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Creston Review Nov 21, 1930

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Array Provincial Ubve^      'api 81  /'     6     /  BBS.'    BBS       BS       J  _rC   __s^  V JUS W  Vol. XXII.  GBESTON, B. C,yFRIBAY; NOVEMBER 21,  1930  No 36  Creston Defeats  H.s.  aSHlHltOaO  One Game is Victory Margin���������  Creston's  Triumph Achieved  in Men's Singles���������Single Point  9 Win in Other Departments.  Tbe local badminton season opened at  the Parish Hall last Friday evening when  tie Creston club, was at home to players  from the Yahk Badminton Club and in  an evening's play that accounted; for 25  games Creaton managed. to beat the  visitors by .the closest possidle margin of  one game, and on a points count the  contest was almost as close.  Insofar as games go honors were even  in the ladies' doubles as well s the mixed doubles, Creston having the edge on  their opponents in the men's singles.  Advantage was with Creston, also, in  that they had the greater number of  players to eall upon, particularly amongst the ladies. Following is a list of  players and scores:  H. Cornwall and E.Whitfield, Creston,  beat L. Williams and C. Cooper, Yahk,  11^8.     g ������������������;���������������������������..;���������;���������  -   '  R. Teiford and E. Marriottj Creston,  beat Jtft. Higgens and A. Verch, Yahk,  11-7.  Dr. McKenzie and R.Telford, Creston,  lost to C. Baker and L. Williams, Yahk,  9-11.  H. Cornwall and E.Whitfield, Creston.  beat I*, wjlliams and p*. Cooper, Yahk  11-8.  .%. Fortin, Creston, lost  A. Verch. Yahk, 8-11.  Miss Meldrum and E Marriott, Creston, lost to Miss J. Hamilton and A.  Verch, Yahk, 6-11.  Miss Putnam and E.WHtfield,Crestou,  lost to Mrs. and 2_. Williams,Yahk, 6-11.  Miss Vera Lister and H. Cornwall,  Creston, beat Miss J, Hamilton and R.  Higgens, Yahk, 11-8.  Miss Meldrum and E. Marriott, Creston, lost to Mrs. Cooper and C Cooper,  Yahk, 6-1L  Miss M. Hamilton- and R. Telford,  Creston, beat Miss J. Hamilton and A.  Verch, Yahk, 11-9.  Mrs. Wilks and Dr. McKenzie, Creston, lost to Mrs. D. Hamilton and C.  Baker, Yahk, 10-11.  Miss Lister and H. Cornwall, Creston,  lost to Mrs. and L. Williams,Yahk, 8-11.  .  Miss Putnam and E. Whitfield, Creston, iwat Mrs. and L. Williams, Yahk,  11-8.  At the close cf the evening's .very  strenuous play supper was served by the  members of Creston club and a very  pleasant hour wasspent over the teacups.  Yahk has challenged Creston to a return  contest which will be staged at Yahk in  the very near future.  A fhI-&#_ _* (Pinf_  Maif_p__. O  _r ���������   _-a_*������_a_*s  ������������������4m*m.m*���������%������%+& ���������_������  Have Funds to Purchase Needed  Equipment-���������Family Membership Ticket for Juniors���������Now  Have Assistant Instructor.  -V ������3f  to H. Palmer and  Misses N. Payne and M. Hamilton,  Creston, lost to Mrs. Palmer and Mrs.  Williams, Yahk, 10-11.  Mrs. Thnrston and Mrs. Hilton, Creston, lost to Mrs. D. and  Miss J. Hamil  ton, Yahk. 7-11  Mrs^Telford and -.Mies-^ V^ra-*fst_!^F^3od*������ so ****&��������� cull ;a|mie������.attd^inili  and Miss Jl Ham-  extora an������  Creston, beat Mrs. D.  ilton, Yahk, 11-S.  Mrs.-Thurston and Mrs. Hilton, Gres-:  ton, lost to Mrs. Palmer and Mrs. Williams, Yahk, 9-11.  Misses N. Payne and M. Hamilton,  Creston, beat Mrs. D; and Miss J. Hamilton, Yahk. 11-9.  R. Koch from Canyon is now occupying the house on the Payne ranch, vacated a few days ago by Mr. and Mrs.  Steiner, who nave moved to Wynndel.  Although the snow is here and the  hunters have been active, as yet we can  get no track of any of our residents  bringing, in a deer. The season closes at  the middle of the month.  With such good sleighing available  ranchers are aetive getting home their  hay frorq the flats���������before the scraper is  put to work scraping off the snow.  E. Ostrensky is the latest to install a  radio. He has purchased a 7-tube set  and is having unusually good luck in  picking up a wide range of stations.  Putnam and Vera Lister.  Mrs, Williams and Mrs.  11-7.  Misses Beth  Creston, beat  Cooper, Yahk,  Mrs.Telford and Miss Meldrum, Creston, lost to Mrs. D. and Miss J. Hamilton, Yahk, 9 11.  Misses Meldrum and Putnam.Creston,  beat Mrs. Williams and Mrs. Cooper,  Yahk, 11-7.  Miss Vera Lister and H. Cornwall,  Creston, Host to Mrs. WiHiams and L.  Williams, Yahk, $-11.  Miss Putnam andE Whitfield .Creston,  beat Miss J. Hamilton and R. Higgens,  Yahk, 11-9.  Miss M. Hamilton   and   R. Telford,  Creaton, beat   Mr.  and   Mrs. Cooper.  Yahk, 11-10.,  Mi_s Payne and O. Sostad, Creston,  beat  Mr, and Mrs. Palmer, Yahk, 11-8.  feeds also cheap the demand for young  pigs is unusually good this fall.  Word has just reached here of the  marriage at Vancouver on i^bvember 6th  of Miss Teresa Churchill, a former well  known Alice S ding girt;- who was. united  in marriage with,";JohnYNflson of that  city, in which they will reside. All will  extend best wishes for a long and happy  TO_url*1_uri lifo  Creston. Athletic Club meeting "on  Tuesday evening in Trinity Cnurch hall  was fairly welfattended and considerable  entbusian. was in evidence in the matter  of developing athletics in every possible  direction." Permanent officers for the  year were elected as follows;  President���������W J-. Truscott.  -Secretary-Treasurer���������Miss Marguerite  Ferguson. -        ..  Executive���������S. A. Sneers. Miss M.  Cr wford, A. L. Palmer' "Rev. R. E.  Cribb. s.  At this meeting it was decided upon  the recommenda ion of Irwin Orcutt,  instructor, to purchase some very necessary equipment,^ which will be available in a few days. This purchase is  made with funds of the old Creston  Athletic Club and the surplus carried  over from the gymnasium exhibition  given last May in the Parish Hall, which  latter was also sufficient__to purchase a  baseball outfit for the boys, and a  basketball outfit for th? girls, both of  which were very popular aii summer.  This winter promises to be very interesting, and with the new features will  add. considerable to the enjoyment of the  winter evenings. Girls' night is set for  Tuesdays, and boys' night s Wednesday:  In connecti on with.fees charged -juni or  members a change has been made whereby a family ticket can be purchased at a  rate of $2 for the. first member and 50  cents for each additional athlete, and  this speeial rate improving very popular  '_3";it^iiBra^ cent_"=a  month if desired. .   ; -  Instructor; Irwin Orcutt is ably assisted by Vic. Larson, who had a number of  years experience in this line in Denmark,  and is showing marked ability in handling the girls' class, especially. in the line  of calesthenics.  pallbearers. .There was a large, turnout  of friends and neighbor- to pay their last  tribute of respect, and the many floral  offerings -bespoke the high esteem in  which deceased was. held. ���������  The late Mrs. Rudd leaves two  daughters, Mrs. R. Dalbom of Wynndel,  and Mrs. Boutrey of Bellvue, ��������� Alberta;  and three sons, Andrew of Wynndel,  John of San Francisco,, and Gus -of  Pincher Creek, Alberta, as well as- her  mother, four sisters and four brothers.  In a u<rzen years residence here deceased impressed one with her genuine  ability acquired in pioneering in southern Alberta and in the Pass, coupled  with an unselfish devotion to husband  and family, and in their great loss the  family have the sincere sympathy of a  wide circle of friends.  s Relatives from outside points attending the funeral were two sisters, .Mrs.  Oliver of Kimberley, and Mrs. Ed DL&en  of Lethbridge; Fred Nedig, brother,  Lethbridge; Mrs Boutrey, daughter, of  Bellvue. and Wm. Posser, nephew, of  Canal Flats.  Those remembering with flowers were  Family���������Father,    Andrew,    Dora   and  WW   C&aVd  WflVMaWlllff-  l_9U|f|JlJ  ������=_!_-_-__. __.*_       S      _���������____*_ __-������  __#!������__ 4F������������;   %*V._-J_-V___  1* ___ .   Va*.....   __./9   T\5._i..  _j_aiaa, a/via -.._.������_. A-ra_a-,  Some North End Residents Ask  Better Suppfy���������Another Street  Light on Northside���������Putting  100 Yards Gravel on Streets.  The Noveznbef session of the village  council on Wednesday night last, was in  charge of Reeve F. H. Jackson, with  Councillors Edmondson and Henderson  in attendance, with the meeting largely  taken up with .considering requests of  various kinds, and favorable consideration given in every case.  Messrs. J. P. Cook, N. Hanson, W.  M. Vasseur and other residents in the  vicinity of Little Avedue asked that the  street receive immediate attention in the  way of gravelling and this will be done.  The council also approved of the placing of 100 yards of gravel at different  places throughout town, the work to be in  ��������� ���������>--"���������������������  CHICKEN  The Ladies' Aid of Trinity United  Church announce their annual  Dinner in <-    ���������  Trinity Church Hall  Tliurs., Nqv, 27  SIX to EIGHT p. m.  ROAST CHICKEN  PUMPKIN PIE  And all the other delicacies  of the season.  Adults SOc.      Children 2Sc.  SUPPER TO  BE FOLLOWED  at 8.30 by a.  CONCERT  Play     -     Musical Numbers  Adult* 25c.    Children 15c.  Bellvue; Sisters Annie and Leana and  brother Fred, Lethbridge; Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Nedig, Lethbridge; Mr. and Mrs.  Toderain, Bellvue; Trading Company,  Coleman.  . Mr. and Mrs, Wittman, Mrs. P.  Hagen and Mrs. Victor Jahnson, . Co-  .Operative Fruit Growers, Mr. and Mrs.  R. Andestad, Mr. and Mrs. E. Uri, Mr.  and Mrs. Hackett, Mr. and Mrs. Towson, Mr. and Mrs. John] Bathie, Mr. and  Mrs. Hulme, Wynndel.  Mrs. P.Bolton and-family, Mr. and  Mrs. E. Ostrensky, Mr. and Mrs. Aider-  son, Mr. and Mrs. Nickel, Mrs. Remington, Creston.  ey,  charge of Councillor Edmondson.  Lists-*  Oscar Hagen, who has been working at  Blueberry for some, time past, returned  home last week.  v Mr. and Mrs. R. Uri and family left  last week fOr Arrow Park, on the Arrow  Lakes, where they will again spend the  winter. .  Mrs. Benedetti was a Cranbrook visitor last week, the guest of her daughter,  Mrs, Florentine.  Warren Hook of Spokane was a weekend visitor with his grandparents, Mr.  and Mrs. Jl J. Grady.  Mrs. Botts Ifft last week for Nelson,  whore she will remain for th������ winter.  Birth��������� On November 16th, to Mr.  and Mrs. Rumsey, a son,  Mrs. H. A. Bathie and Mrs. R.  Andestad left on Monday for Nelson,  where they are attending the Kootenay-  Boundary Womod's Institute convention  this week.  Mr. Botts left on Monday for Nelson  on a visit with Mrs. Botts.  Meeting of the Women'a Institute En  tho old schoolhouao on Thursday, November 27th, at 2.30 p.m.  Tho bndweafchor of the past few days  has held up work on tho community hall,  but it is hoped that if wonther Ih favorable to have tho roof complete by tho  end of tho weak;  ��������� Many fro 0 Wynndel were at Creaton  on Sunday nftern opn for ftho funeral of  tho late Mra J. ��������� 13. Rudd, who passed  iiwny nt Cranbrook hospital pn Friday  afternoon. Deceased took quite an  activo port in community affairs and  onjoyetl tho friendship of all, nnd in  their heavy borovemont Mr. Rudd and  family havo the sympathy of all.  A benefit whlnt and dnn-po will bo hold  In tho old HchoolhouBO this Friday evening with cards to atart at 3 o'clock.  Admlflttion 50 cents.  Death Summons  Mrs* J������ B������ Rudd  Well Known and! Esteemed  Wynndel Resident Passes in  68th Year���������Was Pioneer of  Pass and Southern Alberta.  Creston Valley has lost a well known  and respected residents in the death of  Mrs. J. B Rudd, who passed away at  Cranbrook hospital Friday morning in  her 68th year. Tho remains, were.  brought to Creston on Saturday, the  funeral taking place on Sunday afternoon from Trinity United Church, and  interment in CrcBton cemetery.  Thclato Mrs. Rudd was" a * native of  Saxton, Germany, and at the age of  five years came with her parents to  Canada and for a time resided at Toronto and New Hamburg, as well us at  Clair, Michigan, nnd It was in that town  In 1S8S ihuL ���������!._ wum iMurr.ed , and continued to reside unt31 1886 wlion with  her husband and family they moved to  Baden, Ontario, in 1886. In 1889 the  Rudds came west, making their homo in  Lethbridge, Alborta, for seven years,  when thoy moved to Moyio, nnd then to  Bellvue, Alhertn, where thoy wore from  1904 until 1918, when they moved to  Wynndel, and havo repided ovor elncc on  their orchard and email f.uSt; ranch,  which was developed from wild -and, .  The late Mrs. Rudd was one of a  family of ...!���������.'._��������� cU..ul������-un r.,w������������d,. hoi: mother  (Mra, Nedig of |_ethbrli(3i|_!)-.survives her.  A notable incident In hp^vfa^yi life Is  that oho was n link Jn^^i^mtly chain  that boasted o groftf^^ii^g^^ mother,  and is now broken by'-\ tho':':ttwt1h of the  groat arandmptherCthoi.jlji^^Jhii,, Rudd).  Tho aorvko at ohuf������I.^an|^ jjgravenido  w������h I" nlnirjjn of Ri>v.i^|Y*''*B,i������i|i!������ioi Lutheran pastor, with EK'-^b'BtrojaHlty,' G,  Nickel, W. A. Pcaae, W. Bofctw, Sam  Moon  nnd J,  Wittman .officiating as  3K -Hodgson, who has l^n employed at  LaFrance v Creek for the past three  months, arrived home at the end of She  week.  Birth���������On November 15th, to Mr. and  Mrs. John Huseroft, a son.  Mr. and Mrs. Martin Byrne are here  from Allenby on a visit with the latter's  mother, Mrs. A. S. Evans, and wiil be  remaining for a few weeks.  The Girls' Sewing Class have arranged  for their annnal sale on Saturday December 6th, at the schoolhouse, at 2.30  p. m.   Tea will be served.  Wm. Ramm, who has been on the  road crew at Sanca for some time past,  has been compelled to return on acconnt  of the poor health of Mrs. Ramm.  m  Gordon Hurry o' Nelson arrived this  week on a visit with his father, George  Hurry.  Mrs. A. Wilson (nee Helen Hurry) of  Nelson, ia-also hare on a visit with her  father, G eo% ge Hurry.  August Kelin and family left at the  first of the week to take up their home  on the Hollm(Leamy) place near Creston  and the (Frampton) place thus vacated  is now occupied by the new owner, Mrs.  Frank  Hollaus.  Residents in the new north end resid -  ential section had a request for a street  lighten the vicinity of the corner of  Albert Street and Alder Avenue, and it  was agreed to have the light installed.  