tho pur.suit .of happ:lnen������.  snsi  mm*4t       n ^KMfkr     *m*y i 'im -��������� ���������w pt\   ^m**ws ��������� *m*^ , xy*0^ ,  w,   n.   v,   inns  Caramel Pudding  One of the most delicious desserts  one can serve, and it is one especially loved by children, can toe said  practically to make itself. It is called  Caramel Pudding. Here it is:  "Place an unopened can of Borden's Eagle Brand Condensed Milk  in a kettle of boiling water and simmer for two and n half hours, being  careful not to let the kettle boll  dry. Remove can, cool and chill.  Romovc top of can, cutting along tlie  side of can���������not thc top���������so that tho  contents may bo removed wholo;  place on a serving dish and ga.ntsh  with broken nut moats and whipped  cream. To aorvc individually, cut In  slices, garnish with nut meats, and  whipped cream���������or use plain un-  swootoncd cream, with or without  garnlah,"  Ikkln't. Wniit Thai; lit ml  Agont (to aotoiO: Then we'll, consider that settled,  Actor: But���������er���������what about tho  contract ?  Agont: Oh, that's all right. A verbal contract'!I do.  Actor: Laddlo, listen. Thc Inst  time 1. hud a verbal contract I drew  n verbal salary!  First Compound Steam J.ngino  The first compound steam, engine  was invented in Canada by Benjamin  Tibbits, who used it in thc steamship  * "Reindeer" which he designed and  built at St. John, N.B. - This Invention, by reducing-the amount of fuel  required, revolutionized marine transportation.  Largest All-Canadian Lake  Great Bear Lake in the Mackenzie  district of the North West Territories, Canada, is generally admitted to  be the largest body of the lakes wholly within Canadian territory. Its  area is approximately 12,000 square  miles.  communion with the Father, which is  not possible on earth. I depart to  heaven, to enter that state of bliss;  and you may follow .and enjoy it, too,  if you will have faith in Me as the  one Mediator between God and Man  (the ^rs."\ tlie one Teacher authorized to reveal the things of God (the  Truth), and the one Author of spiritual as of natural life (the Life)."  "without the Wav thesis n������ going;  without the Truth there is no knowing; without the Life there is no living: I am the Way which thou  sTiouidest. pursue: the Truth which  thou shouidest believe; the Life  which thou shouidest hope for." ���������-.  Thomas A. Kempis.  Thomas the Doubter, 20. 2_, 25.���������  Read the account of His .apooarance  iu the even'rig" to His disciples, John  20.19-23. Thomas was not among  them at that time: he was the only  one of the eleven disciples to whom  that first Easter was rot Easter. He  would not credit their" report that  they had see:nj the Lord." Thomas  stoutlv maintained that nothing less  than the evidence of his own senses  ���������the putting of his finsrer into the  print of the nails, and his hand into  His wounded sld������>���������would convince  him of so stupendous a miracle as  tlie resurrection of his Lord.  Thomas Convinced. 20.2H-29. Aerain  Jesus anneared. and after the custom-  &. v grcetimr "Peace be unto you." He  turned to Thomas and said: "Reach  hither thv finger, and see my hands;  and reach hither thy hand, and put it  into mv side; and be not faithless but  believing.  Another Proof Gtven Thomas, John  21.1, 2.���������Peter, Nathaniel. James and  John, Thomas, and two other disciples.  were back In Galilee, in the old  haunts. Bv the Sea of Galilee Jesus  manifested Himself to them: this was  tho occasion of which we "learned in  o\i_ leRson last week, when Jesus forgave Potor.  Gem Will Be Priceless  A ruby said to be a wonderful gem  weighing about 100 carats has been  found in Mogok, upper Burma. Great  secrecy is being maintained^ about  the discovery but it is said the ruby  is flawless and of excellent color. If  this is the case it will rank among  the world's most priceless .gems;, ~  : Oread Of Asthma, make������ -.countless  thousands miserable. Might after  night the attacks return and even  when brief respite as given, the mind  is still in torment from continual  anticipation. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy changes all this. Relief comes, and at once, while future  attacks are warded off," leaving the  afflicted one in a state of peace and  happiness he once believed he could  never enjoy. Inexpensive and sold almost everywhere. ^  When a vehicle zipped by in the  old days, it meant that some horse  was feeling his oats���������not that soine  ass was feeling his rye. *  ".But Madam, you cannot marry  again. Tf you do, your husband hftH  clearly upoclflod In bin will that him  fortuno will go to htn brother/*  "Yew, I know. It's tho brother that  I'm marrying,"  TWICE BENEFITED  BY SM REMEDY  Recommends  .   Lydia E. Pinkham's  ' Vegetable Compoiir-cfl  Georgetown, British    Guiana,    has  installed    the    only    semi-automatic  waterworks in the wojrtd.  For Dry Skin���������Mlnard's Liniment.  Alberta Sugar Factory  Tlie rofl.nery.of tho Canadian Sugar  Factories Limited nt Raymond,  Alberta, .will likely bo kept working  up to the end of January, the crop  of boctH having boon heavy this year  .*---Iri tho neighborhood of 1.1,000 tons.  Slicing of' heels began September  25th last.  Hun hit pain w!lh MtnunVn f-lnlitwrtta  OobourK, Ontario���������"Years oro whon  I had a siolc fa-hor and a minting baby  to caro for, I go^  all run down and  I todlc Lydia E.  '^Plnkhatn'a Vegetable   Compound  to got EatrOalgth to  do my worlc An-  olhor Itiino at  Chungo of Life, I.  hud Bovorc hoad-  achcH and felt tired  all tJiftiimouItool-  Bovcn bobllcn of  tho VoRoftabln  Compound mid folk lilcn a now woman.  I rocommend ifc to any woman who in  uL UioHjj������j wlum iiltu hwaIhliuildinu up."  ���������M hh.T. Ill, HuaiauN, 1U l.l, OobourK,  Ontario, ��������� '  I'lvmiun ISahn quickly relieves chapping, wlndburn and all roughnoss  caused by woathor conditions. Keeps  the comploxlon cloar and lovely. Completely absorbed by gentlo rubbing.  Novor Icavoa undesirable atlckJnoss.  Stimulates the skin. Makes It aoi;t,  amooth and flawless. Proao-vos. ancl  onhancofl nuturril beauty. Soothes, re-  fresh-a and Invigorates. Malcos. handa  soft fiawiesHiy white. Imparts, that  subtle charm ho essential to " true  olegnnco. .  Alberta Oil Development  An. .Tflngllsh group, Anglo-Westorn  Oils, has entered thc Southern Alberta oil development and wilL atari  by ctrllllrifir iwo walla in tho Milk River Hold Rliui'1'.y.  tints Mlit.M'd'fl Liniment for Troothaclio.  Restless  CHILD REN  CHILDREN will fret, often for no  apparent ronso... But thoro'fl nl-  * ways Coatoriat Mnrmleas as the recipe  on tho wrapper; tnild and bland as it  tastes. But il������ gonllo action aoidJioH  a youngster, more, surely, thnn a mojro  powerful medicine.  That'B the beauty of tlds Bpecinl  children^ remedy I It" may betk.voii  the tinloat infniit^^oa often nn thoro .  Ih need. In.cnncH of'colic, diarrlicii or  ',���������  similar diHturhnnce.  it i������ inyalunblo.  A coated tongue cnllB for., just. a f'cryv.  dropft to >vard rilT coi.fitipnt.on;. ho  does any wu/?flo������tion..of had breath,;.'  Whonovcr childron  tlori't ent v;������ll,   ,  don't rost well, or hnve any little  unset���������thin pure vegetable proparn-  tfon in uni.nlfy nil thai'a needed.  - 'jri"i ^y. af I. iii'.i'n j/:."" ���������-1-"'-���������' ,'j* "*'   ,��������� ,^/->Cc^S_-^fi^^l><t-> ..������������������'  V-i>,:;/^';i���������w. - I''.v,id. X\\ \yjr\��������� *������KE   KEWSW.    CT-l^^TON^   B.   C.  J  ./ y  TabeSaE@^t9  fastest  ���������The daily; dash of ENO in a  glass   of  water    every.'morn-''  Ing -is,.the safest,-'surest ;way; to.'."'  inner cleanliness. Atl_! to be inwardly dean is to be healthy.  END'S "Fruit Salt" is a  4elicious~heaith beverage that  tones and sweetens the entire  system. For constipation, acid  stomach, .fatigue and biliousness ic is without equal.  But   remember,   only   ENO  can give ENO results.    .  Cm: ��������� "BSTH  .-.sve a Th  ������ID AGE  Make sura now that when, the time comes  to retire you will have an income that  will make you independent for life. The  Canadian Government Annuities System  is a Bure, simple and economical way of  doing--his. Small sums placed now and at  ������5 you. will be in rvo__sHsion of a depend-  abfe income for life.  CAMAiT>L4N <JOVERNM_5NT  , Msul t_i_  ,' Coupon toala;-  POSTACK    :  FREE  -���������'   Annuitiea  Branch,.  j?   Dept. WUL ������  /���������   D epsrtment of  _/   Labour. Ottawa.  Please  send _e  !���������'.    Complete  Information ' about   Can-   ���������������. rs__.~���������___....  _������..���������_ ������'    _._ V _a- **._.__.*.  Annuities.  Name   I_mt clearly  Address-  Department of Labour. Ottawa  Hon. G.D. KOBEBTSON, Minister  aA^^E=l!fesfeB^^  ^llkIM!iaiil!HIIIIIII!lfilIII!llll!I11II1IIIIIl|  1 THE DUSTY 1  I   HIGHWAY   I  .   Jg ������������������    J_> JL     ������������������ ������M    !  = - CHRISTINE WHITIISTG ��������� - =  g- PARMENTEP. -.       3'  '������������������������������������������ Copyright 1929-    YY.'; .���������'__''  ^]!iHh!HiiiiE?a3i.}iaSiieui..faiiiif.iyiiii_i  CHAPTER IIJ.���������Continued  "But���������that's it," she said with sudden courage. "Did you hear what that  dear old. man said to me to-night?  He said: 'Give him plenty of rope to  run ������on.' And you'd he freer without  rae, Nick, on this wonderful trip *���������  a thousand times freer. You've given  mc the happiest week of my whole  life. Only���������only I should want you to  come hack to me again."  Nick looked at her. Tlie raoon waa  so bright that he saw distinctly the  sweet curve of her lips, and the soft,  dark hair above her brow. Something  in her nearness made him curiously  inarticulate, nnd she misconstrued his  ; silence. '  "I could go hack," sho hesitated;  "and���������and when you    got    tired    of  , roaming    (and-1 suppose  even    the  most  confirmed  vagabond   has   such  j momenta), why���������I'd bo waiting, and  ���������and glad .to. see you.  .   ,   .   ."������������������������������������  She could no longer control . the  tremble Jin her voice, and.the sound  awakoncd^Ick'from the trance her  ��������� words had brought upon h������m.  "So that's your problem?" ho said  quietly.    "Well,    my precious    little  I wife, I'm rcllQvcd to hear that you'd  : be glad to see mof For just n momont  ��������� I wondered if you wore weary of your  ; bargain. Aa for myself, Gay,.I don't  \ care for that long,rope, if Jt'sMo Iohg  ���������that I can't see you at tho other end.  ; I don't want n?iy. freedom without you  i to share it. T .alow .Fin a kid in lots  of ways, [donr���������too much-of a Kiel to  mammmmm**mm*aaam*m**mm**������w**mm*wm  know how dearly I loved you, even  a week ago. But I know now. That  answers your problem, doesn't it?"  .He vgpu-d,,haye kissed her, but sho  moved-from "him. a space, and said,  her voice stilS. i-iembSing: "Oh, Nick!  you are always so sure. Are ';" you  never afraid of���������Life?"  "No," Nick answered. He sat quite  still, -looking, down .on the moon-lit  shadows In the valley.. "No," he re-"  pea ted. "Perhaps if I were a woman  '.' ... still . . . . itny mother was  not afraid. It was she who made me  see life as I do. She was a poet, my  mother. She didn't -often put her  poetic fancies into words; but the  night she died ....."���������  Again Nick seemed lost in thought;  but ; as Gay's hand slipped into his  he clasped it hungrily, and said: "I've  never told this, Gay, even to Aunt  Nettie, who knew all my secrets. My  mother called, me to her, because,  though the doctors hadn't told her,  she knew it was thc end. I knew it,  too, though I was only fourteen that  day. Talk of being afraid of life! I  was afraid then. Tho thought of losing my precious mother, and of living  in my uncle's house without her to  defend me, was pretty bleak. Sho  knew, that; and I suppose she wanted  to give mo something' to hold onto."  Nick paused a moment, his eyes  big and dream}'.  "I can" ace her now, lying there with  hor two beautiful braids falling ovei'  her shoulders; The window was open,  and the breeze that blew across the  lamp made little flickering shadows  on thc pillow. She was pale; but, boy  n.������ T 'wfw������, I was conscious of an unearthly beauty in hor face. Sho said  (I have novor forgotten one word),  'If i don't get hotter, sonny, there's  Homethhig' I want you to remember.  r_l__; won't ho easy lor you without  mo. Your uncle's a hard man, donr.  He won't understand you, or help you  to "do tho things you'll want to do.  Tho next fowl years may not bb'hap  py .years; but,���������yx������u must remember  'that life is a highway���������a long, long  highway that we must travel whether  we>wiU>of no. .If your life's, like most  Mves.y-Nick^ybu'S find -weary stretches of^dusty^-'oadT tha,t seem ;to: g<o" on  forever, >i������iio^eyer,< and ever. But  ttsualJy, when the way seems hardest,  and your endurance is almost at an  end, the roa4. will lead into a cool  woodland. "jTOU'ir smell the ferns ���������  you'll hear a brook rippling across;  the stones, and the song of a bird.  Or, after a heartbreaking effort to  keep your feet tin the straight arid  narrow path that they must tread,,  son, if you're toknow real happiness,  you'll reach a hill-top, and see - 'the  earth 'and' the fullness thereof  stretched put before you; and the  sight will    make    everything    worth  . " 'And as. you look back on your  journey. Nick, you'll forget those  weary, .hot, interminable miles. You'll  remember only "the brooks, and the  birds, and the grateful shade along  the way. Those are_ the things . that  one remembers, at the journey's end.  Life is a highway, but you can make  it a happy highway. Promise me that  you will try.' "  Nick drew a quivering breath, as if.  the repeating of his mother's words  brought back too vividly the night she  spoke them. He clasped Gay's hand  a little tighter; and cleared his throat.  '.Perhaps most' mothers wouldn't  have talked that way to a boy like  me; but she knew, you see, what I  was up against. And the words sank  in, Gay. As I grew older they became  what she meant theia to be���������a  refuge. I used to think <pf them when  things seemed unfair, to me, and they  kept me from bitterness. I'd sa~?  'Don't you care, old man, after this  long, hard pull those brooks and birds  can't be far ahead," and my waning  courage would come back. The  thought steadied me, as my mother's  hand on mine had steadied me years  before. They were all that she had to  leave me���������those words, Gay, but they  have been a wonderful legacy."  There was a silence until Nick  spoke again, turning a little to look  into the girl's face.  "I thought, that morning a week  ago when I locked the door and started on my journey, I thought then  that the weary miles were over������������������  that I'd reached ��������� sosae of the shade  my mother promised. ��������� But I- only  thought it then, Gay. Nowr���������now, dear  comrade, I���������know."  It was Gay's turn to draw a quivering breath which seemed to bo  echoed by the pines above them.  "Gay," said Nick quietly, "tell me  you're not afraid to tramp the dusty  highway with me."  And still Gay did not speak. She  arose with a gesture that brought  him to her side, and they stood together looking off at a scene of moonlit beauty that might, indeed, have  been "the ends of the earth." And  then she answered.  "No," she said, slowly, as if trying  desperately to ba honest, "no, dear,  I'm not afraid. Oh, Nick!" she cried,  and faced him, her eyes like stars.  "Oh, Nick, life Is so wonderful! Just  now I'ni not afraid of���������anything!"  CHAPTER IV.  Gay did not know that she touched  one of life's mountain-peaks when she  spoke those words. Later she was tc  understand, and look back upon that  hour as something precious. For life'*.:  big moments do not last. Their boau^-  ty perishes like the beauty of a rose,  leaving . only a fragrance and a  memory.  Standing there in' thc moonlight  With Nick's arm about her, Gay felt  a souse of security and happiness  that, in hor ignorance of life, sho  thought must last forever. Nick loved  hor; and sho was not afraid! Nothing  would ovor make her afraid again;  yet four months later, when, they  stood togethor on another hillside  fear stared nt her���������not four for herself and the big mystery before her,  but fear that bocause of it Nick's coveted froodom was at an end.  It had been a glorious four 'months.  Leaving tho "rusty flivver" with Mr.  Bartlett, thoy had gone forth on foot.  because Gay wouldn't lot Nick change  his long-laid plans.  "That's, right," tho old man said at  parting. "He'll bo happier to do juM:  what ho not out to' do; and thoro V  the railroad to bring you back W  cither of you gat:* Jilclt or cavon In on  tho job. You got   plonty   o������   money  MLmml'H     fJiilmont     rftfriwlnw     flu-  '.   Mcalp. \..  -niii-awii i-'nii mirwifil-irmnBuiiim -T---rnnrrnim-i]-iT r-|irri-n>rriiiiigwt'iii,ii>wi|iwwi>i������-----irriii-iriiii>irri_.rii-uri-iri^)i. 11- -   W.    N. *U. 1802 '  A cake shown at Toronto Exhibition : ���������  made from mis Recipe -kept fresh fo*  ..five days in the heat and air without  . y protection. Make it today���������with Purity.  _ cap of ���������wHte suK_iv^_ cu������^ butter, creasi eog_t_.er,  add 2 beaten cgrs yolfcs, J_ cup milk and Vater. (luke-  jrarm), rube 3 teaspoons baking ponder ,3ii.,15_ cups.  x& PURITY FLOUR.; f������iac_. salt, _ leaspopn van.Ka>  "beat eere wlitte stiff attd stir __ ntfattttre. . Bake in.  Biodcrata oven (3755). So- 20 minutes.  ___- >  Parity ia a .-Iroiigv ifis-i  Floor made- Crosn Western hard Wheat���������- sive*  you that "better ���������flavcnr*V  baking, you waiiC'- "��������� "  "VStiO tb* _������at 6br  bread."  Stnd 3Qc for Purity  Flour Cook Beak.  Svesicm  Canada Flour  UUla Co.  Limited .  -r_���������.._ *re  Winnipeg, C_lsary. t  Look for our Company's namae on the Purity Flour sack.   It i  your guarantee of quaiifty from a responsible milling concern.  Four IS������ses a!ie_seveci  Bad Attack of Ciiolera  . Mt. W. J. Cooper, Maughan, Alto.., writes:���������*fA  year ago last spring I p.rjived ih.. Canada with, my  family, and one of my boys., aged she, was suffering  very much with cholera. When ttg arrived I had k.  _!ew hours to wait, aad told one pf tke;7attendants at  t-ac statton about it,1 i*ncL-'$e', asked, iiie, if.Jf had ever  tried Dr. Poivlerp.: _-jctrao_|^Wild'-Btravrberry. I  had never ItcaTd $f-itinV.Ettgiandj so-;he'told nte I  could get i* in, Winnipeg.' I _su_i jpleasod-to say I  had only to give^thief child -foxiT dosfes arid ho got  ���������well a.n.d -was quite eLeerfuI "by the next -xaormng."  along, Nick? I ain't advisin' you to  spend aj_y morc'ii'- necessary, "but  there's no thin'��������� makes for comfort on  a-journey like a full pocketbook. If  you need more'n you got I'll he glad  to supply you till it's convenient to  pay hack."  "That's mighty kind of you," Nick  answered, "but I think I've enough to  see us" through, 'thanks to xtiy lato  uncle's not making- the will in which  he threatened to disinherit me 2  Thank you for housing the flivver for  us, Mr. Bartlett. .We'll call for it  sometime during the next two years."  "All right sonny; but don't let that  little lady get tuckered  out. If  she  does, just ship iter back tome and  I'll_ he proud to look after her while  you're gallivantin' round the world'.  Good-bye, ma'am. I'd be pleased to  have yoti drop me-a card from every  port."  "I shan't-forget to," Cray promised;  then added, as.. something- wistful in  his eyes caught at her heart, "Will  you kiss me good-bye in place of the  father I can't; remember?"  "That^I will!" he replied heartily,  "if you'll guarantee it won't make no  hard feelin' betwixt Nick and me3  Good-hye, claildren: Don't forget yotir  TJnclc Sim when you're off a-conquer-  in' the universe."  Nick grinned.' -   - -;      -  \  (To Be .Continued.)  Little Hefos For This Week  "Be ready to every good work."-���������  Titus iii. 1.  Into thy charge hath He not given  space,  All of thine own tx> make look green  and sweet;     ' ...,:-.  To be a haven unto troubled, souls,  -  To   be   a   resting-place  "for   weary  feet?  Doth He require at thy hands aught  but this,��������� ;  To  let  thy  garden  show itself  so  fair, ~'-';  That others seeing  it shall straight-  - "������������������ way. go ���������.'."- ��������� -.-'���������'������������������:-- "; -'-:' -  -And till the portions given to-their  ; ' care?- _'. ��������� .'.'.,'-     "V! "���������>"���������'.'."���������  And what is work ?' Is ii phly^some  task of hand or brain ?. ,1s- it; only -accomplished when we see tangible evidences of our toil? Or is it,'too. the  checking of a petulant or ,though.tless  word, the subduing of aaVunwortthy  desire, the rising above the-��������� subtle  temptation that"woos us to spiritual  indolence, the striving to keep fresh  and blooming the g-a.der_-ptot- God has  given us all for our bwnj and where  only by heart-work the fair flowers  of "Love," "Joy," and f'Feacc,M can  be brought to bloom?- ^    ' v   '  '  Old age is a long shadow lying in  the  cojd  evening sun,  hut it points  towards thc morning."  FREQU  PAIN 6  JN EVER Set ia throbbing head  interrupt your shopping! Or  other pain that Aspirin end a so  quickly. These harmless tablets  are an antidote for the most  acute pain. Relief is almost  insl.ani.ar._ou_. 