Wm. Defoe wrote asking on ^hat  terms the main building on the fall fair  grounds could be had for use as a skating rink. The clerk will write him stating the building can be rented for $80  for the season, cash in advance, with the  renter obliged to make good any damage  done the premises.  October accounts pa_sed> for payment  tatalled $500, and the largest individual  item was $176 for lumber for new sidewalks constructed at the north end and  along Canyon street to the tourist park.*  A number of responsible parties have  lail^d;4i_^pe-'h._ed ��������� to the recent notice  for "prompt payment of poll tax andf  these will be notified that unless payment is made forthwith the law will be  invoked to enforce payment.  Reeve Jackson was named a committee  of one to test out all the hydrants and  put them in s ape for winter.  Minutes of a special meeting on  October 28th were read and confirmed.  This session was for the purpose ct <.  meeting representatatives of Goat  Mountain Wa erworks Company, Limited, to discuss requests the council have  had for water service improvements.  Paulson & Johnson, who recently  opened a subdivision in which the tourist  park, is located asked for an adequate  water supply on Creston Avenue along  with the lowering of the pipes to prevent  all possibility of freezing, and the company agree to take care of the work of  providing an adequate supply but will  only bear half the cost of lowering the  pipes.  The other like request was from the  north end, signed by G.������. Kelly, F. W.  Ash, and Canute and Algot Anderson,  and the company's answer to tb s ia  that a S-inch main will be put in to  supply residents on Alder Avenue and  Murdock Street not later than May 1st.)  1981.  &������Bm6w&88m  Mr. and Mrs. Cameron were calling on  Creston friends on Friday. Mr. Greaves  and Mr. Gootlwlu wero a,t the metropolis  on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. R, J, Bleumenauer and  children were weekend visitors with  friends nt Fort Steele.  Mra. H, Didley left on Tuesday on a  visit with frionds in Crunbrook.  Mrs. Martin was a Friday nnd Saturday visitor with Creston friends,  Mrs. Cherbo is on a visit with her  daughter, Mrs. Pelle, at Bellvue, Alborta.  Clifford Neal left _���������.. M_.ml������.y for Lou  Angeles, Calif,, whore ho intends finishing his schooling.  Jaa. Wilson is a business vloitor at  Kimborloy and Cranbrook this weolcO^.'.  John Pakol arrived on Monday from  Saskatchewan, nnd la a guout of P.  herbo.  PIGS FOR SALE-YorkflhlroH,  weokfl old, $5,60 each. Victor  (AUco Siding), Creston,  seven  Carr  The Ladies' Guild of Christ  Church announce theiranmiaK  Bazaar in the  PARISH HALL, GRESTON  SAT., NOV. 29  2.30 toS p*m*  Fancy Goods  Plain Sewing  Home Cooking  Candy  AFTERNOON TEA Served  ALL ARE WELCOME! ������-T  THE   REVIEW.   GBESTOiST,   B.   C.  tt  ~   __J'  Bjm  BPV ffg?  BS1 ���������  ���������  assaa a  abb_ i   m eF_iBF"������s  YtLLUW UUStL  ur __ _r������_.���������-__r^__  |L_*  -VaidibSo M-.seu-a" In Berlin  H_l    S  tSKUYYFi LAtltL  A LB.  5^5     fisa !___������j  __L   aS_"  Sr���������?' --J8 <aa������������aa. S   H  firm ���������*���������   BB ^BBf ���������E   Bi sm   as  a%  a^  ONE OFTHESE BLENDS-?  THEY  ARE   BY   FAR  THE  FINEST YOU   CAN  BUY AT  THESE  PRICES.  Phonograph Record Made In 1908 Is  Among Collection  ' _._i2 pieroin0' wail, of a gr^ef-stricken Korei_n, the merry song of a Roumanian tailor, the whoop of an American cowboy  and  tbe lingering  call  of a Spanish night   watchman    are  some of'the exotic sounds which the  non-traveller will shortly be able to  hear in aa "audible museum" soon to  be established, in Berlin under the direction of the Ministry of Posts.    A  recently found primitive phonograph  record of Count Zeppelin's voice in  which the father of tbe airship  appeals to the German people for support of his project will also bo included.    This record dates    from    1908,  shortly after a disaster to one of bis  airships at Echterdlnge-i, ancl includes  the words: "In a few years my airships will conquer tlie world." Acting  on the belief thai, appropriate sounds  intensify   the   impressions   a   visitor  receives from displays, the Ministry  intends to incorporate    a   series    of  phonograph records with various exhibits, which interested folk may turn  on and hear the voices of such men  as  Edison,   Marconi,  I-indbergb,  and  of others of    historical interest,    as  well as sounds from other lands and  other times iu so far aa they are collectable and recordable.  Safety !eageie Formed  Officers Aro Elected Aft Meeting: Meld  .;':.     In Regina Y  ���������   ������r������~ ���������_,yj    .__.q1__    _<__    aann.alC!iB~cU>.  has "been organized, following a meeting- of representatives of the government with representatives of the  cities and clubs of the province held  at ithe parliament buildings, Regina.  Lieutenant-Governor H. W. New-  lands was made 'honorary president,  while Hon. A. C. Stewart, Minister of  Highways, was elected president.  Other officers who wero elected at  _i_g _ic-i.>ii5 includedt xlonor_ity vice-  presidents, Premier J. T. M. Anderson, Hon. MY A. Macpherson, Hon. J.  A. Merkley,' Hon. P. r>. Munroe and  Hon. F. Ft. MacMillan, M.P.  Vice-presidents, His Honor Judge  W. O. Smyth, Swift Current; Sidney  Smith, Regina; Richard Loney, Moose  Jaw; Ralph Miller, Prince Albert;  Mayor r_. A. C. Panton, North. Battle-  ford; C. H. Garner, Weyburn; Mayor  John W. Hare, Saskatoon, and Mayor  Robert Barbour, Yorkton.~  -c^^^%^EA���������b_LE.  COB. DEN SEE*  MILK  i r>  Sl/^    Always  _ !        Pure      ���������.'-.  Uniform  Easily Digested  The Border, Co., Limited  1.0 St* PautW., Montreal  Please stend me free booklets  a   i  *mt***mw***+* *+***>**���������*+*���������*���������*****>*****<  NAME,...  aADD<R-_>S9t������t*a-������_������������M������Mflft������������**l������*M������_������������t������*-*__ VS3  A. New and JOetter _r\ttituae  anssr trom m\m  The world is passing through, a period of depression from tbe evil effects  of wbich practically no civilized nation is exempt, and the more highly  developed and industrialized a nation has become, the more severely is it  suffering from tbe prevailing depression. Undoubtedly, it is not wise to  unduly dwell upon or stress existing hard times, and the tendency to do so  should be resisted, taut, on the other band, it -would be even more unwise to  ignore facts, deliberately shut our eyes to them, and not make tbe required  effort to overcome and shorten the present evil, seek for causes of it, and  take necessary steps to prevent its recurrance.  There have been many such periods in tbe past, and there will, in all  probability, be more of them in the future, despite all that man can do to  prevent them. In fact, human failings and human greed are the underlying causes of these periods of depression, and their entire prevention will  only be brought about-by. a complete reform of the humag race. The present  period differs, however, from former periods of depression in at least two  important respects, both of which are the outcome of a changed attitude on  the part of the vast majority of people towards our whole social and  economic structure-  First, there is greater interest taken in relief measures than ever  before by governments, corporations, and individuals alike. We no longer  regard acute misery as necessary. We may not have learned yet how to  prevent it, but there is a widespread and grovying belief that the thing can  be done and there is considerable willingness to make sacrifices to attain  the desired end.  No longer is there callous indifference to the suffering caused by reason  of unemployment. We have progressed to the point of realizing that the  homeless casual laborer is not the only or even tbe principal sufferer in  such times as these. We have learned to concentrate attention and relief  upon tho families of the unemployed who are permanent members of the  community. We have come to realize that the difficulties of hundreds of  thousands are not of their own making, and that they cannot be allowed to  suffer want and utter privation. We have learned, too, that it is better to  provide emergency relief work for these people than to hand -out doles and  make them recipients of charity.  Thus in this present period of depression we find relief works being  undertaken on a scale hitherto unknown. In Canada, it means that over  ������100,000,000 will be expended in order to provide temporary work for those  lacking employment. This, off course, is not a cure; nor is it a preventive.  It Is merely an amelioration of existing conditions. It means, too, that as a  people, we are mortgaging our future, because these $100,000,000 or more  will be borrowed moneys upon which we must pay interest for many years  to come. But It is better to utilize those moneys in providing work than to  dole It out ih charity. Furthermore, if tho works Instituted are of the right  character, in a. word, if they are of a permanent character and productive  of good to the country In the years to come, and the money thereon Is not  wastefully expended, they may even prove factors in creating and maintaining a new prosperity and staving off further periods of depression.  But an even moro important aspect >of this present period of depression  is discovered in the efforts being put forth to find out what caused the  depression, and how to climb out of it, and how to avoid aga'n falling into  a similar state. Wo now realizo that a good deal of tho economic thinking  of recent years has not stood thc test of tho last twelve months. But, as  tho Chicago Tribune puts.it, we have not lost one product of boom times;  we still think that St Is the business of an economic syntcm to make for  human enjoyment. Economics la not the dismal Rctonca to'this generation.  We know wo have tho productive capacity to provide a generous minimum  standard of living tb all who-will work and wo regard largo scale unemployment and consequent suffering as a reflection upon our intelligence).  It is one thing, of course, to believe that a deep seatod ill ought to bo  cured and quite another to euro it. And while thoro is no justification as  yet fov thinking that this ia the last depression whicb we oliall ever on-  counter, there is a considerable warrant for a tempered optimism. Somo of  the nblest minds in business and in tho universities are directed toward the  problem. We have more statlstlonl Information which boars, on tho causes  of tho business cycle than ever before Wo are dovelop'ng a tochn'quo for  alleviating the worst effects of depressions, which will be of value oven if a  cure is not found. The outlook is far from hopolcss.  Every woman beyond middle age  should realize that a majority of the  troubles she has to fear have their  arigin in what are known as common  colds. Each attack lowers her vitality  ] and reduces resistance to disease. At  this season of the year every woman  should see that her blood is toned up  to meet the rigors of the climate and  especially that strength should be restored after any cold, however slight.  Por this Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are  a reliable tonic.  These Pills are not a mere stimulant giving temporary relief. They  build up th-e body by creating that  rich red blood which imparts the  glow of heal th; steadies the nerves,  improves the appetite and digestion  and make the users capable of withstanding the rigors of our Fall and  Winter months. They are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 50  cents a box from the Dr. Willaims'  Medicine Co.. Brockville, Ont.  Russian Coal Importations  Imports Of Soviet Coal Increased 12  Per Cent. Over I_ast Five-Year  Average  Canada imported 51,578 tons of  Russian anthracite coal during September, it was reported by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics. The total  imports of coal increased 12 per cent.  over the last five-year average. Practically all the bituminous and over  one-half of the anthracite came from  United States.  The domestic output during September amounted to 1,129,883 tons, a  decline of 9.2* per cent, from the  last-five-year average. Nova Scotia  mines produced -_73,307 tons; New  Brunswick mines, 14,109 "tons; Saskatchewan mines, 32,789 tons; Alberta mines, 546,652 tons, and British  Columbia mines, 163,026 tons.  Quick Relief for  CONSTIPATION  BILlOUSi-liSS  5i.CAT.NG> ETC.  THE* WORK  WHILE yOU SLEEP  English Rhetoric In Germany  TT������1_J���������-   T������������J.*.__  Mi 1X*J> -Mi *_������y  '���������'I'm. afraid we've made rather a  mess of your field," said the male  member of the  picnic  couple  to  the j text" usually gains  in flavor what ia  Difficulty Sometimes Encountered In  Country Advertisements ,  The one advertising slogan everyone over in Germany understands ia:  "Say it in English." .  In rare cases where the English in  those announcements is less clear  than one finds in advertisements, the  farmer on whose grounds they were  camping  British Coie__nhia Apples  New Market For B.C. Apples Being  Developed In South America  British Columbia apples now have  a regular market at ports on the east  coast of South America, according to  F. C. Garde, manager of the Empire  Shipping Company Limited. This development of the British Columbia  market was brought about by experimental consignments made by  this company last year; this year's  shipments representing an increase  of 400 per cent.  loses in rhetoric. For example, a certain resort assures prospective visit-  "Never mind,"  the farmer replied, (ors it has "a cure that cures rheuma-  "you should see the mess the village   tism,   gout,   sciatica,   neuralgia,   golf,  youngsters bave made of your car."   [tennis and fishing." " -  Suffered From Heart Trouble  WfifP.  Miller's Worm Powders work so  effectively that no truces of worms  can be found. The pests pass awav in  the stools without being perceptible.  Thev make an entire and clean sweep  of the intestines, and nothing in the  shape of a worm can find lodgement  there when these powders are in operation. Noth'ng could be more thorough or desirable than their action.  Shun "Entry For Grain Show  The Kingdom of Siam, through Its  Ministry of Lands and Agriculture,  Is making preparations to be officially  represented at tho World's Grain Exhibition 'and Conference at Regina in  1932. Slam's exhibit will consist of  varieties of that country's best rice.  Became   Weak   and   Run    Down  Mrs. Wm. Diotte, Glensandfield, Ont-,  writes:���������"For a long period I suffered from  heart trouble, and became very weak and run  down. I tried various remedies, but they did  me no good. One day I met a friend and told  her of my trouble. She said she had had heart  trouble for two years too, but after using Mil-  burn's Heart and Nerve Pills for a short time  she had^been relieved of her trouble, so I got  two boxes and after taking them I was again  feeling fine, and always recommend H. & N.  Pills to anyone complaining of heart trouble."  Sold sit nil drug: and scene ml stores, or mailed direct on receipt of price by Tlie  T. Milburn Co.. Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Price 50c. a hot  Baa__Haaaaaa_^__B_        R_^      _B_      Hafll   _���������__!       -Ufa.     ^>m\  trnmT       'Wlt-I      W      tfclf     4M^i_a_ _���������[_l  HBhP ������_H mm Wk?Wtvl\.j WhmMm  "M**m>;yit' "r;'������i'!';i'v;v^-,"^*W:rH������-'V''''"f .;������"'��������� '���������_���������������* WYi+  GornExiractoi*  ,   ���������:���������,���������, fi'.v',"'  ^.'"VM' ',., Y^-v/i'iY'^'  ���������' ... ���������(. ���������     ,.'.!       ���������' ��������������������������� ' i.'V1'*      ������������������    ���������'' ' "V >'8*W'  !������������������  *   ��������� ���������      V,a    ���������" , , .(   , ��������� ^M ';,,  ,,!",'    I, ,.  l.'P.iT**   "~(J!������T">''tl:i   I,'.,,'*-".,!,.  W.    N.    V.    1804  | Proved Hi������ IIonoHty  A pick mid blioVul bukajillL Oi. CL'Cdll  17 yoara ago from Georgo Paine, an  Ashtabula, Ohio, hardware merchant, ban'just been paid for. Pa'jio  received a letter, postmarked Michigan City, Intl., containing $2 nnd tho  following note; "Sovontoen yearn ago  you truj-itocl mis with a pick nnd  tthovel. 1 I.old yon I would pay you  tins .lrHt time I found $2. ��������� I jiwt  found It today. Hero It Ijt, The  ImnoHt men im������ not. all dead yot,"  Why Hivffer necdlenslv? Douglas*  Elgvpt!nn Liniment brlnnrs quick. Hiiro  relief to scald foot, soft corns, nnd  warta. Relievos) inflammation. Ile-  movoH proud flesh.  Lurgo Sum For Civic Improvement  About two thirds of a million dollars) havo boon oxpended by tho City  of Trail on civic improvements during tho past sovon yeai'H, according  to the Intost fig'uroM from the city  hall.  a.-S'Xr  Chapped Skin  Wind, pnow and Hleot brulso  uwij-���������_;.__ Ud (-kin aurf&ceM.  Mlnnrd'H hoalh the raw skin  tiHHUo and,afforclH full protection.  ut^mmmmmm**H****mW***m****  #*  I  n^s  KING OF RUIN  ������������1 **'H 'i* fi ���������** ��������� ���������i-f-f i -* Rmmm <���������.! M������^l -  Ik  'y^..:Uyy:'Vm  rMjji'i^y^nY. ,'J'cj;  ���������������fi" .Yir'M>'(;,';  avCdStfSJ^    J^afityatlldfB*-?  Keep your foods���������cakes, bread, pies, cut ntents, etc  -under a covering of Para-SanL Heavy Waxed  ' Paper,   You'll be amazed at the length of  time they'll stay frcsjfh^dditloua! Para-  Sani   keeps   them   from   staling.  Get Para-Sani in the. hflndy,  sanitary knife-edged carton.  For less exacting uses ask for  Appleford's ' 'Centre Pull''  Packs in sheet form.  im  ^fwi������^  "if^jaaSii^W'jBSg'l  I R-- IJaaffBlIaaa���������i  ^HAMILTON  .i 1;'..'';;,'; i,.     '���������'.,; vi.f  ���������t^U &M-Y^V. Y'Y^Y''*  ..I. i <������' ,v ��������� \iy ������'i* Y* ��������� '"* ''<���������'��������� i''������sp*'  ���������j,p.,.���������f)���������^_f^  ::������^:'i'*'>Y.l,!:'Yi:i:    Y'  tttw Wi..,j.a*mf tmmr mm.w mi  'i.m'i.M'.c.nr^LP'  ^D^.Tlvt'  Western Reprc$cniat.toeat  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO,, REGINA, SASIC THE   "REVrEW.    CHESTON,   B.    C  ROYAkpDRESS  Al OPENING ������  evolution.     Whatever that agreement  may _e;:;i*>mie will say. that it is not  good enough or- that it j������o.es too far.  I_et them say so. We must boldly  appeal to an intelligent and informed  public opinion."  ONTOUBIN WEST  London, England.���������-The future of  India's millions was . cast' into the  caldron >of the momentous round table  conference which    the-   King,    in    a  -lODS"*1!!'    S"ooc_i     nngnprt   )n   tb** ��������� ETeat  _.������������������ _. __.,������������������     .���������_ ���������.__���������,      _jcr _������������������_ ���������     . ���������      _r ���������  gallery of the House'   of   Lords    on  November 12.  A. scene splashed with Oriental  splendor such as rarely bas been  viewed before in the western world  was the setting for the ceremonial Inauguration of the important negotiations, the gravity of which was  stressed in the royal address and  those which . followed, by Premier  MacDonald, the Indian princes- and  "the delegates from India.  East met west round - two large  ova! tables, one set within the great  red and gold hall, scene 6T the opening of the five-power naval conference last winter.  " A few minutes before noon the  King entered the hushed^ hall.  Centred in the colorful gathering  was the golden throne chair from  whicb be addressed the assembly. In  conventional morning clothes, the  King made an impression by the  fervor of his address.  From his red spectacle case he  took rimless glasses, looped them behind his ears, and slowly and carefully read'his speech.  "No words of mine are needed to  bring home to you the momentous  character of the task to wbich you  have set your bands," be said in an  appeal for solution of the great  - problem of the; future system of gov-.  ernmenf for India. Y'Each one of,you  will, with me, ba profoundly 'conscious how much depends to tbe  whole of the British Commonwealth  of the -issue of your consultations.  This community of interest leads me  to come forth" and it is a happy  augury that there should be present  today the representatives of my government in ail the sister states of  this commonwealth.  ���������"I shall follow the oourse of your  proceedings with the closest and most  sympathetic interest, not indeed  without anxiety, but with a great  confidence. The material conditions  which surround the lives of my subjects in India affect me greatly and  will be ever present in my thoughts  during your forthcoming deliberations'..''  "I have also in mind the just claims  of majorities and minorities of men  and women, of town dwellers and tillers Of the soil, land owners and *ten-  ants, of the strong and the weak, of  the rich and the poor, of the >races,  castes -and creeds of which the body  politic is  composed.  "For these things I care deeply. I  cannot doubt that the foundation of  self-government is in the fusion of  such divergent claims into mutual  obligations and in their recognition  and fulfillment. It is my hope that  the future of the' government of  India, based on this foundation, will  give expression to her" honorable aspirations).     m. .7  "May your discussion point the way  to a sure achievement of this end,  and may your names go down in  history as men who served India  well and whose endeavours advanced  the happbiess and prosperity of all  of my bolovWU people. '; I pray that.  Providence may grant you in bounteous meawsSyv wisdom, patle-nc������ and  goodwill."  His Majesty Bpolce but a few minutes. He shook handa with Premier  MacDonald, bowed left and right to  the dclegatCM, and left tha hall escorted by the Lord Chamberlain. Tho  Indian conference wan inaugurated.  Pour furniture movers took tho  tbrono jiwijiy: and" replaced it with a  chnirityaWsl ������oat whllo, tlio Maharajah  of Patlala, "with his double pearl earrings bobbing against his. black beard,  proposed that Premier MacDonald  take the chair. Aga Khan, bond of  tho Indian Moslems* and Great Britain's leading raco horso , owner,  necondert the motion and Mr, Mae-  Donald stepped forward, Ho npoko,  not extemporaneously as usual, but  with ntudled euro, reading1 from a pre-  elnoly worded adclrosn.  "Wo arp mot," ho said, "to try to  register by agreement a _ccognition  of tho faot that India has roaohod a  tlftttlnctivo point In her constitutional  yy mMmM*m*mmmmmfm*mmummm������*mmm*mm^  ~~18fl"_  Ah* Lines Across Canada  Company Being Formed To Operatoj  '-'-������������������������������������'   'Coast' T������ CoastService-Y  Toronto, Ont. ���������- Formation of a  transportation company, to be known  n.fi OsisadiBsSS Atrws.Srs Limited is welS  under way. i  The plan has been endorsed by the  government, thus enabling the C.N.R.  to participate with the C.P.R.,"Western Canada Airways Limited, and the  Aviation Corporation of Canada, in  the formation of a large company of  air transportations.  Headquarters are being established  ih Montreal, with James A. Richardson as president* and Sir Henry  Thornton, head of the C.N.R., and B.  W. Beatty, head of the C.P.R., as  joint vice-presidents. There "will be  13 directors, representative of leading financial and commercial interests Sn Canada.  Mr. Richardson, who is director of  several aviation and financial organizations, and also sole owner of Western Canada Airways, will be the largest shareholder. Each of the railways will subscribe ������.250,000 of the  capital involved, which amounts to a  total of ������200,000 shares of no par  value. Their contribution at the  present time is small.  The new organization will operate  in two sections, known as Eastern  Canada lines and Western Canada  lines, each providing a highly organized passenger, mail and express  transit service by air.  Within a very snort time, it is understood, passengers, mails and express wiil be carried from coast to  coast within Canada. ~  <fi$  _. '^x-"C3'  Rev. James A. Findlay, delegate  from Church of Scotland, who is now  touring "United churches in the wrest.  Attempted Assassination  Penitentiary Crowded  President    Cosgrave   Of    Irish   Free!  State Has Narrow Escape  Dublin, Ireland.���������An apparent attempt against the life of William  T. Cosgrave, president of the Irish  Free State, -was made on Monday  night, November 10, it was learned  here.  The would-be assassins, who had  prepared aa arnbusb on the highway  leading to Cosgrave's home, opened  fire on the motor car carrying the  president, and an accompanying  car. Bullets struck both machines!  but none of the occupants were injured, v  President Cosgrave was returning  to his home in the Fort " Dublin  mountains at the time of tlie shooting and was without his usual  armed escort. Neither driver was  -armed    and    hence    no    immediate  Predicts Another War  General Ludendorit Sees the Annihilation Of Germany lis 1932  Berlin, Germany.���������Another great  European war in 1932, resulting in  the annihilation of Germany, is predicted "by General Erich. Ludendorff  in a pamphlet published recently^ ������������������:.���������-,  . In-the 93-page pamphlet, the onetime World War military giant expresses the belief -that the- war, beginning, May 1, 1932, will find Ger-  xiiaiuy, ���������Austria, -Hungary, Great Britain and Soviet Russia opposed to  France, Poland, Czecho-Slovakia, and  Rumania. ^  - He visualizes Germany as the battleground of the nations, with her  cities razed by air attacks, her civilian population left to their fate and  the nation's youth perishing in  masses on the battlefronts.  Although he believes the war ���������will  last but a few weeks, he imagines  Berlin held in a vise-like grip by the  enemy forces, who mercilessly drive  the fugitives back into the city's confines to die of starvation.  He sees German culture as receiving its death blow and the terrors of  the 30-years' war surpassed.  Vorwaerts, in commenting on the  pamphlet, recalls that Adolf Hitler,  at the time of his abortive speech in  November, 1923, selected Ludendorff  as his minister of war. with the object of organizing a "war of revenge."  LARGE SUMS FOR  _r|S _���������_"__" _rr������  f?l-Hi g|  a-     %t SmWSmimVIm*  Tir_n_,r%Y:rn  WU_\S_5  Will Carry Out Mandate  Premier  liamsay MacDonald   Refers  To   Government's   Position  In  Regard To Palestine  London, England.���������Premier Ramsay MacDonald assured the House of  Commons that parliament would have  a full opportunity to discuss the  White Paper on Palestine before any  ordinances were framed on its basis.  In response to questions, he reiter-  Saskatchewan  Institution  At   PrSncjo  Albert Crammed To the Doors  Prince Albert, Sask.���������The- Saskatchewan penitentiary bere is crammed, to the doors with 538 prisoners,  the greatest number in the history of  the institution, and those in charge  are beginning to worry about berths  for others if the turnover of the  courts in Saskatchewan and Alberta  continues to be as heavy. Temporary  accommodation has been provided for  100 of the men. for. whom there are  no permanent cells. A new wing, designed to accommodate 200 men, is  in the course of construction but will  not be ready for at least two years,  so little hope of relief is expected  from this score.  . search was made for the gunmen, who .   t   , _ ��������� a.        ,_.,,-  J���������     ._ a   a-,   j i_    _. ^      ������,n*-! ated governmental assertions that the  i fired from behind bushes.    One .bullet ���������. ������   ,,��������� ._     ^ ,.  ., _    . .       ... recent  Win to   Paper,   regarding   the  was said to have entered the car very i      ... ,      .^   .      " ^    , ,  .        .        . .-, -j    _ -j.  } British attitude    towards Jews    and  close to where the president was sit- I        ,     .     ,_.,..���������.  ..     - | Arabs in Palestine, had been misin-  Government officials were reported i ^rpretea and sauVthe government in  IR! THR WF<*T  Ottawa, Ont.���������Details of public  works to be undertaken by way of  unemployment relief'in 'Western Canada,, totalling $1,455,041, were announced by Hon. G. D. .Robertson* .  Minister of Labor.  The sum of $52,400 is. provided for  improvements to the Prince Albert  National Park in Saskatchewan. In  addition $36,841 is provided for road  improvements and sewers in municipalities, distributed as follows: City  of Swift Current, $29,341; village of  Kincaid, $1,500; village of Shellbrook,  $2,000; village of Shaunavon, SI.500;  village of Shamrock, $500; village of  Pennant, $1,000; village of Coderre,  $1,000.  