'lukcm in time,  they will break up a cold ancl  head off discomfort. They'll  relieve your suffering from  neuralgia, neuritis, or the like,  at   any   time,' Thousands   of  women depend upon A_p_datable ts every month to spare  them, from those pains peculiar  to women. These tablets do not  depress the heart; they may lie  used as frequently aa there ia  need of their quick comfort-  So, it's folly to endure any  pnin thai: Aspirin tablets could  relieve so promptly. Get the  genuine, which is always to  be had at any drugstore.  TftAOLt-IMAftK HKO. THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  Remember that  anniversary  with a call  by telephone  He was in a distant city on  business, too far away to reach  home for his wedding anniversary. He couldn-t get home-  bi_t his voice eould. There was  a telephone handy* so he surprised his wife with a longdistance telephone call.  Whatever the anniversary-  wedding, birthday or Christmas  -the long-distance telephone is  ready to add to the joys of the  occasion by re-uniting far-away  friends or dear ones.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  <?= F.- HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, NOV.  7  Central Farmers' Institute  Mr. and Mrs. Hart of Alberta, who  have been visiting their daughter, Mrs.  James Murphy for the past six weeks.  left for home about the middle of  October.  School commenced work on the winter  schedule on Monday, opening at S.SG  and dismissing at 3 p.m.  A. E. and Miss Beulah Penson were  motor visitors to Spokane at the end of  the week.  Joe Patterson, who has been on the  Of interest to local members who sup- Scott Fruity Company warehouse  staff  port growe&control of the fruit industry for some time past, has returned to his  Miss AnniegPascuzzo left on Sunday  forCranbrook." ''    "*  Jas. Cook of Creston spent a few day s  here last week, a guest of Mr. and, Mrs.  Arthur North.   .; :"rV-'"' '"'' ".":-'-'  is the news to hand from the semiannual meeting of the Central Farmers*  Institute at Kelson on October 27th. It  was learned that the "Federated Grower'  resolution is receiving the hearty support  of West Kootenay institutes���������all delegates at the meeting voting in favor of it,  The resolution was, however, amended  In.-,*   +���������_���������_*_,       -_/_������V_Vtr__-*-'-9U_- T_-        VKOOa-f MrPl-|Q#'      +1_JC_  l^JT      Va--atp        VVMMMMV������VV������ -aa>V        aW-���������������-������_���������_ __ A-MW       ������������������������-*-_>  Advisory Board recommend to the gov-  ___��������� _._.*.    4V-a     +.!������_.      V>__.JI..-._      mr___>_>mi. ���������  -    - -  CLiluiciin    a-iicab     wc     ��������� iwuu������.c     _,_������**_._%������.(,     Ipfr    at    tbe  Act be amended so that   the  Interior  home in Fernie.  R. M.Telford, Keith Littlejohn and   ������.  ing the Knights of Pythias gathering  Bonners Fterry on Saturday.  at  Mr. and Mrs. V7. T. and Frank  Simister of Creston and Mrs. Whiteside  of Crowsnest, were Monday -visitors at  Sirdar. .  Arthur Lombardo left on Saturday for  a vacation visit with friends ;5n JRevel-  stoke. ,      .      ..- ,.h.-^-  . -��������� ���������  ��������� . ������������������' -..-.. - . -���������"��������� .   -. ..-."���������. ���������>���������<,.   , ' ������������������  P. Cherbo and Mrs. Pelle and children  arrived on -Thursday,   from   Bellvue.,  Albertia^for a visst>wifci- their pafents,  Mr. and Mrs. Pedro Cherbo.  Mra. Talerico and'-R. Heap -were  Creston visitors on Thursday. Mr. and  Mrs. Dixnn were at the metropolis on  Saturday.  B!5������_---a������--o=-Bo__Q3_-_-3__ocs-eoo_eea___BBB!g!  ���������EJ  inubiUNia  AHae Siding  !  SJjj 39 If B    ___ _...-_.  IIHU LflUL  We iiawe a Troek suitable for sveiy job  If _������-������4;a_ _b 0S%*  IMJUICilCI}  Teiephon  LIMITED  Oo.  v^omraaicee oi i-_recxion De maae responsible to the growers themselves rather  than to the Growers & Shippers Federation. It was felt that if_the government  was interested the details of this proposal  could be supplied at short notice. The  delegate, D. Bradley, reports that the  chairman of the advisory board intimated  that he was converted to the principles  underlying this resolution and would give  it his full support.  Douglas Putnam left on Sunday for  U/������nM4aW1M *\***r*  ���������*-%__������������������������** _--*_ nvnaAfa  +���������_>   r-imoin  T  U.������_���������&���������<_.     ������_X-     **������_������TV.\* W*-1      ****"       _.*^-.aa_*--������al  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the  undersigned, and endorsed, "Trader for  Wharf, Kaslo, B.C.," will be received  until 12 o'clock ats-a- prida*. /VoptfutA** 21.  J9B3, for t e construetson'of a pile bent  and creosoted timber superstructure  wharf at Kaslo, Kootenay District, B.C.  Plans and form of contract can be seen  and specification and forms of tender  obtained at this department, at the office  -y? ,Kc  S~5_������*_r������* Pnninoss   1  B ������������   _������.l-_- O ���������������������������������_������������������������  ���������w*   ������_���������_ _^-*__a ������_w -_i_i^a_i=_^a ,_ *.</ ._.������.sa������r& fc-4������s__b}  Nelson, B.C.;Victoria Builders Exchange,  Victoria, B.C., and the Building and  Construction Industries Exchange, 342  West Pender Street, Vancouver, B.C.,  and at the Post Office, Kaslo, B.C.  Tenders will not be considered unless  made on printed forms supplied by the  Department and in accordance with conditions contained therein.  Each tender must be accompanied hy  an accepted cheque on a chartered hank,  payable to the order of the Minister of  Public Works, equal to 10 per cent of the  amount of the tender. Bonds of the  Dominion of Canada or bonds of the  Canadian National Railway Company  will also be accepted as security, or bonds  and a cheque if required to make up an  odd amount.  NOTE���������Blue prints can be obtained  at this Department by depositing an  accepted cheque for the sum of $20, payable to the order cf the Minister of  Public Works, which will he returned if  the intending bidder submit a regular bid.  By order.  N. DES-ARDINS,  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, October 24, 1930.  DRESSMAKING ��������� Abo children's  wear and ladies' wash dresses for sale.  Miss Hills, Fourth Street, Creston,  for some time.  Mrs* T. W. Bundy was a visitor with  Sandpoint friends on Thursday.  The senior pupils of Erickson school  had a holiday from Thursday noon  until Monday, Miss White being at  Fernie for the teachers' convention.  Miss Joan Hilton of Alice Siding was  here for the weekend, a guest of Miss  Muriel Thurston.  Ton. Derby was renewing acquaintances, here at the end of the week, a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bundy.  Hallowe'en passed off unusually tame.  Only a very few gates were removed.  M'ss Annie Bctteriii left last week for  Cranbrook, where she will spend a few  weezss witu friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank. Celli of Celoman,  Alberta, are visitors at the ranch this  week.  Everard Constable and Bob Marshall  first oi the -week on  their  annual deer hunt in the Elko country.  Principal Freny was a Thursday to  Sunday visitor at Fernie where he waa  attending the East Kootenay teachers'  convention.  More rain is urgently needed to  provide a winter water supply. At the  present time about half the people are  hauling water from the Pease ranch  which has an irrigation supply that is  holding up well.  The colder weather has brought in  the ducks and geese from the north. On  Monday Dick and Jack Smith got half a  dozen geese between them on a morning  spent on the flats.  ���������  Guy Constable was a business visitor  at Nelson the fore part of the week, and  in an interview in the Nelson News he  estimates the wheat crop on the Reclamation Farm to have been worth  about $50,000 this year.  G. Bourne is busy with the erection of  a kitchen addition to his residence here.  Hallowe'en was somewhat boisterously  . observed in the Alice Siding section, the  ' chief complaint being of damage to some  ' of the rural mail boxes.  Mr. Steiner; who has the Payne place  on lease, is reported to have purchased  the O. J. Wigen ranch at Wynndel, and  will be taking possession almost Immediately.  General  cartage, uontract Mauling, Machinery, Wood Supplies, Gray el, Building  Material.  FRUIT HAULING a Specialty  Reasonable charges.    Competent drivers,  ������������������������������������ ���������.'-, y - -W-& dil.iu-h our work^on iime. ,v.-~-- ���������"_:_>; -j  b e a       **$*5s?m  OQIlEATli  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  k-BB-BBBS-SS-e  __  I_y!e Kemp left on Saturday for Trail  where he expects to remain for some  time.  Miss Charlotte Speaker, who has been  on the Exchange packing staff at  Creston, left on Friday for Kaslo.  Miss Mary Grexton spent the weekend here, a guest of her aunt, Mrs.  McMaster.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Frank   Staples   and  family of Windermere were motor visit-  j ors here at the end of the week.  *���������? _g ajfram mm  ��������� ->   aa.-.aV.  --^���������-..-���������-.--���������-k--..,-, ���������->���������*..<������_  13  *���������_   _-V,a_-_  a. XJ.M.JL\^  IV  _ _ r\  Jl   IV/i  XafrjL-L--  Mutton, Lamb &>, Veal  Phone vour order and receive our best service.  Geo. Cam left on Thursday for Nelson  where be is now working as switchman  for the C.P.R.  Mr. and Mrs. Nixon of Spokane were  visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Heap last  week.  Mrs. Snell and daughter of Spokane  are visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Gille.  Mr.Vand Mrs. Sullivan of Cranbrook  were visitors here at the weekend, guests  of Mr. anb Mrs. Cameron.  Dick Dennes, who is now% working at  Nelson, was a weekend visitor with his  family at Sirdar.  Jas. Wilson spent a few days on a  business visit at Cranbrook last week.  Mts. and Miss Eileen Heap were  weekene visitors with Mrp. Nixon at  Cultus Creek.  There was a hallowe'en party at the  community hall for the children. All  present had a good time.  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAVSAGE  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER *  FRESH nnd CURED FISH      .'  BURNS' IDEAL FOUL TM T FOOD  4  4  i  4  4  1  4  *  4  OMPANY  ���������vm*rmww  ���������W'9,'*rm*F,*P,Wm,9m**' ay ' _  PRODUCTS  :^S!fef_^^il___.  