Works authorized in Manitoba total  $235,000, and include the expenditure  of $20,000 in improvements to the  Riding Mountain National Park. The  remainder consists of road improvements In municipalities as follows:  Ritchie, $1,250; Tache, $1,250; North  Kildonan, $65,000; St. Vital, $25,000;  East Kildonan, $114,265; St. Paul,  $1,250;   Brooklands, $6,250.  The expenditure of money on these  works has been approved by the Dominion Government and contributions  to the undertakings will he made out  of the $20,000,000 unemployment relief fund established by parliament at  the recent special session.  The list of works for British Columbia is more extensive than the  others because a considerable part oi  the expenditures in Manitoba and  Saskatchewan was announced a week  fgU    (UiU    _ii_    jj_v������g _<___.     __     *WL_a._    piO"  posed in the province of Alberta has  not yet been completed.  In British Columbia there are still  municipal public works amounting to  $188,632 and provincial undertakings  amounting to $4,000, particulars oi  which have not been received by the  Dominion Government.   The expendi-  "most disturbed" by tbe occurrence.  t Oier  _he  th sections of  To Eiiminate Radio  Street    Curs    In    Moose  Equipped With Condensers  Moose Jaw.���������Sires  the Palestine population.  jtends to carry out its obligations un- | tures will cover    a   wide    range    of  works, including road improvements,  sewer construction, improvements to  national parks, construction of parks,  Waterworks, airports, sidewalks,  school grounds and bridges.  Has First 'Plane Crash  Charlottetown,   P.E.I.���������Prince   Ed  ward  Island's   first  in. Moose ' occurred at Lot 16  aeroplane   crash  when    a   'plane  Jaw have been   equipped with    con- ' owned and piloted by H. S. Jones, of  densers  with   a view to   eliminating | Apohaqui, New Brunswick, fell from  Pensions Board  Wisteria  Pensions Tribunal  To  Hold  Sittings In the West  Winnipeg, Man.���������Members of tho  Western Pension Tribunal, appointed  under tho revised Pension Act to  adjudicate -on western applications for  pensions, commenced ������,h.elr sitting in  Winnipeg recently. Majority of ca���������ea  to be dealt with are those previously  turned down by the former pension  board.  Dates of western sittings are: Regina, November 24-28; Calgary, December 1.-0; Vancouver, December  8-20. ���������  much of the radio interference in tho  city, according to an announcement  made recently by J. Leibrock, secretary of the Moose Jaw Radio Association. The condensers have been installed as a result of negotiations between radio dealers in the city and  the street railway company. They are  installed on the generators in tlie  street cars.  ' May Visit Ireland  Ottawa, Out.���������-Word has been received by Sir George Perley, acting  prime minister, that Premier R, B.  Bennett will probably pay ,a visit to  the Irish Free State and also to  Northern Ireland at tho conclusion of  the Imperial conference. There ia as  yet no definite word when Mr. Bennett, will roturn to Ottawa, but ho Is  expected about tbe cud oC thlH month  or early in December. '    '  Plan Was Rejected  London, England. ���������- The British  Government definitely rejected tho  Canadian" offer of reciprocal Empire  tariff preferences put forward by  Premier R. B. Bennett at the opening of the Imperial Conference.  a height of about 25 feet. The 'plane,  with Charles Yeo, of Lot 16, as a  passenger, and Jones at th������ controls,  made a good take-off, but the engine  stalled and went dead shortly after  the machine left thc ground.  Canadian Delegates Welcomed  Kyoto, Japan.���������Tho City of Kyoto  welcomed the delegates of thc trade  mission of the Canadian Chambers of  Commerce    here.    Tho    government,  mayor and president of the Chamber  of Commerce tendered thc delegates  a luncheon.. The Mayor of Kyoto  expressed his pleasure at tho opportunity of meeting the  Canadian  repre-  I sentatlves.  \aae  VnA itw RAleni-irici-R  UUU     %**.    a-r"-V--a?7-������_---  -.TROPHY PRESENTATION  Predicts   That   Soviet   Russia   Will  Turn To Capitalism Within a  New York.���������Sir Percival Dewhurst  Perry, chairman of the Pord Motor  companies of Europe, predicted, on  his arrival on the S.S. Bremen, that  Russia will become a capitalistic  state within a year.  "There is no question but that Soviet Russia will recognize capitalism  within a year," Sir Percival said.  "They have seen tho writing on the  wall, and with the anticipated collapse of their five-year plan, there is  no doubt at all that they will revert  to capitalism to avoid a revolution."  Accompanying Sir Percival wero  Maurice Dollfus and Dr. Karl Wilhelm  Hauss. The group will confer with  Henry Ford at Detroit.  W.    N.   XX,  ���������;._   PInn World Inhibition   '  ''Sydnojr, Aufltraila.-.YWhoii the foyd-  uoy Harbor Bridge iV oponod hero a  "World Exhibition1' will be hold commemorating the event. It is oxpoctcd  that J law .inhabit lo a will be held norno  time in January. It will Include displays of agricultural, industrial, mining and artistic mate rials, ���������  White Foxw Ilrlven South  Tho Pas, Man.���������White 1'oxoHm tho  most prissod quarry of northern trappers, havo boon noon 50 milcfi tvom  this northern Manitoba contro. Scarcity of caribou in the Barren Lands I������  believed to havo driven Uumi. nouth  laa search of food  Canada's Rights Recognized  Title To Northern Islands Formally  ,��������� Announced By Norway  Ottawa, Ont.���������The government of  Norway haa formally recognized tho  Canadian title io the Arctic Islands  commonly known as the Sverdrup  Group, comprising Axel Hclberg, Ellef  Rlngncs, Amund .Rlngncs and King  Christian. This friendly action on  tho part of tho Norwegian government removes the one possible ground  of dispute as to Canadian sovereignty  In the whole Arctic section north of  tlio Canadian mainland.  Announcement that Norway haa  given formal recognition to the Canadian title of these northern islands  was mado by Sir George Perley,, acting prime minister.  George U. Xnvorarlty and J, K, Chrlntlson, of Carborry, Manitob������, win-  norn of the Canadian Facltlc Manitoba Bays' and Girls' swine club competition. The lucky latlw, In. addition fco the trophy al.own bolng, preucntad to  them, by C. IB. HtockdiH, aaulntant to the vlce-proMldont of tho Canadian  PaclflCi Wjii & m������dai hploca and qualify for a froo trip to tbe Royal Winter  Fair at Toronto,  1.  Bad Season For Flailing  Halifax, N.S.���������Further word of  poor conditions on tho Canadian Labrador wero received here with arrival  of tho trading' schooner H. H, Mcintosh, Captain TCdgar McCarthy nald  that while tho finning noason on th_  Newfoundland Labrador had! been ts.  micconH, tho Canadian territory had  experienced one of the worst mia-ioia*  ln Its history. THE  CBESTOK  BEV-Q-TIV  as voice  dropped  ira to say  "hello!"  -      _  -0m tT/alA/  "Hello, Dad." came th  over the telephone*  IT la j ��������� J _   O   ViCUB gc . X U13    Id     ���������������  pleasant surprise! With you  so many miles away I never  dreamed off hearing from you.  I got your letter today, but,  say, it's nothing like listening  to your voice."  And so tiaey chatted away���������  father and son. Hundreds of  miles separated them, but the  long-distance telephone in the  space of a few moments had  brought about a happy reunion.  Why not share their joy by  calling up some far-away friend  or   relative?    Let   your   voice  -drop into say "hello."  in that ridingo Mr. Putnam  made an excellent impression  when he ran in the last provincial election. It is fitting that  the Liberals of Creston riding  should see fit to share the place  of convention, and a move to  have the next meeting at Creston wiHbe pleasing to supporters of the party in that district."  All   of  which  is   respectfully  submitted.  Tla*%fl_4aa__  iiiGQiia  _rt.  ~aa9������.������  nv  ���������������������������J all  I  Tom O'Brien  KoofenaM Telephone Oo.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIE  ������ ne ancRsan fS.F.������*.*%daraen  Erickson in particular, and the  Valley in general, has been receiving some excellent publicity of  late in such widely read papers  as t__e vancouvee x^rovtnee, C_It  gary Herald, Lethbridge Herald,  Nelson News, with the publication of a carefully prepared and  readable story on T. W. Bundy's  flower garden which has again  won first prize as the best station  garden in all British Columbia.  The incident has even stirred the  Cranbrook Courier to action, and  last week very aptly contributes  the following:  "Emerson once made a statement to the effect that if a man  wrote a better book> preached  a better sermon, or built a  better mouse trap than his  neighbor, though he built his  _   O     gB���������     ���������fc   IB __ __��������� ���������*><     i^ali   ���������"a.   B_   JSS  "ANYBODY  HERE SEEN  i %#9f  1   w  __va__aa_  ��������� Ta       4"-a_v    *-,-vrfc-2c      +Vi������h   aa-r^aaal^  ������-������      uiv     nwucij    _*-i_   nynu  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year Ln advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,   B.C.,   FRIDAY,  NOV. 21  Still a Boost Left  It is surely a case of "Are we  downhearted? No!" with Kimberley, where the usual lot of guarantors are backing om\ old friend  Chautauqua this year, with an  equally old friend, A. R.Swanson,  at the head of the committee entrusted with the work of putting  over the four big days of education and entertainment. A quite  unique * appeal for support has  gone out in circular letter style,  and here'r how it reads:  "We all fee! more or iess  'down in the dumps' that is  true; conditions are not what  they might be, no one- can  question���������but where is the  remedy? If the officials of our  leading industry here (upon  which we are all dependent to  a large extent) had not been  possessed with a determination  that they would carry on until  the last remnant of a delapidat-  ed world market had vanished,  where would we be today?  There is not nearly as much  occasion for an epide ic of  "blues' in Kimberley as most  places in Canada. Kimberley  is still a bright spot on the  commercial horizon. Let us  make it brignter still by chasing the 'blues' away. Boosters  are loved the world over������������������  knockers are despised. Any  public-spirited citizen will boost  his town and its industries,"  Feel better after reading that?  would make a beaten track to  his door. The ease of T. W.  Bundy, station agent at Erickson, would seem to bear this  out. Year after year Bundy  has won first prize for having  the best flower garden on all  the railway lines of the C.P.R.  in British Columbia, and yet  the station at Erickson is, per-  heps, one of the most unlikely  spots in the province where  you would expect to find such a  prizewinner."  But. Mr. Sullivan, why that  unkind '* most unlikely spot."  Erickson has every right to term  itself the garden of the Kootenay,  print. I for one would be, and  trust he will hand it the Review  for publication VETERAN.  We sieve a Truck suitable for erary job  General Cartage, Contract Hauling, Machinery, Wood Supplies, Gravel, Building  Material.  FRUIT HAULING a Specialty  Reasonable charges.    Competent drivers,  We finish our work oo time*  1  H  cCREATH  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  _2-  ������B  Use  r������^\^^ ���������  A JULlS IS  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Mellowing with Age  Recently the Nelson Daily  News adopted a new style of  makeup on the editorial page, the  outstanding feature of which is to  set Editor Payne's political and.  other pronouncements two colli ns wide, in keeping with the  broadening out policy the News  has adopted to excellent advantage on several of the other pages.  And by way of demonstrating  that there's no .ooKu' to Line new  era that has been inaugurated  tune in on this from Monday^  issue:  "Creston riding Liberals held  an enthusiastic meeting on Friday night. They are fully  organized,*antl|are entering the  next year with enthuiuasm,  While no announcement has  been made it ih rumored that  Prank Putnam of Creaton may  be the woxt Liberal pandidnto  Armistice Addresses    *  Editor Review:  Sir,���������After hearing the Armistice sermon preached by Rev. A.  Garlick in Christ Church on Sunday, November 9th, and by Rev.  P. McNabb at the usual Armistice service at the cenotaph on  November 11th, members of the  local United Church heard Rev.  R. E. Cribb preach along an entirely new angle on Armistice  observance last Sunday at Lister.  Canyon and Creston. Many who  did not hear Mr. Cribb's sermon  would be delighted to see it in  TRAVEL by  UI UK BSUw  to  m      SPOKANE  Banners Ferry* Sandpoint  its  Quicker, More Comfortable  Less Expensive  Leave  CRESTON 12,05, Noon.  Arrive SPOKANE 4.45 p.m.  One-way  Fare  to Spokane  FIVE DOLLARS  X__*iv  LiOC9tl'.4BUn.d IPsfsosisI  QMra. R. Stevens, Mrs. Cherringtcn  and Miss -Snith Crawford, are at Nelson  this week attending the annual conference of the Institutes of Kootensy-  Boundary and Arrow Lakes, as delegates  from  Creston Institute.  FOR SALE���������-Horse, miich enw, set  heavy wo_k harness' set plough harness,  set bobsleighs, Massey-Harris plow,  saddle and sundry tools. Also 6-tube  Atwater-Kent radio. Apply John Egg-er,  Wynndei, second house south of school.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  have the usual thanksgiving dinner in  the church hall on Thursday evening,  November 27th, commencing at 6 o'clock,  and this will be followed by a concert in  the church. The dinner admission is 50  cents,  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE���������  Sunday: 11 a.m.P Morning WorshiT>;  2.30 p;m,- Sunday- School; 7.30 p.m.,  Evangelistic. Tuesday: 8 p.m , Prayer  meeting. Thursday: 8 p.m., Evangelistic. Friday: 8 p.m., Young People.  Everybody welcome.  The department of agriculture has on  hand several barrels of molasses which  are being offered to farmers and poultry-  men at $11 pre barrel f.o.fo. shipping  point. Anyone wis ing to purchase a  barrel of these molasses can do so  through the Farmers Institute.  Oreston is enjoying excellent sleighing  at present, due to a six-inch snowfall on  Saturday and Sunday. Sleighing at the  middle of November is very rare, but  oldtimers recall one other year when it  arrived so early. That was in 1902  when it stayed, end there was three feet  of it at Christmas that year.  ^T^HE relationship between merchant and  J[ banker is, or should be, intimate and help*  ful. Credits will cause the customer less  ���������worry, collections come in more regularly and  sales grow highest when he has at his back  thoughtful and painstaking banking service.  IMRfce-ffclAft.     !%&!������!������ ' AB  411  IPlPO-CilM,  Pfiiilii  l������I  Toronto  ���������RES?0N        -       -       - J_ S. W_ CLOWES. Maneawr  Branches at Nelson, Invarmera. Cranbrook. ramEa  POINTING  ^*aa "^ i  OF  EVERY  DESCRIPTION  BOAR FOR SERVICE HI  JB   REGISTERED   DUROC - JERSEY.  Fee, $3.   D. Learmonth, Creston.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  N  SUNDAY. NOV. S3  CRESTON���������7.80 p.m., Evensong.  UNITED   C_*HURCH  Rov. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  m Spokane 8.30 a.m������  Arrive CRESTON 3.10 p.m.  Bus Leaves PERDUE  GARAGE, Creston  PHONE 5 for Reservations and  all other information.  UlUi ijUfiiiii y|ja  SPOKANE  11.00 a.m.-"WYNNDEL,  4.00 p.m,���������CANYON.  7.80 p.m,���������CRESTON.  We invite you to inspect our  Inew stock of  Men's  Dress Shoes  which have just arrived !  Newest Shape?.  Nice assortment of sizes.  Prices are r  ���������a.-*** ���������  jffijj ijjtt-Jttf jSS mmmmm. ���������_-_���������_���������-���������  jSLfc   M������1_ll    ff SS S  Sho** gund   Mmtnmmm   Rmpafrinw  We are in a position to execute  orders of all kinds of commercial  and society printing. Large or  small orders given the same careful attention, and delivered with  dispatch. Place your printing  here in Creston and keep yAur  money in your own town.  ���������TT"__JI ET  B lEE.  Csmx mm mm*, mm mtm n. ���������  Pi-vTOM  H^k.5L_a|Ti__0 B h-mhw  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING THE   C_-_BS-.0_������  BEYI33W  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY, NOW. -S3:'  CRESTON���������7JB0 p.ni:3 Evensong.  Mmmmm  -^���������-^r flt'rAr*ti ^������������������-ff-i -_l__fr -���������**���������--*���������>-*���������--  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  j  JLVVJ VV    JLCS     JLJ1JG,  Want '0 Canada'  With More Piip  Would Like Children Trained  Sing Canada's Foremost Patriotic Air���������Bridge Next Month  ���������School Wants Vaulting Pole  TIME TO  Fill y6ur  Gar with  ANTIEREEZE  Any kind you want  *  on nana.  Fully equipped to  handle  any Repair  ... Job*  Plenty iof room in a  warm shop with the  best  of tools.  Greston Motors  Canyon St. at Barton Ave  Due to Miss Freya" Stark, who had  consented to give a travel talk, being  unable to attend, due to illness, the  November    meeting   of   Creston  ���������irx*   jl    ���������    .  '4_1_U.CC  and Mrs. Halstead that they are finding  the Manitoba climate a little too rigorous and intend to return early in  January.  .Work on the reconBtrnc .ion of the twin  bridges east of Canyon is expected to be  completed this week.  Principal Stephens and Miss Lister  have already ^commenced training tbe  school children fo*the Christmas concert,  and we hear the programme will be fully  .._ __, __���������_:���������_. _������.:_'_.,__.,_-_-   tnin  w������r lG vue_i������_ ora-ualxi^l   _������*_._'.  Jock McR<3bb>'jr., left at the end of  the   week, for   Kimberley -s-'here he is  and  ^������������������Aa.aal.al hJ^^L. I*. i A^A^Jlh������������������_u3.___.tf .A ii ���������...���������.na-.���������fc.__.aT>i.an.Jkwaa. . iB .aa. B>._n. ._��������� ff . i_ h i- ��������� ^.A< m mf\ i ia... nA. i!K  ���������y'yy'T'f'ryyyrr?1* m t'  tiiiiyiiiiiiiiiitiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuirt  I  Christmas  f~4 4_.      .  Cards  Now is th������ time to "lacs  that order for Personal  Greeting Cards. I have  the well known "ROYAL  SERIES1' to cboose from.  Call in and look them over.  You are under no obligation unless you find a card  that suits you.  V. MAWSON  iGHESTON  a  ��������� HI  and  Women's Institute on Friday  afternoon, was largely taken up with  general business, with the report of the  schools' committee featuring the session.  The    president,    Mrs   J.   E,  Hayden.  GCOUpicu. tue  _������iH.i_.  For the schools' committee, Mrs.  Hendy,-convenor, reported that all the  first aid kits had been restocked, but a  gift the public school student., particularly, wou d appreciate was a vaulting  pole. Principal Marriott had reported  that there was a renewed interest in  athletics which it would be fine to encourage.   .  In connection with Armistice observance attention was called to the poor  fist made of singing "O Canada" by the  public school pupils, and the teachers  will be asked to drill the youngsters in  the rendering of the favorite Canadian  melody in preparation for like occasions.  The principal will also be written to  asking him to take in the flag each afternoon and raise it the following morning.  Dr. Olivier and Nurse McGowan of  the Creston Valley Hospital wrote thanking the' Institute for their appreciated  help in furnishing a room and to the  members and all the other ladies who so  generously remembered the hospital at  the recent canned fruit shower.  At the Kootenay-Boundary Institutes'  conference this week at Nelson Creston  institute will make a show of handicrafts,  including rugs, handpainted china,  pictures,.etc., and in the centre of the  display will be the silver cup won by the  Creston Institute at the 1930 Vancouver exhibition for the best showing of.  needlework in the section specially  created for  B.C. Institutes.  The Institute will have its final appeal  for fnnds on December, 5th when a  bridge drive will be staged in the Parish  Hall with Mrs. W. R. Long at the head  of the committee. Miss Edith Crawford,  secretary, was named health delegate to  the confere ce at Nelson. The tea hostesses were Mr. Mallandaine, Mrs.  MeKelvey and Mrs. F. C. Rodgers.  visiting   his   sister,   Mrs.   Houle,  expects to remain for the, present.  The high cost of living .wiil be somewhat reduced in the Bergrren, McRobb  and Nelson brothers homes. During the  past week they h_tve each had the good  luck to secure a deer. . .  Tonight a dance is being staged at the  hall, the proceeds of which will go to the  children's Christmas entertainment fund.  ^"*__...__. 3_ __.5_^������^-.���������_��������� __.__ii__.4-   ���������i_s__r__���������  vs_.L*jrvaa ao t_aaj_jr.a-_.&   c���������wc4ivuv    DldgUUBg  at present. On the 12th there was a  fall of six inches, and fully that much  more' came along in the snowfall of  Saturday and Sunday.  At the Christmas entertainment fund  whist on Saturday night the high score  prizes went to Miss Emily Nygaard and  Bill Clayton, with Miss Emma Samuelson and Phonse Huy'gens winning the low  score honors.  At the inaugural meeting of Canyon  Water Users' Association on Saturday  Jas. Bateman was re-elected chairman of  the board, with F. Knott, secretary. At  the annual meeting A Spencer was "re  elected auditor for his eighth successive  term.  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  Coai. ������_������ur customers say its tne west coal that has  ever been Here, and we urge you to try it.  UK-L& I UIM    I KAN5r!-K  REGZWATSON  m*Mp4W*\JM**mmm*m*mmmB*mmmm*mmm*^  ALBERT DAVIES  ���������w*f'*}w4rmww^'W4  ���������yy^'^'ir?^'  ErSekson  Derby of. Cran"  visitors here on  Omss^���������Bss ���������P������i&  Mrs. W. Cook is a Nelson visitor this  Cook   is  at   present  week, where   Mr.  working.  Mrs. Jas. Bateman arrived home this  week from Calgary, Alberta, where she  has been visiting friends for a month.  Word has just been received from Mr.  ���������^iti *^m *%BJ*^T ���������^f-f*^ a ;������������������������--'������������������- - fmm) r My m A - -������f ._ m*\ , -m\ -, fJafr ��������� a**. - A - ������-- _ -J^ _ M* m fMt _ A - ������-������_���������*%_ A  -./-k .-_���������������--������������ - a-a  -<*-. . _fc.--_a -. _*.. - .aaa| ^ a*. - A - _���������> - ^-.a*.  4  4  i  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  I  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, .Lamb &.* Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LAkD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  Bert Sang and Alex.  brook were business  Wednesday last.  Otto McMaster spent the weekend at  Yahk, a guest of his aunt, Mrs. Harrison  Mrs. F. V. Staples of Invermere is a  visitor here this week,  a guest of her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cartwright.  F. V. Staples, who arrived from  Invermere on Monday, left the following  day on a visit to the coast.  Erickson is enjoy^s; excellent sleight:  ing since the snowfall: on Saturday and  Sunday. Ok-timers recall that in 1902  snow came in much";the same quautity  and remained throughout the winter.  T. W. Bundy left the middle of the  week on a two weeks' vacation, which he  will spend at Spokane, Calgary, Macleod  and Cowley, Alberta. In his absence  Mr. Robinson of Kingsgate is in charge  of the depot.  The report is current that Herb  Gobbett has disposed of his orchard to a  Mr. Chernoff, who has been living at  Alice Siding for some months past.  At the meeting of the Creston Riding  Liberal Association at Nelson on Friday  night E. E. Cartwright was named the  Erickson member of the executive.  Frank Putnam was. made president.  CARD OF THANKS  _ ������������������    '     '��������� ���������    ..       .' ���������' '      ' '   ���������'..". ''       . _____ m  ^ pmm^mpir*m**M*mW*tmWm4MM^  ���������_----.    .    a_-^A_-Ba_a-L--irJ-r|   ^_    fa    |    ^f ,-   j������_ ��������� A ���������   _->- A ���������   afta - itTTh   a. f* ~l "fT   1   ^T 1 A fA   '"    A   *   H* '   A   *   ^ J "*- *" ** "   A   1 ^   II   iftil ��������� Jl   ���������   atfawA   II l-lB-lB-l   4ljf   I *t% ��������� P-B,  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting-Company of Canada, Ltd. ;  -��������� ���������- 4  Office, Smelting and Refining Department ]  TRAIL, British Columbia ;  Smelters and Refiners :  Purchasers of Gold, Silver. Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores. ������  Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc. !  TADANAC BRAND  i  wa0m*0mimMWwwvmm0*fiM0,n my v mm<m*mpw*Mf<*f,mp]it laf^ry _ny irMrr^y ������ M������ni ������a ������MiBiiiMriirrMl"W������M"iMitf<ilBinM-Mi^ ^^ay,'!! ir^H|  Mr. J. B. Rudd and family takes this  means of expressing a very sincere  appreciation of the flowers, the sympathy and the many kindnesses shown  them in their recent bereavement.  Full  line of  FACE  POWDER  COMPACTS  at  each.  -B  Thrift  spending less than  consists   in  you earn.  If by careful  economy you can  save  money,  you  have taken a  long step toward contentment  We pay interest on Savings balances   and  shall   welcome your  account.  _5S  THE CANADIAN BANK  av_iiv_LJt_>jrA.-JwJ->  Capital Paid Up $2O9OO09O0O  . Reserve Fund $20,000,000  -        ' R- J. Forbes, Manager  Creston Branch  THE 1930 FORD OFFERS  Bigger Value far the Moiiey  The new models witli larger, roomier bodies ainid new body  lines cannot be equalled for comfort, power, beauty or stamina  -and the new low prices make them them the biggest value for  the money on-the motor car market today.  If you cannot afford a new car bring in your old one and  let ������������������lis put new life in it. The latest piece of equipment we  haye added to our shop is a Lisle Valve Machine, and it  certainly does turn out a real valve job.  Our Shop Equipment  is the Best and  our Mechanics know how to handle it f  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  PREMIER   GARAGE  PAL.iV.ER    <&,    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  Greston Driig������Book Store  Old  Country  ���������Eastern  . l_-#���������lll������_l Owl  Central  States  vpaaa law^avjvHJ_^Bjbaj_L M_k ^a^aaaaaV amav Hi  PL a_i . -*m*a  llllflt- B_T^ mm "*W    m% AW^  Wi*mVm\tPm\������ m% mL^kw'  Call, phone or write;  W. B, MARTIN,!  Creston, ss_. or  '  Erickson-  Printed Butter Wraps at Office Review TJFE    KEVTEW.    CRESTON.    B.    O.  IB Bir.a-,-*^      ff   ������-,������  S���������-���������a mm-mm^, _.���������_S_B _-_-. FT <���������., _=B  in  How would you like to lose unhealthy  fat that you don't need and don't  want, and at the same time feel better  than you have for years .  _XOW    "avG_.a._   yOaS    a3������_    a-&    aaacri-    ^__,_  double chin and your too prominent  abdomen, and at the same time make  your -skin so clean and clear that it  rrill compel admiration ?  How would you like to get your  -weight down to normal, and at the  same time develop that urge for  activity that makes work a pleasure  and also gain in ambition, and keen-  cess of mind ?  Get on the scales to-day and see how  much you weigh-���������then get a bottle  of Ivmschen Salts. Take one-half  teaspoonful every morning in a glass  of hot water, and when you have  finished the flrst bottle weigh yourseU  again.  Now vou will know the pleasant way  to lose unsightly fat,, and you'll also  know that the six vitalizing salts oi  Kruschen have presented you wit-  glorious health.  That's the way Bnglishwonaen 3*eej  slim���������why not you? .   Peace River Bacon  L  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Bacon Hogs -Sow Shipped In Cartloads  JTr&aa. Peace KLver To Vancouver  I_es_s than 30 years ago. the Peace  River District of Alberta, an extensive area of country northwest of Edmonton, was considered even by some  agricultural  experts as  uosuited for  productive farming.. It is now one of  the best wheat and other grain producing areas in Canada and also is  growing    In    importance    in    mixed  farming1.    Bacon hogs are now being-  shipped in   carloads   to   Vancouver.  Among the principal buyers  of the  Peace River hogs are the Vancouver  Department Stores.    Housewives    of  that  city say  that  the  bacon from  Peace River  is of the finest quality  and like Oliver Twist they want more-  One of the most recent Canadiam  winners  of the  world's  wheat prize  at the International Grain and Hay  Show,   Chicago, waa from "the Peace  River    country,    namely,       Herman  Treile, of Wembley.    Joseph    K.    E.  Smith,  of Wolf Creek,  Alberta, last  year's winner,   is   also    an   Alberta  farmer, but is located outside of the  Peace River -District.  