Jdoiiuscs of Joiiyers  Everyone agrees that it would be a fine  thing to induce some large industry^to  build a plaint in British Columbia. Some  communities would be willing to bonus  such an luidertuking, give it a free Bite, or  exempt it from local taxes. But it is  not bonuses tliat make an industry successful . , . it'a buyers. Why not support the industries that are already here  mid give them a chance to help you pay  the taxes. Insist on B.C. Products  every time you make a purchase and  you will ho doing your share.  B.C. PRODUCTS BUREAU  of the VANCOUVER BOARD OF TRADE  NOTICE  ��������� A.A. A.  ��������� *.-_t__,     *.  ���������' ���������      *���������     -- ��������� *���������      ������������������������  ���������  ���������_-_-_.-���������.--���������-.������������������ ���������..������������������--..-.--.���������-.���������-.���������->���������->���������_.  ,  ��������� a-��������� ���������w���������aa���������aa ��������� _ i ft ���������_��������� A  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  Office, Smelting and Refining Department  TRAIL, British Coleembia  Smelters and Refiners  Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores.  Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc.  TADANAC BRAND  rmmM*tmMrm4mmm4Tammmmm*mm^  i  4  I  4  ���������4  4[  <  4  4  <  4  4  mm.  m  mmigaii  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given o,  thei ntention of the owners of Lot 77 _  Group 1, Township 7, West Kootenay  District, to forthwith present a Petition  to the Lieutenant-Governor-in-Councll  for the formation of the "Boundary  District" under the Dyking, Drainage  and Development Act,  G. J. GARRETSON, CoK.m.__loncr.  CHAS. KIRK, Commissioner.  DUDLEY ROGERS, Commissioner.  Croston, B.C., October 14,1080.  We invite you1 to inspect our  new stock of  Men's  Efire&s Shoes  which have just arrived 1  Newest Shapes.  Nice assortment of sizes.  Prices are r  jfflJ-L^S i^j      ^nJB&j^S ^y^^^^^yl^y__3Eff---T--l-F__yAs_ff____T  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  Branch Managers command the knowledge and  .experience of the whole  Bank, and ��������� every local  Manager is devoted to  fathering the -i-.tei^oCti  of the community in  which he resides.  The Bank will give yon.  painstaking and defend**  ' able eerviceV    ���������*''"-     "'' 40t  * 'Si  WEhi BAL, g$nH Ell OEf CMsfiitt^li  HKA������ C.mOS - TORONTO  I Capital nnd R*������������������vo $15,000,000 I  * i ��������� B  CItlflflTON IIRANOn      .1. S, W. OLOWKB, Mwna������_r  Tti'iMtnluiN ml; Tiiv<ivm<w<t,Or,Tiril>r������pnl': "������������������'������������������l F'Vi'i.ln. THE- OBJ-SI-.OH  BEY!������^  Local and Personal  *The students at both high, and public  school .had , holijlays ;,on_ Thursday ;and  Friday last as all the teachers were at  Fernie for the annual convention of the  Teachers' Association of East Kootenay.  Creston. Board   of Trade meets in  November session on Tuesday night,  11th. As there was no quorum for the  Octoher_se__ion there is some arrears of  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  business to dispose of and all members  are asked-to attend.  Thanksgiving tea and  sale  of   hom_  cooking,   under  the ' auspices    of'  tbe  Presbyterian Labies'   Auxiliary  will' be  United Church basement  on  ������e>u in  t-S-.a T  SUtyOAY* JVOV. ������  CRESTON-^l-.O������ a.m., Matins.    '  COW AND CALF EST RAY  Came to my premises at Lewis Island  on or about October 1st, 1930, "black  naooley cow and calf. Owner can'. have  same on proving property and. paying  expenses.   IKE LEWIS, Sirdar/   .  ��������� ���������-��������������������������� ������������������>������������������__������������������������������������_��������� ������������������-'��������������������������� uvm.mwe~r*Trwrwmt  Friday, November 7th, from 3. to  5.30  ������ -rn .!...'.  Men, for style and quality, the Fink  Mercantile Company, Limited, oi Crsn^  brook, offer the finest in Made-to-  Measure Clothing, Their guarantee  with each garment. Suits and Overcoat s  all one price, $27.50.  Creston and District Women's institute have their November meeting oh  "Friday afternoon. 14th, at -which hospital matters and business to come before  I the  Nelson   convention   later   in   the  month will be up for discussion.  Creston will have its customary  observance -of, Armistice. Day at the  monument on Tuesday morning, commencing promptly at 11 o'clock with the  two minutes silence. Rev. P. McNabb  will be in charge of the exercises.  . FOR SALE���������2 sets, McCormick-  Dpering bobsleighs, new, 2 and 2^-inch  runners 1 nearly new McCormack-Deer-  ihg 3x3 J_-inch running gear nearly"new;  1 nearly new McCormick-Deerme cream  separator No. 2.    V.M.Va_seur,Creston.  O. W. Humphr y of South Sipcan,  district representative of the New Xork:  Life Assurance Company, is worldng the  Valley this'weefi. He is also' presiSent  of Creston Riding Liberal Association,  and is calling an annual meeting for next  Friday at Nelson. . ;'  Creston is again favored with mote*.  bus ' connection with' S^pokane, ��������� the,  servicie commencing last week." The bus  runs from Cranbrook via Creston leaving here about noon and ' arriving  Spokane about 5 p m., The service is  seven days a week.        " ������������������ ��������� -.  YY    ^?.. *  L infill _^  They both go together, so we are giving one away  with every two ton coal order. Order your coal now  and get a Coal Pail, and also try the new JEWELL.  CoaL Our customers say *its the best coal that has  ever Ibeen here, and we urge you to try it.  _*"l  JL  Men's  adcraft*  Gaps  The new fall range  has arrived. Call  in and look thetn  over. They feature all the newest  patterns and styles  Mr. and,Mrs. T. Goodwin got away  on Friday to Kellogg, Idaho, where they  will spend a few days with their son,  Harold, and will then leave for California, where, they will spend the winter,  expecting to return-the latter part of  March. .       ~  \r  MAWSON  CRESTON  ���������S-'Y , E3  ������������������������������������������������������ aa*m***m *******mm* ***������***WJt.*****m*.  All returned men are reminded of the  Legion, armistice church service at  Ghrist Church on Sunday morning at 11.  They are asked to fall in at the Shell  Oil Company warehouse at 10.45  prompt. Rev. A. Garlick will be the  speaker. Y1  The growers meeting on Monday  afternoon to draft resolutions to be sent  the 1931 convention of the B.C.F G.A.  was slimly attended. The chair was  taken by W. Gr. Littlejohn, the local  director, with C. B. Twigg acting as  secretary.  Manager F. C. Rodgers of the Grand  left on Thursday for Calgary, Aiberta,  where he will spend a few days investigating a run of pictures for the ne^ct four  months. He will also visit Vancouver  where he intends to purchase' more  machinery for the cup making plant at  the box factory.  ruxJL GOSPEL TABERNACLE-^  Sunday: 11 a.m., Morning Worship;  2.30 p.m., Sunday School; 7.30 p.m.,  Evangelistic. Tuesday: &p.m, Prayer  meeting. Thursday*. 8 p.m:, Evangelistic. Friday: 84 p.m., Young People.  Everybody welcome.  NOTICE���������This will inform that I  have purchased the business and building of the Ding Xiaundry, Fourth Street,  Creston.   and. will take possession on  November   1st.   Anyone to whom the  former Ding laundry owner owes money  I please call at once and have settlement.  MAH, LEE. - .      .,. ��������� r._ :.;-. _ .   ; ..>^r  Work is well along with the installation of another 60, h. p. Deise] engine'rat  Creston Power &-Light Cpmpany plant,  and the new machine mil dewrunning by  the middle of the month. With another  60 horsepower Available: the; cpmpany  will be in shape; to give good service  throughout the longer nights of winter.  .Rev. H. Conkle of Toronto, fi-ld  secretary for the undenominatonal mission tolepers, was avisitcrtc Creston on  Wednesday of last week, and held s.  meeting in the interests of the .work in  the Presbyterian Church that evening.;  He was accompanied by Mrs. Conkle,  and were guests of Rev. P,- and" Mrs.  -fcScNsbb. \.''-������������������'���������  CRESTON  TRANSFER 1  ALBERT DAVIES 1  REG_WATSON  aj,.yvl������W"V"V*'y "g*y  Tr>'fw*'f'f'  ���������yvyi  1  ���������^;": v  -'���������������  The regular quarterly reports were  issued this week at Creston High School-  In Grade 11 Lillian Trevelyan led a class  of fourteen, Tom Crawford coming second .and Herbert Couling third. In  Grade 10 Iris Tayior ranked first in a  class of 21, followed by Frank Morrow  and Jack Young. ... Kathleen Bundy held  first place In Grade B, with Ellen Hagen  second, and Lucille Murphy third, iri a  class of 2*7.  Just prior to his departure yesterday  for Calgary and, Vancouver, Manager F.  C. Rodgers made the announcement that  the contract had been signed for the installation of a talking picture machine at  the Grand, an^d while in Vancouver, he  -will complea^all^rangements in this  cosn���������C-ioal*s^lsislSist machine on the  market has' been secured, and it is hoped  to leave th._.".t.  end of December;������������������',  Anrift  consists in spending less tkan  you earn.  If by caljefal eclonoiny you can  save _i_oi_i5ys "yoi*;. iiiiye takena  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  account- ^  A m*������*m  TJtUS  SJAW  ;. ��������� OF COMItfEBm   ,'  Capital Paid XJp $20iOpOsdoO  Reserve l?u2_d $20,000^000  Creston Branch - R. J. Forbes, Manager  ������?_������  -Crcr*^*0   \������  V^hie; fife. \hn  af\Trt__^lF  SSS*i  i33m_->'?  M_������V0  Dei ore. zn&  The; new models with larger, roomier bodies and new body  sot be equalled for comfort* ^ower^ bea_-t'w or staniina  and tllfe new low prices make them them the biggest value for  the money on the motor car market today. . ���������. -  UUCtl   MIUUVI  If you cannot afford anew car bring in your old one and  let ns put new .life in it.     rrh������ io+._ef niano *-,f ,prtnir\tr><a������t  lo+_������a<"  acabvuv  mana  a������a._._._> .   .  |    haye added to our shop is a Xjisie. Valve  certdiniy does turii but a'real valve Job.  ftf equipi  Iviachine, ana it   vry><������1,at  .^a_*M-__a^^_a%  I  Bonn!  liOatO  )������Wl_9  or  u.^������s*������  Everyorse agrees that it Would be a fine  thin^ to induce some large industry^to  build a plant in British Columbia. Some  communities would be willing to bonus  such ah undertaking, give it a free site, or  exempiC it from local taxes. But it is  not bonuses that^make: an inrlustiy succ- r  essfu.1 . , . it's buyers. Why not support the industries that are already here  and give them a chance to help you pay  the taxes. Insist on B.C. Products*  every time you make a purchase and  you will be doing your share.  Greston  Lodge    Knights  of  Pythias  made a fraternall call on Acme Lodge at  Bonners Ferry" on Saturday, with  the  large number making the trip making  the affair all the rnore enjoyable. Creston  Lodge Third Rank team put Bros. W.  Hendy and Alex. Henderson through this  rank in creditable fashion..  