n������ _ _r _������_r_������   "  '"���������_������ 'JfmSrmjplt mm J^S-^S_*_B  m    ~ -.-������_----- .. ���������  )T_T__^_Ba_r_F      -B-8 "^ _-P*--Sa-'   .m*mm**m*mm**********wt'mrM  ^\\mm*^imm^m*^**mmmmllS  __-_._ M_ ______ n/s: j _.,.__  ts_>&_!,������; _T_3gE33.3r  _?_������ug������;&&  A Simn.g Treatmeni"  .r-,  A small sheet of the first commercial sine produced in Manitoba was  sent Mayor Webb by officials of the  Hudson Bay Min5ng- and Smelter  Company at Flin Flon.  Toronto's first and only woman  bank    bandit,  17-year-old    Kathleen  or Children's OoSds  Cold in the head is very common at  this time of year, especially in the  very young. Neglect of a cold is  prone to lead to serious consequences.  Boyle, of Buffalo, X.T., sentenced i To relieve all congestion of the sys-  last April to two vears in reform- I tern is the first step in treating a  atory, has been released on parole.       ' cold   whether in    infents or    adults.  ' For the very youn"* 3sb'" s Own Tab-  A stump  hurled through the   roof j lets are the ideal,means of doing this.  of the camp building during blasting ; Containing    no    naroctic    or    other  operations killed the infant daughter | *a"^l drugs they soothejhe child's  ������  -.*- ^   ���������*,       ..,.,.. <-._.*      I fretfumess,  reneve  its  sunenng and  of  Mr.   and   Mrs.   William.   Schunter. ! _. __-.:._.������__���������_._,. **  Sugar Lake. B.C. Baby's Own Tablets are without an  With the immediate object of put- ! ������quai  for relieving  indigestion,  con-  i-;-.^ *-*,, ������-=--._,������.,- ft^i-:-,^ *-_.,,���������+-, Y stipation and colic. They check diar-  ttng   the   Canadian   fishing   industry , rb*ea; break up coldg ^ glmple fev_  on its  feet,  Hon.   _3.  X.  Rhodes has | ���������rs; promote health-giving sleep and  the   dreaded    teething   period  They are sold bv all medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents- a box  from The TDr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Canada could aid in  the  economic ; Brockville, Ont.  recovery    of    Australia    by   buying) "-  more  Australian goods,   Lord   Stone- j Horses Frosn Royal Ranch  haven, former governor-general, said j '    in an address to the Canadian  Club i Exhibits    From    Prince    Of    Wales  arranged for au exhaustive survey of i make  marketing catches at every stage \ ?������f&'  from the fisherman to the consumer.  Many   Small   Creatures  Stronger In  Comparison Than Large Ones  It haa been proved that the common snail can draw a load which is  fifty times heavier than itself. If an  elephant were as strong, in proportion to size, it would have to move  nearly 270 tons.  That is only one specimen from  Nature's collection of "mighty midgets" that perform in secret on land  and in the sea.  Even the strongest men find it difficult to lift more than their own  weight.' Yet, a bluebottle fly can lift  more than 30 times its own weight,  while it can draw a load that is 150  times heavier than itself.  Objects which are about forty  times heavier than themselves are often carried by the mason wasps.  You havo seen those ear-splitting  powerful drills which are used to tear  up the road ? Well, there Is a mollusc,  known as the piddock or pholas dac-  tylas, which can rival their power,  and is a superior worker, as it makes  no noise.  Silently, but none the less efficiently, the piddock bores through the  hardest rock as casually as if it were  soap.  SUNDAY .srHftiii LESSON  mm* -_������?������_ satVM ._��������� _���������������       mmw mm*mm.m*\-*u*r mm* mm    *mmmmMmwTmmm*'*4a0 A V  NOVEMBER  23  -j*__j- t������������-  I-*T������ A lalFEi OF S-^CRIFIOIAIj  SERVICE  Golden Text: "And He said unto  all, 'If 3������������y man -would.ecrne after me,  let him deny himself, and take up his  cross  daily,  and follow. Me."���������Luke  ������_28.        Y'   '       ' '" '. -"    Y  .   Lesson: Mark 10.17--27.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 19.7-14.  I stanch %Vin At Portland:, Ore.  Announcement has been made by \ Eight Clydesdale horses and one  13. W. Beatty, president of the C.P.R., . Percheron exhibited from the ranch  of  the   acquisition   of   a   site   facing ! of H.R.H. the Prince of Wales, at the ;  Evidences Of Prosperity  Times Do Not Appear To Be So Bad  In This Western City  Among a number of evidences of  ; prosperity* in Edmonton, cited by  "The Journal," is the fact that the  number of telephones in use has increased -within a year from 16,124 to  16.641, or over 500. Another evidence  is that "one wholesale house in this  city sold $30,000 worth of radio sets  in September"���������thus showing a fair  volume of luxury spending.  Berkeley Square for the big hotel proposed to be erected by the company  in London, England.  A telegram from Tientsin announced the death of Bertram. Lennox Simpson, British author, who  wrote under the name of Putnam  Weale, from wounds inflicted by  three Chinese gunmen who invaded  his house and shot him in the back.  The Prince of Wales is understood  to be planning to sail for South  America, January 15, on the the trip  which has been arranged for liim to  recent Pacific International Livestock  Show at Portland, Oregon, carried off  eleven first prizes and one second.  The -entries also were awarded all the  championships in the Clydesdale  classes, the one second prize being-  awarded in the case where two horses  from the Prince's string were shown  in one class.  The entries from, tlie " Prince of  Wales ranch, which is at Pekisko,  Alberta, about sixty miles southwest  of Calgary, were widely advertised  prior to the opening of the show, and  open the British Trade Exposition at   the h<>rsea were stabled in a special  Buenos Aires. He will pay visits to   section  decorated  with  tho  Prince's  other parts of South America and tlie  West Indies.  Salt Re finery Plant  The Arden Vancouver Salt Company proposes to erect shortly a refining plant on False Creek to refine  about 10,000 tons of salt yearly,  bringing the raw product cither  from California ov from the evaporation "beds in the British West Indies,  YOUNG WIFI  STRENGTKENEO  After   Taking   Lyclia   E������  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  colours���������scarlet and purple.  An Oil That Is Famous.���������Though  Canada was not the birthplace of Dr,  Thomas* Eclectric Oil, it is the home  of that famous compound. Prom hero  its good name was spread to Central  and South America, the West Indies,  Australia and New Zealand. That 5s  far afield cnouerh to attest its excellence, for in all these countries it 3s  on sale and in demand.  Asthma, !KTo Longer Dreaded. The  dread of renewed attacks from asthma has no hold upon those who have  learned to rely upon Dr. J. _>. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. So safe do  they feel that complete reliance is  placed on this true specific with the  certainty that it will always do all  that its makers claim. If you have  not yet learned how safe you are with  this preparation at hand get it today  and lenow for yourself.  Origin Of Common Expression  The expression "to put a spoke in  the wheel" would suggest adding  strength to a wheel, although actually the saying is used to indicate that  somebody's progress has been barred.  It has its origin, no doubt, in the far-  off days when vehicles had solid  wooden wheels. Holes were made in  some of these so that the driver who  wished to put on tho brake could do  so by pushing through one of the  holes a piece of wood, called a spoke,  and thus prevent tho wheel from revolving.  Explanations and Comments  Refusing a Life Of Sacrificial Service, verses 17-22.���������In Matthew the  rich young man's question reads:  "What good thing shall I do, that I  may have eternal life?" and Jesust-  repiy is /'Why asketh thou Me concerning that which is good?" Mark  and Luke give the question as, "Good  Master what shall I do that I may inherit eternal life?" and the reply of  Jesus is, "Why callest thou Me good?  None is good save one, even God."  Jesus' question as given here seems  to indicate that the young man had  used the word 'good' (Good Master)  with as little thought as we do when  we say "Good Morning"; Jesus would  have him weigh his words and see  whether he meant what he had said.  If he were calling Him good in the  sense in which God is good, Jesus  would accept his homage. Jesus always wanted those who came to Him  to * know what being His disciple  meant, to weigh well the consequences of such a step before entering it.  What Following Christ Means. ���������  If this young man had made the right  choice, if he had gladly agreed to  give his possessions to the poor and  then to come and follow Jesus, do you  not think that Jesus would then have  said to him, "You may keep your  wealth and use it rightly, for now  you are no longer under, its snare, you  have ceased to put it first in your  thoughts, you now haye room in your  a .,_   _������������������.   ��������� ��������� a������ o  The Choice the Rich Young Man  Made.���������It was a dramatic moment  when the young man was face to face  with a great choice. The warning  which Jesus gave in regard .to the  difficulty of the spiritual life for the  i wealthy shows that the young man's  decision -when he turned away sorrowful, was to keep his wealth and  not follow the Master. Wealth which  another rightly might possess and  rightly use, was for him a snare* for  it kept him from following Christ.  Not only did he have great possessions but the great possessions had  him. He loved them too much. They  deprived him of a vision of God and  of the needs of others.  "His soul was. like a boat tied fast,  but tied with a long rope," said  Phillips Brooks. "It was able to  struggle up the channel, past headland and light and buoy that marked  the way; but always something held  it back from perfectly laying itself  at rest beside the golden shore. 'What  lack I yet?' And then said Jesus, 'Go  and sell all that thou hast, and thou  shalt have treasure in heaven; and  come and follow me.' He did not say,  Tt is wicked to be rich.* He only  only said. 'You will be free if you are  poor, and then I can lead you to the  Father, in whom you shall find yourself.' He went back, past the buoys  and headlands, down the bay to  where the rope was tied, and cut the  boat loose from its anchorage."  Canadian Tobacco Production  Bancroft,  Ontario���������"When  1  first  took Lydia 13. 'Ph.khtim'a  Vegetable  Compound I  had been married  about a year and  my strength was.  leaving mo on account of my condition. I wan only  9 0 and It vj&n my  first, child. My  mothor told mo ft  needed Roinoth.njy  lo steady my  nerves and a KirK  .__ _        cl.mn told mo io  lakii the Veffntftblft Compound. I rnn bo  thankful 1 did beoa<ine it HtronKtlienwl  my w/holfl wywf^rna and mow I ftavl pw-  f������ctly well nnd have a wwoot Uttlo baby  Ijoy.''���������Mna, J. II. Bxaijuc..,, llw-orofiv  Ontario.  IN-lliwwwi-taaaa^^ H-Ii, tmwmmm+*BwmmmMMM������mmmmmM m\ ������mumiimmmmm%mm**mm*imt  W.    N.    17,     1804  Trttjrl 19R0 Crop Given An 80,712,700  Pounds)  JDnough tobacco haa boen grown in  Canada so that if distributed among  tho population would provido each  man, woman and child with ovor ������*/_  pounds. The; total crop for ���������.���������30 J������  given as 36,712,700 pounds or nearly  7,000,000 pounds more than in 1D29^  This yoar's crop was grown on _l,IfiDl  acres, 32,170 of which wero in Ontario, 0,000 In Quebec nnd������ 221 In British Columbia. Ontario accounted ffor  28,078,000 pounds of tho total production, Quebec, 8,-90,000 pounds ami  B.ltinh  Columbia,   ld*,700  pounds*'  For several years ���������ovumI iiillliyi'ii  pounds of tobacco havo been exported to tho British Isles, and it io expected that thiEi year a coxwridoralalo  percentage of tlio crop will bo wc-  portcrt. v  Holsteln Herd Hag Good Record  Throe Holsteln cows, members of n  herd owned by James A. Thomson of  Moose .Taw, have Just finished yearly  records in the R.O.P. with a production averaging 13,657 pounds of milk  containing 657.50 pounds off butter.  As a vermicide an excellent preparation is Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator. It has saved tlio lives  of countless children.  Recipes For This Wee1_  (By Betty Barclay)  A folding lioufia, which may ba  paclcccl Into a box and whcolod t.c-  hlntl an automobile, is a German Invention for iiflo on weelc-on d trips.  Mlnard'rt  Mcnlp.  Unlmomt    wfrofdMYH    tho  ������  DO YOU  SUFFER FROM  CONSTIPATION?  Countless remedies) are advertise!  for constipation. Many relieve lor  the moment but they are habit forming nnd must be continued. Others  contain calomel and dangerous mineral drug*., %vhlc1t remain in the system, settle in the joint* and cauae  acl.cs and pains. Some are harsli  purga-jtJvea which cramp nnd gripe  and leave a depressed after effect  Avoid lubne.-uinK oils which only  ffr-aise ������he infantinci and encourage  naturcV machinery to become lazy.  A purely vetteiable laxative -tic!.  us Carter'. Little Liver PH1������. gently  touches the liver, bile starts to flaw,  im Cn>w_j_ .novo kcumUv, the intestine*  are thoroughly cleansed and constipation poisons pass away. The stomach.  liver and bowels are now active and  the system enjoys a real tonic effect.  All druffKUtti *3c tud 75c red picas*  OATMEAL COOKIES  1% cups special cake flour, sifted.  2 teaspoons baking: powder.  Va teaspoon salt.  2 teaspoons cinnamon.  1 teaspoon cloves,  % cup butter or other shortening:.  1 cup sifted brown sugar.  1 egfiV well beaten.  1% cups oatmeal.  % cup milk.  Sift flour once, measure, add baking powder, salt, and spices, and sift  together three times. Oroam shortening, add sugar gradually, nnd cream  well. Add egg. Add oatmeal nnd  flour, alternately with milk, mixing  well. Drop by teaspoons on greased  baklnfr shoot and bake in mod-rate  oven (850 degrees Fahrenheit) 18 to  20 mlnutofi.   Makes 4 dozen cookies.  ffll_ala|M*a-al   3      ,^Ba ���������*������������������-_���������  I Jj!���������L~ !i_>u^  External? v  Stop them over- *  night without  _ "dosing" -���������rub  S^c:;<^^^r on at  bedtime  e7e_T/? ryeAji������JJ0NJARSUSE0Y������ARl������  "Ice Box      *"   Cookies"  ���������������������  %-T'  1  cap  sugar;  Flousr;  butter; 2 cups  3j^ cups Purity  _ 2 eggs; 2 teaspoons baking powder;  flavoring; 1 cup nuts ana  raisins chopped (optional)  Blake tbe dough ia  I?  /m  f\)  _ roll and keep ic  ovecniaht in. the Ice boa or ta  Slice thlnlr  Baa. for  ���������UB__cine  Western Canada ������iour M������lla Co.   l,imit_d  Toronto, Winnipeg; Calgary 92  NATHiEU S  of Tar s Cod Liver.  Extract:  GH   DROPS  Pleasant and Effective   -  5c Package  EIG-EAG  Cigarette Papers |  ^E_P ____L______~a.il  I  Lar^e Double Book  ISO  Leaves ������r_r  Finest You Can Buy/ JS&  AVOID IMITATIONS V  Grassy Lake Coal  Coal Obtained By Methods New To  Commercial Mining In Alberta..  The recent shipment pf a car of  high grade lump coal, billed from  Grassy Lake, Alberta, to Winnipeg1,  is of unusual interest. Apart from its  marking the revival of coal shipments���������for Grassy Lake was shipping  coal to Saskatchewan in 1909-���������this  shipment has a special interest in  that the coal was obtained by methods new to commercial mining practice in Southern Alberta. Future  shipments will be watched with considerable interest.  TIIANKSCHVINO CONSKftVM  3 cupa cranberrlos.  1 cup illcctl _tpj>l__.  la,-_ cups water.  1 cup crushed pineapple,  1 lemon, juioo and grated rind.  2 oranffon, juico and grated rind.  S cup.'j sugar.  Cook cranborrlon and apple in tha  water until tender. Add pineapple,  lomon* and oranges and nugtur. Mix  well and cook rapidly until tihek and  clear. Turn Into sterilized glaaaoa and  when cold cover with pnratUn,  I For I*ry Bkln���������MInrt.ird'M TJnltiimnt.  I sr     W!m st__ W%\*f     ws. a___ 4_������  B n    _fcs? .m s__r y    i_i������si9  ���������������%   1    i   4P  A CRY in tho "night. Collet No  cmiflo for nlnrm ir Cnstorin is  handy. This pure vegetable preparation nringa quick comfort, nnd can  .levor harm. It in the nensiblo thing  when children aro oiling. Whether it's  tho alomnch, or the little bowels;  colic or ^onsHpntioir, or c!i������rrh*������.  When tiny toiumoa nro coated, or tho  brculh Ih bud. whenever Micio'h need  of ncntlo regulation. Children love  tho tnulo of Cusitorin, nnd it.n mildness  make- it aafo for frequent use.  And n mow Hnornl dose of Cn������toria  la nlwaya better for growing children  t.hnn Btrong medicine meant only for  adult uoc.  (i.^1.J���������JW*"WS)*^Ywiii^^Waa**^^4..j l^*^.^9mn^^.or^**'^_ymmK^ri. ^.l.^-.^.i,IK.ir. *niE '��������� R__P^rt_W.   .���������'ORBlgprON.., B.    C.  /  'Xf '  'mMmmmmmm  .   Tomb?sde&fc  *��������� .-  __ Take a_dash ^>f  j&Nv-?s_> "Fruit Salt'' in a glass  of water every morning. Millions do this daily because they  know that ENO-���������gentle, effective, non-habit-forming���������is the  deadly foe of constipation.  In cases of acid stomach,  fatigue, billiousness���������ENO is  Invaluable. For more than  sixty years si has been the  standby in thousands of well-  regulate d h omes.  But remember, only ENO  can give ENO results.  gniBiiiiiiiEiifiiiimiuiiiiiiiiinfiieiiiiiiHit  'C5 ...    ���������                                                                           |  ������ int. J_IU_������1I    j  s H, f \m jri W AL Y  f������ -BY ���������  g CHRISTINE   WHITING  ~ PARMISNTER  -3  S3  in his wife's eyes ain't a bad sort to  hold onto. You just hold onto it!"   '  "So far," Nick  answered,  with  a  queer little gesture of surrender, "it  has held onto weV  3  S Copyright 1929  -   **m  ^7!i-if-i-fi-^_s:iraiifiiiBi_iiifei_iiitii.tnuiiBs^  CHAPTEIR IV.���������Continued.       <ae  "He wouldn't have complained in  - any case," Gay answered loyally.  "That's Nick, Mr. Bartlett.' He may  not altogether like what life, gives  him, but he makes the best of it. By  all the rules of the game he should be  wading in the Pacific, or ori the way  '*._!.___,      *su_    _1_     _LCU3      __iO___i     _0     _L.l_a-     ijy  nie. I'm going in now to wash up.  Train travel is an abomination. While  I'm gone Nick can tell you our problems, and then I'll;tell all the. things  he's forgotten!"  She arose,  her hand tightening  a  : bit on her husband's shoulder, and  with a smile for the old man she went  within. Nick sat quite still for a moment, loolcing down at the maples in  the valley: a gorgeous panorama in  gold and crimson.  "No," he said thoughtfully, harking  t>ack to the old man's question, "I've  never set foot-out of New England;  yet I thought when Gay and I started  -off together-: " He    smiled,    as   if  visioning something vei*y far away.  Then the smile vanished, and he said  soberly:   "Mr.   Bartlett,   the   biggest  ��������� thing In life has come to us."  He looked up, meeting the old man's  untroubled gaze.  "I���������ain't surprised," said Simeon  Bartlett quietly. "Somehow I knew,  soon as I asked what brought you  home, Nothin' else would ha' held  ��������� either of you back from conquerin'  the world. You���������you ain't by any  chance lettin' yourself feel disappointed, boy?"  "I can't you know, for Gay's  sake," Nick answered quickly,  ���������"though  I'll  admit  that  for  just  a  ��������� minute I was���������well���������stunned. All in  a breath the plans of nay whole life  had to be changed about���������changed  quickly, so Gay wouldn't know I  minded   ever so  little.  Perhaps  you  . can't understand, sir, but ever sinpe I  was a little shaver I've dreamed of  dolng what we set out to do. ' More  than anything in the world I desired,  my freedom. Freedom! What is freo-  ' * dom, Mr,"'"Bartlett,When the look in  a girl's eyes has a greater hold on  one than the broad highway?"  The old man rocked^ gently for a  moment. j  "Freedom," ho said at'li&t, "ia just  another name for happinosa. -��������� . Some  finds it Homo ways, Nick, arid somo  another. .They'll likely come times,  boy,.when the highway'11 call ao hard  . it'll bo like clrawln" teeth to keep from  *i runnin'; but the freedom a man finds  CHAPTER V.  . In any New England state one can  find Bakers ville: a good-sized inland  town where neighboring farmers  come to trade on Saturdays, when  Main Street is lined with teams and  trucks. Its Common "is bordered by  ancient elm trees, amid whose boughs  white churches lift their spires. There  are rows of fine old pillared mansions���������which seem' to look down  scornfully on the occasional dwelling  of less stately architecture���������quiet  side streets, and winding byways.  The town lies in a valley, through  which the    river    takes    its    course  quietly   and   decorously,   as   a   river  should. In spring-time, when it floods  the  meadows, it  stops  considerately  at the roadsides8,    making    as    little  trouble as   possible   for   passers-toy.  Hills  surround  Bakersville  on  every  side, sheltering it from cold winds in  winter, but turning it into an inferno  during July and August, so that the  place has not been overrun by "summer people."    Sometimes    an    artist  braves the heat in "order to paint the  loveliness of the surrounding country.  Occasional  boarders  come  to  farms  on the hillside outside the town; but  as a rule the inhabitants of Bakersville have been born and bred there.  On a May morning-, four years after  that day when Simeon Bartlett  gave his wise definition of the word  "freedom,"  Nicholas  Hastings   stood  in the doorway of the First National  Bank of Bakersville, and drew a deep  breath, preliminary to going in to the  day's  work.   Spring  was in  the   air  and the tree-tops, painting the budding  maples  red���������turning  the  orchards, into bowers of beauty���������tugging  at Nick's heartstrings with the old,  familiar  urge.  Even Main Street, the least lovely  part of Bakersville, looked alluring.  Store doors . stood open, welcoming  the warm air that was to make short  work of the accumulated stuffiness of  winter months. At his fruit stand opposite, G. Leveroni was building" a  mound of oranges and pineapple, their  golden beauty seeming a part of the  bright sunshine; and at the post office  across tho way the R.F.D. man was  starting out upon hia rounds.  "Gosh! I envy himf said Nick, and  did not know that ho spoko aloud till  someone answered.       ,  "I do myself, Nick, A great day to  be out. I've half a mind to desert the  ship ancl take a holiday."  Nick turned with a. smile to tho  bank's president, who had spokoai.  "A holiday!  I've- almost forgotten  what the word means. Take ono by  art moanfl, Mr, Maxwell, I gucsfi wc  can worry along without you!"  . John Maxwell laughed.  "I'd jump at that advice if my car  wasn't in the paint shop. As it is- "  He stopped, suddenly aware that  Nick's attention had wandered. ./;..���������A  blue roadstei' was standing before  the post omCe, irora which, stepped a  slender woman in' a crisp g,own that  matched the car. There was something lithe' and graceful in her figure  that caught John Maxwell's eye.  Pausing on the top step, she turned,  and perceiving Nick, waved a greeting to which he responded with a gay  gesture and a quick lighting of his  eyes, which, though^Iost on the lady  across the street, was quite visible to  I the keen ga?5e off the bank president.  "Your new neighbor?" he queried,  as she turned about.  Nick started, as if his thoughts  were far away.  "Yes.  Nice people���������the  Hallidays. f  she's an artist, you know.    Her husband writes."  "Any children?"  "No. I believe they have, some sort  of notion that, children would hamper  their careers."  John Maxwell snorted with indignation.  "That's all I care to hear about  'em. How's Gay?"  Nick faced hia questioner.  "Gay? "What made you ask, sir?"  "Thought last time I saw her she  looked seedy. Didn't like it, I'm very  fond of Gay."  Nick smiled.  "I'm fond off her myself!" Then he  said soberly: "The kids both indulged  in whooping cough, you know, and  Gay lost sleep. She's not been quite  right since���������tired, I guess. Well53  (with a 'reluctant glance at the town  clock), "I suppose I must retire to  my cage."  "A cage���������for Nick!" -murmured  John Maxwell as the boy left him.  He stood for a moment watching the  lady in the blue roadster ride away.  He frowned. Then his thoughts Hew  to Gay, and his face softened. "She's  in a cage, too," he thought wisely,  "only she doesn't guess it, bless her  loyal heart! Well, I trust their new  neighbor will keep her hands off Nick  ���������and her eyes, too! She hasn't any  babies to lose sleep over. No wonder  she looks fresh as a new-blown rose."  Then, as reluctantly as Nick, he,  too, entered the portals of the First  National Bank., But business was not  pressing that mornihg', and "his  thoughts wandered. Why^ he thought  irritably, hadn't the; janitor extinguished the furnace fire? The pipes  of the radiator were still warm. He  arose, opened another ���������window, and  in desperation threwwide the door to  his private room. At eleven o'clock  he decided he couldn't stand it. Passing Nick's cage he said; "I'm taking  your advice���������till after dinner. Thunder! this place is stifling! Why don't  you open something more?"  Nick made a discouraged gesture  toward a stenographer,  "She's got a cold. She always has a  cold���������can't stand a draught, so the  rest of us suffer. A draught, on a day  like this! If you'll kindly forget to  close the- door when you go out I'll  award you a medal for saving one  life at least."  "It would be the first I ever received," laughed John Maxwell as he  obeyed.  He stepped outside-, drawing' in a  deep#breath of the "welcome air. His  own home lay to the north, but something clrow him in tho opposite, direction���������possibly the sight of a blue  roadster turning a corner. He followed It, and came out >on the house once  occupied by Selinn Smith. There he  paused, surveying tl.e old-time garden that had been restored. A rickety cow shod had vanished, and in. its  place stood a trim garage, connected  with the house by a��������� pergola, which  would soon bo a wealth, off climbing  roses.  It was a good old house, thought  .Tolin Maxwell. Ho was glad th������ new  people hadn't spoiled it with a tower,  as the man who bought tho Blodgott  farm had done. Give it a yetir or two,  and tho garden would bo a thing of  beauty. And Jt wan good to see a  ooat of now white paint, oven though  it made Nick's house next door look  shabby. Yos, it did Jook shabby; thoro  was no denying the fact; but painting  cost in these days; and the boy'tn expenses) had been heavy the lust three  years.  (To Bo Continued.)  '������������������������������������ "Buy a ticket for your concert?  But I don't know you." "Yea, yoii do,  str, I'm the mnw who turns your  water off when you don't pay the  ratoM."1  &%**%**%.  :-_ra__H_- ; _______   (_T __F"___  = 0_lllt ������������_���������������__-.  ^or Troubles  due to Acid  g SOUR STOMACH  c!j6ARrr__RM  **S. NAUSEA  JUST a,tasteless dose of Phillips'!  Milk of Magnesia in water. That ia  an alkali, effective, yet harmless.  It has been the standard anti-acid  Employ the best way yet evolved  in all the years of searching. That  ss Phillips' Milk of Magnesia.  Be   sure   tb   get    thc   genuine  ���������. __ ..      Milk  of   Magnesia  pre=  where. One spoonful will neutralize     scribed by physicians for 50 years  at on_e roan'-' tipies its volyme in'    in correcting excessesc5ds.  tfrvH ^Tivaaowwa OW���������.tlrf T"_|aaT_i#>vri raci ������*.r������_.-tr_ XaaaaUirva*   . .. j.vfcJl^ |J_^-_���������-_*.&___ _���������-, _. Jf��������� _.  aaa.ia������s_  acid. It is the right way, the quick,  mlagporifr arif} efficient wa-,T to kill  the excess acid. The stomach be-  _______ sweet, the pain departs. You  are happy again in five minutes.  Don't depend on crude methods.  Remember���������-the  genuine  is  al-  *at7<������xrg".������ Ijraijj^raV Tf  no-nriryf'. J^C Hl_dC !_.  tablet form. I_ook for the name  Phillips". It is always on the wrapper  for your protection. Drugstores  everywhere have the 50c bottles.  Idea Proved Effective  Dresden Painter Tried New Way To  Collect Money  __. new and eff__tlve ��������� method - by  which an artist may exert gentle  Pressure   unon   an  nnw-i'lnsr   _='I1lai'������','**  m. *^^*m*-*r. -*   ^_. mt^^r^^mm ~>*va*.a. ���������������_.._ waj *a__fc_ a *wm^ fe/ Waa W*-J ~_���������������_> ���������*  of a portrait has been successfully  tried at Dresden. A young, unknown  painter, having nearly finished a eom-  naissicned likeness of ;one of'Dresden's leading industrialists, was told  that the agreed upon sum of 9500  would not be paid. The industrialist  declared that the portrait bore not  the slightest resemblance to him. The  artist respectfully asked if he might  "Into Thine   hand   I  spirit."-���������Psalm -xxxi. 5.  commit   my  Father, Thy hand the wild bird brings  With fearless flight, from shore to  .      shore,  Safe in that* sheltering peace it sings,  Howe 'er the tempest roar.   "  So tossed, so frail, so lone am I,  Except that hand my guidance be,  Hear Thou my fearful, hopeful cry,  X>ear Lord, lay hold of me.  "���������Rose Terry Cooke.  Cling fast to the hand that is leading you,   though  it be  in   darkness,  have  this   statement  in  writing,   as; though it   be   in   deep   waters,   you  he had "borrowed money on the ex- ; know whom you have believed. Yield  pectation of being paid and wished not, for a' single moment to misgiv-  to be able to show his creditor why j ings about   future    storms-    Infinite  he could i\pt meet his obligation. To  this the industrialist agreed.  Shortly thereafter* at an exhibition a painting appeared entitled  "Portrait of a Weil-Known Swindler." Dresden, recognizing the likeness, laughed,  love, joined to infinite skill, shall pilot  the way through every strait and  temptation.���������J. Alexander.  Persian Balm   is   a   true   elixir  of           youth.    Refreshes    .and    rejuvenates.  Th--~.n.--.-atrial,erf- viqifr-'Adds a youthful charm to the com-  _  __ ^..^.        1        .  I 7  plexion. Softens    and    beautifies   the  ed the exhibition, new into a great skin> Makes hands flawlessly white.  rage   and   demanded   the   immediate  Indispensable to the woman who ap-  removal   of  the picture.*   The  artist preciates subtle distinction. Delightful  hlanrtlv .-,rnd-ir.--d    the sio-ned    qtata-   to   use-   Delicately   fragrant.   Soothes  wandiy produced    tne signed,    state    dry ^^ irritated skin. Corrects and  ment asserting that the portrait bore  preserves.    A flawless toilet requisite  no resemblance whatever to* the 'sit-  for every discerning woman- A true  ten The upshot was that the Indus-  aid to beauty.  trialist decided to buy it for. $1,000.-  New York Times.  TJse   Minard^s  ache.  Liniment   for   Tooth-  -   Paid Fine In Pennies  Vernon Deery had tlie court at  Phoenixville, Pennsylvania, a bit  peeved recently -when he attempted to  pay a fine of $13 for speeding with  1,300 pennies. When he deposited  them before justice of. the peace,  that gentleman demanded that  Deery count them. To make sure  the count was correct, the justice  counted them himself. The transaction took over an hour.  J?*a-irs Machinery In West  There are approximately 65,700  threshers in use in Western Canada,;  according to the Industrial Development Board of Manitoba, "while the  number of combines now in use is  given at 8.900.  Banish pain w-th Mlsiard'a I-inhueut.  New German Money  The Germans, this fall, are going to  be presented with a new kind of paper money that has some remarkable  claims made for it. It is a new type  of paper currency guaranteed not to  burn, tear or crumple.  FHMM       BOM-       I  gnu     |_m-     I .  B-mw    Wmmm    Wmmm  M EAN ?  Don't bcYho.r-tess -when you  suddenly get a headache. Reach  mi  lffiia.%._M8;^  day." They will always ease a  throbbing bead. Quiet a grumbling   tooth.   Relieve  nagging  iT!T?r.  w.   n.  u.  mm  in your pocket for immediate pains of neuralgia or neuritis;  relief.    If   you   haven't   any Or check a sudden cold. Even  Aspirin with you, gttt some at rheumatism has lost its terrors  the first drugstore you come to. _or those who have learned t<o>.  Take a tablet or two and be depend on these tablets.  rid of the pain. Take promptly. Gargle with Aspirin tablets  Nothing is gained by waiting- at the first suspicion of sore  to see ii the pain will leave oi throat, and reduce ihuiwifcction.  ita own accord. It may grow Look for Aspirin on the box���������  worse!  Why  postpone   relief? and thc word Genuine in reel.  There are many times when  Aspirin tablets will "save the  Genuine   Aspirin   tablets  not depress the heart.  do  AC n  lljlk l____P^  a A  _Yt.AWl~-MI.VNK *WC*. THIS   UJCJ3H-XUJN   MJ-VI-KW  Local and Pesssonai  Birth���������-On November 20th, to Mr. and  Mrs. C. W. Allan, e. ppn.  Birth���������Oo November 18th. to Mr. and  Mrs. aii J. Beninger, a son.  Birth���������On   November   16th,   to   Mr.  and Mrs. Cecil Hamilton, a son.  ���������������a-m   Tan.li ho      now  _V">T>   TOaSXTT TiV.ii- a.~  m+    ���������*****.%,        4*\mmm4m*1t    .*��������� A    <W������rtt4������      M V- _  modern.   Apply G. Nichols. Creston.  FOR   SALE���������Pontiac   sedan,    1929,  new, bargain.   Perdue Garage, Creston.  C. O. Rodgers is a business visitor at  the coast this week, leaving on Tuesday.  Father __. Choinel will say Mass at 10  30 Sunday morning, November 23rd, at  Holy Cross Church.  Fish and Chip Supper at King George  Hotel every Saturday evening from 6 to  Ate** >^������a_^.   J VMi   t3\������������f������r*3*.    MV4U^������ _  The trout fishing season closed on  Saturday. The season was an average  one In local streams.  Police court revenues weie particularly  buoyand in October. $350 was collected in fines and costs.  Miss Evelyn Bevan returned from  Wenatchee at the end of the week, and  is a guest at her home here.  for a bridge, with a popular admission of  60 cents.  If .  w.  Vance,  manager ok Creston  FOR SALE���������7  ton cash, or will  galvanized pipe.  Lister,. B.C.  tons alfalfa hay, $15  "oner-inch  R.TBernard, Camp  feAGuStigc I Or  5u=������__Ktral of the Associated Growers,  ~..w_  was at Nelson for the weekend.  The council have commenced the 1930  street gravelling work, with authority to  put down 100 yards where needed.  FOR SALE���������Crosscut wood sawing  outfit, without engine, $15, or will trade  for poles for wood. Percy Boffey,  Creston.  The   Women's Institute  have  taken  _ *T>.n    <ni-ninn    #_?   TTSw/lotr      -nAiomlw*    fit.h-  i    HMV        ^- . w_M_������_ V������        _���������  w....ii^  .        ���������-___-*"���������'���������  _- _- .  ^*������������wsr. -^>tate!"' - '~������tii  BUY YOUK  NOW  Our stock is complete for  your   Christmas  cookinir.  - ������  We handle only the  highest quality goods and  you are assured best service and goods delivered  to your home.  SPEiERS  , t^a*^^    ���������BL. "_8___aaf : J_____s������y    JBL ^a_.     *���������* ^^  Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3    Furniture,Hardware  ���������-r^*m*^^-i'^^������t^^j*imm^  iiiE.-TSMfflfiS:  We are Offering  Special Values  in  Men's Work Shirts  at 1.00, 1.25, and $1.50.  Also   good   All   Wool well   made  Shirts at  reduced prices.  Our  .stock of  ivAeii s .nnd. -Ladses  Underwear, Sweaters, Etc.  is complete at popular prices  Men's Trousers  in Cotton, Tweed and Worsteds.  F_/__-.r_y4_   5?������T������<r,,l������"^  All weights, in Lisle, Silk and Wool, and All  Wool, in Canadian, English and Irisd makes.  <HfmM)   m   ^jm m mt   |h| Hgui H m. m._->_r~'a_  COfVIPAIMY,,   LTD.  m  V__G__TAI_I_SS For sale winter eabb*  age, solid heads; also beets. Delivered  in rown $2 per 100 lbs. P. W. Foot.  Fairview Ranch, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Or trade for cattle one  Master Six McLaughlin and s. 4-v.'beel  trailer carry ton. sll in good condition,  F. Sin-pkins, Wynndel.  Prize winners at the 1930 fail fair are  receiving their cheques this week from  Secretary Murrell. Almost $400 will be  put into circulati-tm.  The annual meeting of Creston Curling club is called for Monday night,  at 8 o'clock, at the town hall. M. J.  Boyd is the retiring president.  Sob    HaV00     **    ������������*������1a    Tjpraxm    Kolroi������    tr������  Nelson and Rossland of a few years ago,  now in Vancouver, is a visitor with his  old friend, W. Fraser, this week.  Mis_. Phyllis Hamilton, who is in  charge of the New Denver hospital,  spent a few days this week with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hamilton.  Notwithstanding the cold spell the  stork was particularly active at the weekend, leaving ffve new citizens between  the 15th and 20th. All of them boys,  too.  __. fc_. ��������� ������W^^3  w.��������� .... ..._.. vw���������.*��������� _..^v_>  excavating work for the foundation of a  new feed warehouse he intends erecting  on his lot alongside the Imperial Oil  Company warehouse.  The total intake at Creston office of  the provincial police for October was  $854.   Motor   licenses   accounted   for  $197, and $274-was paid in for hunting  and trapping licences.  apThe Ladies Guild of Christ Church remind you of their annual bazaar and tea.  on Saturday afternoon. November 29th,  at the Parish Hall. The sale will include  fancy work, cooking, etc.  The Presbyterian Ladies* Auxiliary  have the first of the season's church  bazaars on Saturday afternoon from 3 to  5.30 at the United Church basement.  Afternoon tea will be served.  Creston Athletic Club, was fully  organized at a well attended meeting of  those interested on the evening of  November 11th. W. J. Truscott is  president of the organization.  At the annual meeting of Creston  Riding Liberal Assocmtfoh at Nelson on  Friday night, Frank Putnam was elected  president, and C. F. Hayes, secretary,  With A. L. Palmer named on the executive.  Yahk badminton players were here on  Friday night for quit������ a lengthy series of  games in which Creaton emerged victor  by winning 18 of the 25 games played.  On points Creston had a margin of 7 to  the good.  F A; Heise of Cranbrook, C.P.R. tie  inspector, was a business visitor here at  the middle of the week, and Iu conversation with the Review stated that the  C.P.R. will be placing some orders for  ties with Valley settlers in order tc help  out the labor situation.  November 15th saw the close pf the  annual fishing competition conducted by-  Vic. Mawson aai the winners this year  are as follows: Biggest black bass was  caught by M. _.. Beam, his sample  weighing 5 pounds 8J_ ounces, with a  girth of 15 inches and a length of 21  inches. Second prize in the bass class  went to Otto Kocott who brought in one  weighings pounds 5 ounces; girth 1514  inches and length 21 inches. The former  is given a low level winding reel and the  latter a clincher gaff hook.   A fishing  basket goes te Ben Leadbetter for th=s  biggest rainbow trout, his prize effort  weighing 2 pounds 12 ounces; girth 11 Ji  inches, and length 2d% inches. Ther ;  was a slight falling off in trout entries  but a decided increase in the bass class  as compared with 1329.  TENDERS FOR WOOD  Sealed tenders wttl^ be received up t 1  Friday, November 2S, 133G������ fo. -_i* _������. <  16- inch, dry Fir or Tamarac, to be deh> ���������  ered at Alice Siding School before 31m;  i inwpflfc or nnv tendi->  Tiaar'aVm'KAT..  not necessarily accepted.   For all oth- r  informatiou  apply   W.   H.   MATHEL,  1; Creston, B.C.  <Zatrratnnrc T_T_  OH AS* MOORE  AtXZJ81IT~e������U t  CRESTON,      -      B.G.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  'J-istings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  __���������������������������-������������������  PHONE 19  CRESTON  PHONE 52L  WYNNDEL  i  I  CASH STORE  CRESTON and WYNNDEL  MAWSON BROS. Old Premises.  Near Review Office.  TURKEYS-Order your  Christinas Turkey now.  Our prices will be right.  SATURDAY SPECIALS  SUGAR, 10 lbs...........  .63  "     20 lbs .  1.25  100 lbs  S.S9  POTATOES, 100 lba ,- 2.65  "          50 lbs.....  .8S  25 lbs  .45  BACOtf, Side, lb  .38  BACON, Back, lb  47  COTTAGE ROLL, lb  .34  SAUSAGE, 2 lbs  .47  SHORTENING, 8 lba  .60  5 lbs....  1.00  *���������           10 lbs  J.95  CHEESE, Canadian, Mild,  3 lba ��������� 1.00  BOLOGNA, 2 lba -  .47  CHEESE, Old Ontario, lb... . 40  Colonial. 2 lb. pkt. .69  CANDIES  BUTTERNUTS, 2 lb  .49  FRENCH CREAMS, lb...... .33  SCOTCH MI-JTS, lb 3S  SPECIAL MIXED, lb  .25  "Y" TEA, lb  .SO  "Y" TEA, Our boat SB  "Y" COFFEE, lb... .,  ,fcjj0  "Y" COFFEE, Our Beat,  ,,555  SEND IN YOUR MAIL ORDERS  to P.O. POX 81.  QUALITY MEATS  We maintain a quality in Meats that will stand the  most exacting test. With cooler weather more meat must  he eaten to maintain body heat.  SPECIALS for SATURDAY  Sausage, 2 lbs 45c       Rib Roasts  20c. lb  Veal Romis....*.������7 - 20c. lb   Legs Pork 25e. lb  Boiling Beef.  12c. lb   Shoulder Pork   .....22c lb  Pet Roasts 15c. lb   Side Pork 22c. lb  SPRING CHICKEN 25c. lb*  The juicy, tender, fresh meats of this market will be  appreciated by the most exacting housewife, who will find  our service of the best, with prompt deliveries and painstaking care. * ~    *  Order your Christmas Turkey now.  bl us  Phone 20.  Gj������AS.  BE<jR, Manager.  Q.  ���������o  't1*1!1 w O'fV'irvf'f'f.'rt'if'T't'^'t't'T'T'y ���������<*"*,���������'*'**}'ww*fm v'^"y"  Wednesday's slush and Thursday's freeze -  and here we are at the middle of November���������  should convince that it is time for  Ik I B Ik Ik am bk      b_ H B H B b   BaQLa Bs Bm .  ��������� BBBB'BBBfi   IB      B  BBBB B   _t?5F _.   ___!&  bBWUS_P.--6.BS_.    B W B  il i������_rl!  For the utmost satisfaction in wear  and price see our  -Ladies' and Men's Overshoes  Ladies' and Men's Rubbers  Lumbermen's Rubbers  Gaytees; &c.  Buy now-while the stock is fully complete.  A size for every foot.  T'VVf ������  1  4  4  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  4  4  4  Creston Valley Co-Operative flssn,  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  ������  i  Mkm.*mmM\mm\jmmm m m   ������������������������������!  -���������< la-������-la-_M>JaaaMta_aa_*J-aaa*laa_.aA  tmA*MmmMf*mMMm*mp***mmmmmm^  tw'i(fMm*mm^mMm*mm***mr4w*MF***^m*M0m  i  Greston Blacksmith, Plumbing &  Heating Company  Can supply you with anything you  need  in  the -General   Blacksmith,  Plumbing and Heating line.  We carry a complete line of Bathroom Fixtures in stock'  l-fa-Sis. ToiSe.-, -)u_m_, Sii-St������, XIQ1.&3 S-G-3ers. Fipce.  nnd  any kind of Fitting. EaveitrougBiu Soil Pipes,  Vitrified and Tile Drain Pipes. &������.  In the BLACKSMITH line we give you the very beat  of service, as we have the Stock, we have the Tools,  and wc have the men who can do the work.  4  4  4  4  ������  STEENSTRUP ������fe KBBI3  *.. *..A.A..*-.A.*..*-.


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