After the degree and regular lodge work the visitors  were treated to an   excellent banquet  spread which was thoroughly appreciated  and during coffee the Fythians were favored with a few timely talks by membere  of both lodges.   Those making the trip  were Joe Romano, R. A. Palf-eym&n, A.  Lovestrom, Fred Hale, Art. Reed, C. W.  Allan, Percy Truscott, Col. Mallandaine,  Dr. Henderson, Roy Telford, W.V. Jackson, A. Davies, C. Schade, Ray MeKelvey, L. Benedetti t W. Wood, Dr.' McKen-  zie, Sam Stcenstrup, Ted Staples, Alf.  Speaker, R. W. Maxwell, Keith~JLittle-  john, Frank Staples, Dick Penson and C.  F, Armstrong.  ������  Our Shop Equipment  is the Best and  our Mechanics know how to handle it I  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  fr '\r\ SL- Ilfl-T CL la     ^_a *f\ t"%. Jr\ %J2& ���������___���������  PALMER    ������_.     IViAKWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED Br GSSOUNE  ^. PRODUCTS BUREAU  B^  of the VANCOUVER BOARD OF TRADE  "*���������- *^ - A-"-^ ��������� **>-���������* -������������t-_-fc . -ta . Jk. --_..-A. ^-JL_ -tu���������������k_ _k.-.--a.-k.---... m\* . -_.-a-_---.--k-A. _.i_ ___._.A _-t--.J-L1_-i_.1 A.---. - mm.. ^-,4,^ ^A" *--|f*|j  r  f  ir YOG ARE LOOMING FOR A BARGAIN   \  - jp   mm ML HLTK" J"_T '  B RW^eF t^WM     T^y    aa_aa_af -_f     Hafl  T3-J_-Tal  Full  line of  FACE  POWDER  COMPACTS  About Three Thousand Feet,of strictly No. 1 8-inch  SHIPLAP. 8-foot lengths, at $20.00 pel- thousand.  Also some  No, -1-FLOORING, nnd  V-JOINT at  $16.00 pel' thou-aikL  ... Those pricey qnly good i^.t>tU this ������tockis sold.  at  0_HA.tS������   O.    'KO'OGElRlS  Creston Drug a Book Stare  W, B. MARTIN,  Greston,       or  T. WJBtJNDY,  Erickson.  ssr  Printed Butte_r: Wraps at Review Office THE    _]tEVlinW_    CRJilSTON.    B.    6.  f lmsning LivestocK For Market  W-  n_k <W<  LABEL  mmmmm^mBgm^    ������ '  a__a_-f   lioiififflii   1v^a  !> l/UX UA.K.1J  LABEL  _P_9  m        teL-jaaa  .Si  Beef   Organization    In     Lethbritlgo  Area Expect a Successful Year  With, the satisfactory results of-the  feeding efforts of the past, coupled  with a lower priced cattle and a good  sirpply of feed at reasonable prices, a  lot more cattle will be put in prime  condition for killing In the. Leth-  bridge area .this .year than evei' before/ according to estimates of tho  Bed Label beef organization, which  expects tb Improve upon last year's  successes.  ARE YOU USING UP  YOUR NERVOUS ENERGY?  ?_=_ a -_^^l'__8*__'  Just  rub  Vicks  on   throat;  also  swallow  a  little  ) every .few hours  P-7--V **uf _������*- S3 a ������3" fej Us  Still Entitled To Pensions  ___________ aaa____a_a_      _________       1  j&3       _j__B_Iymi  Y   FAR   THE   FINEST   Y  CAP! BUY AT THESE  PRICES  Do you feel tired? Are you troubled with headaches, a noor atroetite,  irritability and a lack of ambition ? If  so, It ia probable: you have been rising up too much nervous energy���������  you have been going full steam ahead  without feeding the nerves.  Nerves that have become weakened  and shattered through over-work or  worry need nourishment���������the nourishment gained through rich,, red  blood. Good blood feeds the nerves  and gives them greater vigour and  Vitality.  No other medicine has been, so successful in treating nervous disorders  as have Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  Their sole duty is to enrich and- renew the blood. That is why they are  the ideal nerve tonic. They are sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at 5G  cents a box from The .Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Canada's Woodeis Sldps  The   building  of  wooden   ships   in  Canada reached its maximum development in 1865, although in 1852  Quebec alone had 25 shipyards, and  eight floating docks, giving- employment to 5,000 workers.  ritam artd a   ^-Vneat Pre_rerence  More Cigarettes Used  Whatever hopes may have been entertained by a considerable section of  the Canadian people, our Western farmers in particular, that, as a result of  the Imperial Economic Conference, the British Government would grant a  preference to thc wheat of the Dominions through the imposition of a Customs tariff on ail foreign-grown wheat, have gone a glimmering with the  definite announcement of Premier Ramsay MacDonald that the British Government will not take this action because it cannot be done.  The British Government is extremely anxious to help out tho food producers of the Dominions. It is most desirous of promoting and developing  Empire trade.    It is willing to do everything it can, but it will not place a  Customs tariff on tlie food of its own people because it cannot do so. As an  alternative it is giving- serious consideration to bulk purchasing of wheat by  die  Government with  a view  through  such bulk purchasing  to  giving  a   the end of thc year,  preference to Empire-grown wheat. j  Undoubtedly there will be  regret and disappointment  in this country j  over Britain's decision.   It is to be hoped such feelings will not be allowed to  develop into anything approaching bitterness or antagonism towards the Old |  Country. Canadians generally should strive to understand and appreciate the j  British position. They should realize the facts of the situation.  In Great Britain this is not a political issue in a partizan sense. Liberals,  Conservatives and Labour are all of one mind that, whatever preferential  policies may be evolved at this time, they cannot include taxation of food  supplies. Mr. Baldwin, who is more favorably disposed towards adoption of  a policy of tariffs than either Ramsay MacDonald or Lloyd George, nevertheless made it clear that he did not include" tariffs on wheat and other food  supplies and raw materials in his programme.  Here is the situation. Great Britain is a country small in area but with  a large population. It raises only a small fraction of the food its people  require. It Is a highly industraiized country, yet the variety of its natural  raw products for purposes of manufacturing- industry is small and strictly  limited. It scours the world for food supplies and raw- products in order  that it may exls't. In order to pay for such food supplies and raw materials  it must sell its manufactured goods abroad. Taxing its food and raw  materials would so Increase costs of production that it could not compete  with other nations engaged in manufacturing- but which likewise possess  large food producing areas and needed raw materials, as, for example,  United States, Canada, Germany,  Now consider Britain's trade position with two countries, Canada and  Argentina, by way of illustrating tho position of tlie Old Country. Both  countries have larg-e surpluses of wheat for export; both are anxious to sell  in the British market.  Settlers     Abroad     May r  l������ecp     Up  Insurance In Britn in  The British.Ministry of Health has  issued a notification, reminding- settlers,-who have left Great Britain or  Northern Ireland, . within the last  year or twoYthat under the British  Pensions Act, which came into  force at the beginning of the year,  they may be entitled equally with  those, who have recently gone overseas, to revive or keep up their insurance for the purpose o? securing  pensions and benefits for themselves  and their dependents.  If, however, they left the country  before January 2, 1930, they must  apply to the Ministry of Health,  London, England, before the end of  this year. The full facts of then-  case should be set forth in writing  in order that the ministry may decide whether the person is eligible for  pension or benefits.  Pacific Coast Salmon  Pacific Coast salmon constitute one  of the most valuable of Canada's natural resources. In 1928, British.  Columbia's catch was more than $17,-  o00,<K)0 in value.  Report Shows People In United States  Consuming More  The  people   of  the  United   States  are  smoking more  and  more  cigarettes... Last year they consumed about  1,000 per man, woman and child, but  the reports for the first eight months  of this ye������,r show    an    excess    over  i those of the same period for last year  of  200,000,000.        Benjamin  D.   Hill,  chief of the tobacco division of  the  Department of    Commerce,   assumes  that the  increase will continue  until  In times of business depression or  periods  of great stress,  it has been  | the experience of the tobacco indus-.  try,   that   consumption  of  cigarettes  ! increases.  Worms, by tne irritation that they  cause in the stomach and intestines,  deprive infants of the nourishment  that they should derive from food, and  mal-nutrition is "the result. Miller's  Worm Powders destroy worms and  correct the morbid conditions in the  stomach and bowels that are favorable to worms, so that the full nutriment of the child is assured and development in every way encouraged.  WIM. Life Valuable  Canada realizes quite a revenue  each year from its wild life. Accord-  iner to Dr. H. TP.  Lewis, of tho  De-  For Troubles  due to A������d  ,-  iNOieesT.'?^  \Y/LJ C kJ   C-f^iT'NIN  ������������������ ��������� i___.i ^   i ~   "'   " "  OURS   --  Sweeten the Stomach  instantly  About two hours after eating many  people suffer from sour stomachs.  They call it indigestion. It means  that the stomach nerves have been  over-stimulated. There is excess  acid. Tlie way to correct it is with  an alkali, which neutralizes many  limes its volume in acid.  The right way is Phillips* Milk of  Magnesia���������just a tasteless liquid;  gleasant,   efficient ( and   harmless.  Jut it  kills excess  acids.  It has  remained the standard with phy  sicians for more than 50 years.  It is the quick method. Results  come almost instantly. It is the  approved method. You will never  use another when you know  Be sure to get genuine Phillips*  Milk of Magnesia prescribed By  physicians for over fifty years in  correcting excess acids. 50c bottles  ���������any. drugstore. Tlie genuine ia  always a liqnid���������never made in tablet form. Look for the name Phillips'  on wrapper and bottle.  partment  of  tjie  Interior,   this  wild  Britain has two main articles sho is anxious to ex-1 lifo has  a capital  valuation  of  one  port in large quantities.���������manufactured goods of all kinds and coal.  Argentine lacks coal, and is prepared to purchase it from Britain In exchange | .11,,���������rvT.Q��������� ���������* -u���������,f c_rt nnn nan  for wheat.    Canada, on the other hand, la rich in coal deposits and is averse Iluino-ei ot &nam ������4i>,u_u,uuu.  to large importations of coal from Britain entering into competition with I valuation includes    the lu.    h  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment Jh unrivalled for apaody relief in muscular  rheumatism, lamo back,.inflammation,  biiiuitj tuul JYiloiiH.  Western Ctanatlliui Crop  The Government estimate of tlio  wheat crop of Western Canada is  362,000,000 buflhelH, whereas the  total crop of all Canada last year was  only aui.R-U.Oob bushels.  The ! billion dollars and a yearly business  This  rgre importations of coal from Britain entering into competition with j vamauon memoes vnc iur harvest,  Canadian miners. The Argentine is not a large manufacturing nation, and i game fish, and their influence on  is prepared to purchase extensively in Britain, selling her wheat and meat' sales of aparts goods  products in exchange, Canada, on the other hand, is a" manufacturing as  well as an agricultural country. Its production of manufactured goods per  head of population is one of the highest in the world. Canada is capaMo ot  manufacturing not only all tlio stoel, textiles, boots and shoos, paper, automobiles, and a multitude of other articles required by her own people, but  enjoys a large export trade in manufactures of all kinds, Canada, therefore,  taken ns a whole, is not anxious to take manufactured goods from Britain  in exchange for wheat, meata, and various raw materials.  Therefore, notwithstanding a sentimental desire to favor Canada ati n  sister nation of the Empire, Britain simply cannot afford to Impose a tariff  against the Argentine and jeopardize her profitable trade with, and hor huge  investments in, that country. As Prom lor Ramsay MacDonald has stated:  "Wc cannot do it."  Thc Americana, North and South, aro food-export Lug count. J oa, with  wheat thc big item;  so, too, is Australia, New Zealand, India, nnd so has  Russia been in tho past and will be fn the fviture.    China nnd Japan neod  food, but tlio economic position of vast millions of thoir people is not such as  to enable them to buy high priced, wheat. The wheat exporting countries  must, there fore, look to Rurope,      But Kuropc, Impoverished by war, with  unemployment rli'e, burdened with enormous debt, no longer posses flea tho  purchasing1 power to buy high priced Imported food products. Her people are  bcliur, forced to raise moro grain for themselves, or go without.     Their Gov-  crnmentH are making them do so as a national necessity to prevent tho ex-  port.ai.loji off nionoy abroad which the nations miuit t'O'la'n at home.  In tho rvireutriHtnnoefi, what in Britain to do? Further restrict tho mar-  kctu for her manufactured goods by imposing tariffs .against those countries  which aro prepared to buy from her In exchange for tho salo of food products and raw uinl.orln.lsi, Hum Intensifying her own unemployment problem  Mid at the Hume time increasing tho cowl; of food to hor people and of needed  raw rwiiorinlH for hor IndiiHtrios?  The Hrll.lah  Labour Government Hays "It cannot ba donn;" tho British  Liberal party ways "II; cannot'bo done;" tho Britiah Conservative party, vvhlla  favoring tariffs to "HaCeguurd" Brltriln'n intlUHtrlen, HiiyH tn rog-nrd to food  and  raw  mn.i ovinia "It cannot; Im done."      TI: la, wo repeat, not, a. political  ULU't.Uojt lu .> pa.lv Hvtii-m- in Gival, TtrlLalii; 81  In iu������ ucoho.hIc iinuswtlnii.,  And In Canada, whatever our Hontlmonta, dux-draw, IntorostH, or political  vl_\vn and oplnJona may lm, It. in junt and rl|jht that wo ethould at leant look  at and apprciiato Mio Britiah point of view.  LpHBiiiivJlf  88a-f,UA8   HLLd  have been relieved by Mln&tVJ'* 1  tlmo and again. It also relieves atrniho, -wrenched muscles,    proud    flesh,    burns    or  ML'llldH,  YOU'-LL FIND A  hundred vital,  saving uses for' Para-  San. Heavy Waxed  Paper In'your home.  Comes in handy,  sanitary, knife-edged  package. For less exacting uses: "Centte  Puir Waxed Tissue  (flat sheets). At  grocers, druggists,  stationers,  Ijfftfotd %ip<y_%wdjudn>  ���������__-aa~J wia, ..��������� ������������������������������������ JTi I n������. M M.TK P - -���������������������������w������������������'������������������������  HAMILTON  WeMcrn Rtpvcsctx lai iocs:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO-, REGINA, SASK. /���������'  'U*<  TTfB   I.'RVTSW.    fTRKSTOK; ������B.    a  ^uby_ psmuij  TO ASSIST THE  PlerlffflNntK-tiit  ���������Ottawa, Ont.���������A proposal th&t the  TJominion Government .grant a bonus  to western wheat farmers .whose  "wheat crops were caiight &n the rain  s_d saov.* storms this fall Is being  given serious consideration "by the Department of AgricuUure. 3l-t ; c<%ta  three cents a bushel to 5 chy tough  wheat and five cents a bushel to dry  damp wheat.  The proposal which the department  has under consideration ia said to be  that .ithe Dominion offer to psy one  and a half cents a bushel on the grain  c&ught in th������ storms if the province  would pay a like amount. Should Hon.  Robert Weir, Minister of Agriculture,  decide to recommend to his colleagues  that the government make such" an  offer, it would be" accompanied by the  provision that it would only apply to  a limited number of bushels for each  farmer. Y-' :Y- - -' V:  The misfortune of having the crops  injured by rains has made more acute  the situation of the prairie farmers,  already serious because of the. low  price grain is bringing. It is known  that-Mr. Weir has been studying  every suggestion to cope with ��������� the  difficulty regardless of from where  the suggestions eminated. :-  Hon. George Hdadley; Alberta? Min*  ister of. Agriculture,  suggested  that  the   Dominion   Government    provide  free drying- facilities ��������� at the -terminal  elevators. This has been studied by  the Federal Department and it is understood many    obstacles  - presented  themselves, one was the vast amount  of bookkeeping that wotild be necessary, to    differentiate    between    the  wheat entitled to free drying and that  which would be paid for.   Often    in  drying, wheat becomes bleached, and  suffers loss of a grade. The question  would arise whether the government,  in. case of free drying, would be liable  for loss caused    toy such    improper  drylag. __xperta estimate  that much  of title wheat caught    in    the    rains  would maintain"j^Q^pjsr cent, moisture.  Ths point has boss, raised whether it  "would be economical to transport-. all  this   wheat     to   terminal:- .elevators,  whether it wouid not be.much more  profitable to feed it as it is.  One problem of' course which applies both to a bonus and free drying  would be that the farmers with big  cnops would reap the greatest benefit  ���������whereas the people mosjt in need of  assistance are the small "farmers. For  this reason it has been suggested that  the number of bushels on-which a  bonus be paid to any one farmer  would be limited. Should a bonus be  decided upon it would not be taken  out of the $20,000,000 voted to deal  with unemployment, but from some  other vote.  Feed grain to livestock is .looked  upon as the most logical way of al-  levlating^the western situation, but  many cannot buy the. livestock and iri  a number of districts shortage of  wate'i? supply makes livestock farming difficult. .'���������.,,    .     Y  at���������__4-l���������*.    a*3_..-___.���������<_n���������.#���������   -������__������_���������4._     A ���������_-3���������._������  mma ..via*..   aji _ - _ a mma.a _XE _   jT,uto(,������i   _ig__iab  Continuance Of Soviet  Propaganda  London, England. ��������� The British  Government has made representations  to Soviet Russia that the Moscow  Gbyecrhment has not been, observing,  its pledge against propaganda exchange between, the two countries on  the resumption of relations.  - ���������'.,: ",,;:>Y  Rt. Hon.    Arthur Henderson,    for-  secretary, divulged in the .House  pf Commons that this representation  had ;been made as a result of inquiry  into propaganda carried on by the  Third Internationale in Great Britain  and other parts of the Empire.  VI asked the ambassador to impress seriously on his government  that- continuation of this propaganda  would be calculated to endanger re-  -������.tions between, the two countries.  The ambassador, continued Mr.  Henderson, "said that the Soviet government would continue to observe  the pledge but could not control the  activities of the Third Internationale."    ��������� ;'-..--       , . ,--   , ;  ���������' Loud. Conservative cries greeted  this statement, but the matter was  allowed to drop.  Re#aee Initial Pl&mest  Wheat ' Pool    Makes    Beduction   On  Initial Payment Oh Barley  Winnipeg, Man.���������A Sve-cent-per-  bushel-reduction in the initial payment on barley was announced by the  central selling agency of. the Canadian Wheat Pool.: Initial payment on  the;;basis  of ~NoY 3  C.W.  barley at  ������7i-__, ^xTsai*  *.-������������������,-������/. KfXX.  EMPIRE  Hipiffl  MA-IUffe  ps     esss^-sass  Interesting camera study  Nathaniel Benson, .young  poet, who was recently married in  Hart House Chapel, Toronto, Ont. His  bride is former Miss __mma Wright.  PaaI (f-irovsrttfl-f-c  m vvi   -*������������������_ w������_a_-tfiv������v  Prospectors Drown In  Northern Manitoba Lake  News'': Of Tragedy  Reveals  Tale  Of  ���������-Y --Heroism ��������� ��������� .���������*"���������"������������������ Y  The Pas, MahcY-Lakes of Northern  Manitoba took their first human toll  of the season when two prospectors,  Charles Stabback and Fred Miller,  drowned. They crashed through thin  ice while travelling across Herb Lake;'  Details reaching The Pas from the  north, indicate a typical northern tale  of heroism lies behind the tragedy.  The men were travelling by dog  te_trri with a canoe on the sled. One  prospector fell in. while the other  'was able to save himself. He" ran  to the shore, not far away, obtaining  a long pole and attempted to save his  companion. Blundering through raging snow storm that swept the Herb  Lake area, he met death with his  companion. The pole was floating on  the" surface of %h.e water to mark the  tragedy for searchers," The hodies  were recovered. \ "Y"':- "   v YY:"  Information     In     Connection     With  Wheat Pool -Loans Will Be  Given In January  Winnipeg, Man.���������At about the end  of January, "losses" to the Prairie  Provinces in connection with their  backing of Wheat Pool loans, will be;  definitely ^ known, according to . the  statement of Premier John Bracken,  of -tianitoba,  Waiiaia .will thus amountveo _R>  cehts^ a bushel.  .The" reduction applies to all the  maiting--grraaes ana jno. 3 cj.vv.-payment spreads on the lower grades  have been narrowed somewhat, and  aire as follows: No. 4 C.W., initial  payment, 17 cents; No. 5 C.W., 16  cents; No. 6 C.W:, 14 cents, with a  minimum payment of 12 cents a  bushel on lower-grades.-  The Pool's initial payment was appreciably >. higher than the street  prices paid by the trade for barley,  it is pointed out by the coarse grains  committee of the central board in  explaining the" reduction. Since the  recent slump .in barley prices, prices  quoted have been particularly lower  on the higher grades- produced- in  Manitoba. This, and "increasing deliveries of barley to the Pool made  it absolutely 'necessary to reduce the  initial payment/' the Pool announcement said.  Changes In B������. Cabinet  Reorganization       Completed       With  Swearing   in    Of   New   Officers  Victoria,   B.C.���������Reorganization    of  Mr. Bracken, who says j the cabinet of'Premier S. F. Tolmie  that the prairies may lose more than jwas completed with the swearing in  $10,000,000  unless  wheat  prices  im- i  prove, considers that the position of  the nrovinces "will not be determined  I of  the  re-arranged  slate  before  the  "Lieutenant-Governor,   -Hon.    R.     R.  Recover Part Of Money Only  Winnipeg Police Succeed In Locating  Only Part Of Loot  Of Bank  Itolibors  Winnipeg, Man.���������Detectives of central police headquarters made records  in the fast round-up of alleged bandits In the Tran scon a Bank of Toronto robbery'on October I��������� but they  h,avc;hnd little success, despite diligent search, in locating the majority  of the $12,000 loot.  Ton persons .wore arrested in connection with tho robbery, one ia now  under son ton co of three years in tho  penitentiary, sthtee others havo been  committed for trial, and charges nro  pendingagainst tho others. Only  $8,000 of tho :pi2,o00 socurod by the  bandits has been recovered, and a  "mystery man" 1* believed to havo  ������scaped ,wlth the missing $9,000..  ':���������;���������' Noi-'Aiil-ert ' To /nvifttlty  "   " '���������'  Frlcdrlhhdhpfcn,   CermiMjy.' ���������*''-  Dr.  I_ugoy_fleh<������ieV,Ym^^ '"the" Graf  Koppdlln, denied that he had been ln-  , vltodvhy tho Britiah Gpvpihmont to  teatlfy In its-inquiry Into tho R-101  catasibropho. Ho added that ho had  no Intention of ^olngto. ICiijflund for  tha Inquiry, since ho waa not an eyewitness to the dhi������������^ ^  m" ir���������X I   I'1)11(1.11 ��������� ��������� ir rirt���������.nir  'il   liiliil'iiiniiuiyujlauiniiiiii I   la III'������������������! H M������HILHiilHJI.IIKUML-I.UUUUUUL1UUUi-UU������������ai-.JJU-UiJ1UIiltJ-U  W,   "n7 "U.^_8fl2"7" '""'  Brandon Entry Wins  Egg Laying Contest  Hace    For    Honors    Was    .Between  Saskatchewan   and   Manitoba  -   ���������'��������� Birds ' ������������������ ������������������������������������,::���������:.  Brandon, Man.���������The white leghorn  entry of John R. .Beery-Brandon, won  the eleventh Manitoba egg laying contest conducted at Brandon experimental farm. The closing weeks of  the contest were exceedingly interesting as the final outcome was In doubt  until the last few days. During the  summer months there were several  pens with an equal chance of winning  tlio contest, but during the final  month the race for premier honors  was between the barred rock entry of  W. C. Wrbth's-Sunton poultry farm,  Welwyn, Sask., and the- white leghorns entered by J. R. BeerJ'  At the close of . the ��������� contest Mr.  Beer's pen had a total of 2,270 eggs  and 2,297-poiuts, and the barred rocks  owned by W. C. Wroth had a total of  2,207 eggs and 2,271 points.  until the unsold 1929 grain is disposed of���������namely, he says, in about  three months.  No ultimate loss will accrue to Alberta in any case, states Premier J.  E. Brownlee, who claims that "it -will  all; be taken care of by the Wheat"  Pool." He states that the prairie governments are not- being, pressed to  meet "the guarantees they offered to  the lending banks and characterizes  crop-loss talk as "a. matter of specu>  lation." No stand on theYiuestibn has  been taken by^Saskatchewan's premier; Dr. J. T.- M. Anderson, beyond  "saying1 that' whea, the governments  deem a statement necessary it will'be  made.  Premier Bracken at a luncheon  described the $10,000,000 lOss figu.e  as "somebody's guess."  .  Hon. F. B. Burden retires from, the  government and his place as Minister  of Lands is taken by Hon. N. S.  Lougheed, former Minister of Public  Works.  Hon. R. W. Bruhn, farmer president  ofv the council, takes the portfolio of  Public Works.  Hon_W. C Shelly, former Minister:  of Finance, becomes President of the  Council.  Hon^ J. W. .Tones, former speaker of  the Legislature, "becomes Minister of  Finance.  Mr. Burden will, go ��������� to Lortdon- as  agent-general for the provtnee, succeeding F. A. Pauline.  Guests Of. King George  London, England. ���������-The entire  Canadian Delegation to tlio Imperial  Conference were guests of His Majesty at a reception at the Buckingham. Palace, October 29.  Bah  Reparations Talk  Berlin3 Germany.-���������The foreign .affairs committee of the Reichstag rejected all motions to raise the question of reparations revision in this  session. At the same time; it called  for an end to the situation wherein  a "disarmed Germany ia surrounded  by evei' increasing preparations for  war."  m tblABLiSHtl)  London, England.���������At the Imperial  Conferen.ee, the -^eorashittee on - eoai-  mimications, which has been considering j the erection of an Empire .  broadcasting station, ,v encountered  both financial and technical difficulties." The cost of the central sta-  tion, which would be built in -England, is estimated at 40,000 pounds,  or about $194,000 a year for the first  five years. How the cost would be  allocated has still to he. determined.  Paip������-rjyafy stations ^vould h?,ve to  be constructed at a number of points  to ensure proper reception. The idea  would ? be to broadcast a " regular  radio T*'roopram indudin0' news bulletins, ^throughout the Empire. According, to the skeletonized plan, already submitted there would he four  separate- hours of broadcasting",^, sad"  Cana^j-jt, owing to the difference in  time between the, Dominion and the  Old Country, would have devoted to  it the early morning:- hours, so that  the . program : v^iild'; iarrive    i&efore  Canadian radio listeners had gone to  *t ������ ���������'''���������3''"  The Sankey co3non_ittee, headed by  the Lord ChanceHor, will soon have  'its draft report ready for the _m-  peria! Cortferenbe.' The! report, dealing  largely^, with ^constitutional issues,  poyers three main grounds; the channels of communications to be adopted as between Britain and the Dominions ; the advisability of extending in practice the machinery of Dominion autonomy aa recognized in  the Balfour report of 1926 and the  establishment of an Empire tribunal  for the hearing of disputes ,between  different units of the Empire.  The appointment of governor-general is understood to come under review. The British Government, it  is learned, holds that advice on: a  proposed appointment given -toy a  Dominion Government to the King  should continue to pas& through  United Kingdom channels.  The constitutional committee-members -were so intent on their work recently that they^ did ^et ^ for  luncheon, being content to discuss^  the political status between _iaadwieh  munches.    *  One economic sub-committee "worked on the application of a quota  scheme to British purchases of canned fruit, fish and dairy products.  The Canadian Prime Minister, Rt.  Hon. R. B. Bennett, has entirely recovered from his recent indisposition.  Home Government  SWINE CLUB COMPETITION  Biato Set For Atlantic Flight  Friedrichshafen, Germany. ��������� The  start of tho huge passenger 'piano  DO-X on its trans-oceanic -light to  the United States has been, tentatively sot for November 12, from Lisbon.  "Under this arrangement, tho DO-X  left for .Amsterdam en route to Lisbon November 2.  I.11 tertahiIng Trade Delegation "  Tokyo, Japan.--Tho1 trade delegation of the" Canadian Chambers of  Commerce is being given an opportunity to meet .Tapanoso business men  by a aorlos of lunchooiifl, which aro  being given by Hon. H. M. Marlorj  Canadian, minister to Japan,  Wuh World's Oldeitt Olortfymmi ,  Magllllgan, Northern Iroland.���������Tho  Rev; Hugh Butler, bo far as known  hero, ia Uio world's oklqat clergyman  In point of sorvlce and years of Hfo,  is dead, aged 104. Trio had been minister of tho .Mag.ll I gan Presbyter I an  Church nearly 70 years. . ,   ,  F.anccVj  dully  toll  of  Injured   on  afreets and highway*, ifl 250  t Interfere  Dominions   May    Choose   Governor-  Generals For Appointment By  King  London, England.���������The Dally Herald says ono of tho most important  rqsults of the Imperial Conference  would be elimination of Interference  of the home government in selection  for governor-generals for the dointn-  ions.  Thc paper said a method of procedure had been worked out In committee, and that in the future each  governor-general would be appointed  by the King solely in consultation  with and on the advice of the dominion government.  Prince's Morses Win Prizes  Calgary, Aiberta.���������Eight Clydesdale horses and ono Percheron exhibited by tho Prince of W&lea" ttaueh at  tha Pacific International Livestock  Show at Portland, Oregon, carried off  eleven first prizes and one second in  the show ring, according to word received from W. L. Carlylo.  IDrnost Haughton and HLibert do Loeuq, 14-year-old Kamloopn boys, who.  recently outmatched all competitor., in thc annual Canadian Pacific Railway  Brltlfili Columbia Swlno Club CompotltloiiH. Thoae lads will later compoto  against tlie pralrld club vylnheHra, at Toronto, for tlio Dominion champlonahlp.  Soon in tho pl_twk*o loff to right, George Ballllo, asalHtant HUpbrlntehtlw-t  British Columbia Dlatrlet, Canadian Pacific, who prcHonted tho trophy������ori<.  medahi to the lucky ladH, l���������rncBt and HUbort, who, In addition, receive a _roo  trip to tho Royal Winter Fair at Toronto.'  Penalties For Butter Adulteration  Ottawa, Ont. ��������� Tho question of  moro severe penalties for the adulteration of buttor is under the consideration of Hon. Robert Weir, Minister  of Agriculture. A request for Btich action was recently made to Major  Wftir by the Montreal Produce Association, '  lVlmy Accompany Wlllilnn  Mllwhtikoo, WIu.���������-Sir Hubert Wilkins has invited Lincoln    EllHWorth,  United States explorer, to accompany  him on tho proponed oubmarlne trip  to tho North Polo. Sir Hubert plana  Lo Hlavl Lh������ 2,l������0-ml.a- jouraoy uiadcs  thc noa to tho polo next Juno. THIS   UK__S_.UH   Kf-Vlf-W  Local and Personal  There will be no show of pictures at  the Grand this Saturday, Nov. 8th.  Miss Appleton of Banff, b a Creston  visitor this week, a guest of Mrs. A. E,  Davies.  HAY FOR SALB-Baled alfalfa, $18  ton at barn. w. Lindhorst, Camp  Lister, B.C.  Mrs. Greene of Cranbsook is a Creston  visitor this week, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. C. B, Twigg.  The total enrollment at Creston High  School is now ���������2, but has been as high as  64 earlier in the term.  FOB SALE���������Ford touring car, engine  in good shape, price $30; or will trade  for chickens.   G. Bourne, Creston,  Up to the first of November village  tax payments are slightly better than at  the same: date in 1929:  Mrs. JL G. Farris returned at the end  of the week from & short visit with  friends near Salem, Oregon.  TtflT *rt%n _-i ���������amtr  mm aU������������U-&r>������L������ VJU*^  statutory   holiday���������and   all   places   of  business In town will *-be closed.  .->.->��������� a-, a-, a- i -..*% i A. a* .Ilk..-.  \  TRY flHR $g:RVlI.F* Yllll'l I I IKP IT  NOW IS  THE  TIME TO  Fill your  Car with  NTIEREEZi  Any  kind you want  on band. ���������  Fully equipped to  handle   any Repair  Job.  Plenty of room in a  warm shop with the  best  of tools.  FOR SALE���������Heavy team, harness and  --���������������������������* *������������������������*���������'_ *f^^*>mm        -rV*_!        *_������kJ3������       ������*       1?-_������aj4       !-*>_������*. A-������_-  TV mttm^XSmmm ^>W*4 **-_������ wvaa       -mm*       ���������������   m ������ria_.       ������������������   ia? w5 =^m ���������-  much.   John Bird, Camp Lister.  DRESSMAKING ��������� Also children's  wear and ladies' "wash dresses for sale.  Miss Kills, Fourth Street, Creston.  *JJ?������������SLi F9R ��������� H?^EE2!& Sin  ^ Tuesday night at Canyon community  room, newly furnished, bathroom, $10 r,_������    TOi,4_i,  "<._ ������.       _   - rm.  per month.   Mrs. Maud Ross, Creaton. ^a11'.   which   starts    at  9   p.m.    The  music is by Al. Frede-icks* orchestra.  Owing to Monday being a holiday the  ������������������Tovejhber ___stin������' of the Vails**��������� council  will be held on "Wednesday evening, 12th.  cowr 'Vn&:. ������at.-r���������-T*iio+oi������L  v P. Austin of Victoria, Liquor  Control  .Board auditor, was here at  the end of  week for the semi-annual aiid.fr of Ithe  ver"i records of the local government vendors  OHA&< MOORE  ENGINEER  SURVEYOR  ARCHITECT.  &^^������^C%$J$������. I    All interested in athletic are reminded  Vital, statistics  for   October   shown  seven, births,   one marriage   and   two  of the rxac-tiug. to   reorganise   Creston  Athletic Club, which will be held In the  TT._.������.w������a  ���������W aa������_V-aa������a*  nk������_.nti  -Vuvi-Wi-  ���������>aAMa%_M-kMl>  ������-"**������_������������������������������a������a������a������;_-i _ mf  Mrs. F. H. Jackson got back at  74-1_  from  months   visit  the  ith  friends at Vat.c-y_.ve? and ,r-  v ikiiutia.  When the new lights recommended at  the October council, meeting are installed  the village will have 37 street lamps.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  are having their usual thanksgiving  dinner on Thursday, Novonabsr 27tfe.  Mrs. Chas. Moore left on Monday for  Kaslo on a visit with her mother, whose  health has been none too good of late.  FOR SALE���������7 tons alfalfa hay, $15  ton cash, or will exchange for one-inch  galvanized, pipe. A. R. Bernard, Camp  ^Lister, B.C.  SHRUB PLANTING Should  Provide Ail-Summer Bloom  With,    plenty   of   water   now  available the plantmg of Flowering Shrubs will be in order, and  1 to encourage this good work we  have a very special  3������_&    tZ: J^jT^r*ZJ^'JII evening, November 11. at 8.80 o'clock,  deaths. r five of the new comers were . .        *m  a_V������  tors  Canyon St. at Barton Ave  "*'*>' WWW"4t 'W^>'  -^���������^'^-yf1  WA_-TS_D'i���������Experienced!  man    from'  the Okanagan wisnes to rent an' orchard  in   Creston  district.   C.     Macdonald,  xvaramscca,, ja.C  Miss Joyce Moore, who, teaches at  West Preston, was at Fernie ou Thursday and Friday for the East Kootenay  teachers convention.  Mrs. Best, who has spent the past few  months with friends at points in Oregon,  has returned, and is- a guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. P. McDonald.  The November meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies" Auxiliary will be at the  home of Mrs. Geo. Johnson on Thursday  afternoon, lStha at,3 o'clock.  Hallowe'en, Friday night, passed off  rather tamely. There was some soaping  of windows and gate removals, but very  little damage-to village property.  FOR SALE���������Two-wheel cart for Shetland or any small pony, a high grade  outfit that cost $65 new; in best condition, $10.   Apply P.O. Box 82, Creston.  The W.A. of Christ Church will hold  a 25 cent-tea, sale of work, novelties and  home cooking   at   the   Parish   Hall   on  c/?e������TOJV,  H.G.  F.'HL JACKSON  REAL EST ATE  IitstingB noliolted.  CRESTON,    B.C.  ��������� ta  J'I  j!  1  J:  ii  I!  '_  I  i.  -V:  **mmmmmmmm*mmm**mm*pmm*mmmm*mf*i*^^  PHONE 19-  CRESTON  PHONE 52L  WYNNDEL  CASH STORE  CRESTON and WYNNDEL  SATURDAY MORNING  BREAD, 4 loaves  .30  CHEESE, Colonial. 2 lbs.... ,65  CHEESE, Canadian, Mild,  8 lbs���������  ,9p  BACON. Side, per lb    " .39  BACON, Back, per lb  .43  SAUSAGE,   per lb  .25  SHORTENING. 3 lbs  *60  SHORTENING, 5 lbs  1.00  SHORTENING, 10 lbs���������- 1,Q������  BOLOGNA, per lb   . 24  OLIVE OIL, >_ pints  .24  OLIVE OIL, Pints,  Jg  OLIVE OIL, Quarts,  t&5  OLIVE OIL M gals  X. 49  OLIVE OIL, Gallons,  2.8S  BROOMS, each,  ��������� ,45  PICKLES, reg. 00c.;   2 for ,gS  LOBSTERS,   Eagle,   large  tins, 3 for  ���������. ,q$  PLUMS, G tins,. ...._  .05  HEINZ VINEGAR Malt or  White, bottle    ,26  TOMATO SOUP, 7 for _... . 95?  SPAGHETTI, small, 4 tins.. .SS  FRUIT  GRAPES, 2 lbs   29  BANANAS, 3 lbs  .33  GRAPE FRUIT, 2 .or.. _ .29  LEMONS, do*. -  m4S  CANDIES  MENTHOL, rcg.tJOc.; special per lb. ���������  ,41  EtTCALIPTUS,   rc-Bf.   C0e.;  special per lb, ..-. ,41  MENTHOL  HONEY, reg.  GOc.iHpectal per lb ,. ,41  COOKIES  FANCY SODAS, $1   boxen  ���������������"'  ���������_?_������  AS80RTF3D, 2 Hih  Jp  FANCY, '4 pkg������  ������ZB  POD*"3, ������������p. ^5" ��������� ? !������- *f*  <sp3-iW us r  to make you:  FORSYTHIA  FORTUNEI  Blooms in April.  DEUTZIA���������Pride of Rochester  Blooms in May.  SPIREA VAN HOUTTEI  Blooms in May.  SYRINGA, Mock Orange, White  Blooms in May-June.  HONEYSUCKLE���������Red Tartarian  Blooms   May   to  July.  WEIGELA ROSEA  Blooms in June.  SPIREA ANTHONY WATERER  Blooms in July-August.  HYDRANGEA, P.G.  Blooms in August-October.  One each of these (eight in all)  for  $5.    Order   now  for  spring  plantmg.  Percy Boffey  CRESTON  Representing B.C. Nurseries.  Saturday, November 8th, from   3   to   &  p.m.  Just at. present the Valley is   being  favored  with   quite   a  nice   brand   of  indian  summer"   weather,   bnt   Foster  predicts a change to the colder early in  *t.~ __.*���������-  arl__   a��������� _a7_h.  FOR SALE���������Shetland pony, broken to  harness and saddle, very quiet, suitable  for children, $45, or would exchange for  sheep. Ed. Smith (Huseroft), Camp  Lister, B.C.  Mrs. Sclater of New Westminister,  accompanied by Miss Jennison cf tha  same city, arrived on Monday an a  visit with the former's daughter, Mrs,  Geo. H. Kelly.  BALED HAY and STRAW���������For  sale baled timothy and alfalfa mixed.  Also oat straw. Potatoes and cabbage  going cheap   before   storing.   E.   Nou-  With the cooler days and nights keen  appetites demand hot no ur.suing breakfasts. For school boys and girls nothing  takes the place of a steaming hot break-  fastfood.  Quaker, Ogilvie,, and Robin Hood Rolled  Oats in  packages;  Five Roses in 8 and 20 pound sacks.  The most popular oats on the market, ���������  made from rich, plump, fiavery oats,  cut thin and partly cooked. Quick  Quaker  Oats cooks in 3 to 5 minutes.  GrestOP Valley nn-fliip.rativf! Assn.  '������������������- ��������� ~������ w _-������_������ *s mibv ��������� **v*tr      mr mrmrm *m\* * _ -n>        m ���������'wB-a  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  gu.er, Canyon.  The Fink Mercantile Company,  Limited, of Cranbrook, offer the smartest in evening dresses for misses and  women j*t $14.95. All sizes. Prompt  attention to mail orders.  FOR SALE���������Horse,- milch cnw. set  heavy work harness* set plough harness,  set bobsleighs, Massey Harris plowg  saddle and sundry tools. John Egger,  Wynndei, second house south of school.  $1.50 per couple, supper included, is  the admission price to the Legian dance  a  4  ���������  *  1  ������  4  4  <  A-A-,*-A--A-A-*-A--*-   -ft 1 ffi   A11 *��������� 1 ^  ���������aaaaahaaaaaaaaaaaaaafe__a____^_____aaM  1 A ��������� it. ��������� _^J mm  i  :  4  4  4  4  mvgLmw*j-M3m*pm*rmwvmwvv^' w  vviv,y>iffitf,y'g,yg"g'g'?'g|a"i>'>'*'  zimmmmmzimmmmzsssi  Greston Blacksmith, Plumbing &  Heating Company  4  4  1  4  1  4  4\  4  4  4  Can supply you with anything you  need   in   the   General   Blacksmith,  Plumbiner and TTAftkina linA.  ._____-_- ___________ ^ .   .  We carry a complete line of Bathroom Fixtures jh_ stock*  Baths. Toilets,.Basins, Sinks- Range Boilers, Pipes  and  any kind  of  Fitting,  Eavetrough, Soil  Pipes, .  Vifri-sed and Tile Prain Pipes, c_e.  In the BL.AC KSMITH 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.  Q>  STEENSTRUP & MESED  ��������� 1 Al lll.a_t__a.Tk 111 m_aa-a-____-a*_-ahA_________H__k_k-_^  ������lB*ST"*S'il!B������������K���������^*aa������  Also  We are Offering  Special Values  in  JLw_Waa������Jtl     S WW     C^���������TflSb      kaarAAaaUT ataaV    '  at 1.00, 1.25, and $1.50.  good   All   Wool well   made   Shirts at  reduced prices.  1  M  Our  stock of  Men's and Ladies9  Underwear, Sweaters, Etc.  is complete at popular prices ,  Men's Trousers  in Cotton, Tweed and Worsteds.  iVIen s ooclcs  All weights, in Lisle, Silk and Wool, and All  Wool, in Canadian, English and Irisd makes.  Everything to  Make the  Home Comfortable!  Air Tight Heaters  ALL   SIZES  $3.75 to $7.50  Stove   Pipes >   Elbows  T Pipes, Stove Boards  Cook  Stove  __1  C3  C__a__ _H_ __a__ a____l -_a__ aaV   ���������     ML   JH WM HB__ _Ra_k     Mk    ������L\   M _MB_ ��������� M        tMMM  EjIm^C I lira IMlik DPAM 11|', Em  COWIPANYp   LTD.  wmmmmmr  and  -J_A_all  :es  with   Polished   Steel   Tops  Reservoirs and High Closets  jf~***\ ���������  *%* mmmmm    mm^m**  mf* B S  Circulating xleaters  *for Foiir and Six-Room Houses  sssee  MjMk mm^^^^ ^M^^^JBr.      |9^^^_l ���������_L_������mm_I __3       J^m Bg|j^^.  ������    _r\������     ,%%****'&    IE-*/ L-i.Jrv 4_Z?  Dry Goods, Groca tea.    PHONE 3   FmnUm������,Hutrdt&am  *������.- ��������� ���������; \\mmm?::"Ztt:."ilm&ZX*������m^^^ i������VZW*^Z8nWZZZX^^

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