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Creston Review Nov 11, 1927

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 wmmmmm  ���������\W  /  ^fb  s  Vol; XIX.  WTfVT  CRESTON, B. C FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 11, 1927  No. 40  vsr&asBjFiUHrmi  '���������^tiii^'mti ?yf4PiK BJtnkm  W. Ridd left at the end of the week  for Breton, Alberto, a point eoutm-  west of Enmonton, where he will be  associated with the Ross bawthei s,  lately of Waldo, iss operating a saw.-.  mill plant. He will, be a^ay until  spring.     . y;*  Ernest Langston o*f Webb, Sask.,  was home for a few days at the end'of  the week,  before leaving; to   take  78.50.    Clara   Wittraan   60.U0,    Alvin  Hagen  (59.5, Campbell Payette 88.50,  Kenneth   Watson   11.75.     Grade 4���������  Hilda Hagen 77,75. Estella Davis 75.00,  Esther Wittnian 72.15, Bertha Gelette  71.50, Jimmy Wood 71.25, Roy Ande-  stad 64.75, Leonard Gelette 51.00,  VPepfeefc attendances   Ga-nde 1���������Margaret Bathie* Elsie Davis, JinsmyyGel-  ette.    Grade   2���������Leah   abbott,   Allan  Cooper,   Ronald Wall,  June   Wigen  Inith Wood.    Grade 3���������Elmer Davis,  Alvin Hagen, Clnra Wittman.    Grade  posstinr  night   operator   for '��������� the |4���������Roy Ahdestad, Bertha Gelette, Leo-  C.P.R. at Irvine, Albert*. J    ������������������ \tsard Gelette, Jimmy Wood.  Roy McPherson and- Alex Berg&ren  took advantage of the snowfall at the  first of the week, to hag a supply oi  venison, each getting a. fine buck*  * The Ladies* Aid are planning to  haveVthe usual benn supper and entertainment at the hall on the 17th.  M^msaanssa  Canyon, Water Users' Community  are having the annual meeting- on  Saturday night. There a^s yahotat  three dozen water takers oai the? sys*  teaaa aaow. Vc'Vyy Vy  Canyon apple carop hits all beeni  harvested aind shipped wath the escep-  tion of a small quantity staked for the  usual winter selling. The crop is  much lighter than at first estimated,  and has been shipped heavy- to crates.  The^ygaHrd boys have taken the  contract bf clearing a couple oif aures  of land f������������r W. Ridd. which he will  plant out to strawberries next season.  Mrs. Hobden  was   a Thanksgiving  weekend  yisitor  with  her   daughter,  Mrs. Whittaker,,fat Cranbrook.  Frank Baker has arrived home for  the winter months, after, spending the  lastS.fpm,..'.weeks   at    tha*esh!ng   work  nearfVulcahV Alberta.  Principal Janta and Miss Ross of the  Erickson school sfeuff, were weekend  visitors with Cranbrook friends.  Robert Long, who is taking:,,fourth  Year High  School? work at   Nelson  was a weekend  visitor at  his   home  here. -  Mr. and Mars. E. W������ Klingensmith  were holiday visitors at Cranbrook a  few days at the end of the week.  FrankCeM of Ilagh River, Alberta,  is here op a tnjslness visit this week,  and report has it that he is considering selling out at High River. and  coming back to take charge of the  ranch..,; ?y V ?y..  There whs rather-a slim   turnout at  the Liang Kee auction sale oh   Saturday.    Even   for   the   field   roots   the  Tuesday   morning,   hut  thaws   since  have removed most of it.  Miss Irene Huscroft of the Imperial  Barak staff, Creston, was a weekend  guest of Mrs. Ogilyie.  Clem. Payette arrived oia Thursday  for a few weeks visit with has family  here.  Miss Annus Hook of Spokane spent  the weekend and Thanksgivings Day  w ith her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.  j0 J. Grady^  Father Cullinan of Cranbrook took  Roman Catholic Ohitafsh service here  one morning last wcswk.  maavaieMgg  Principal Lucas spent the weekend  with his .parents at Fernie, returning  Monday afternoon.  The two-inch snowfall on Sunday  morning is about the heaviest for so  early in the season that the oidiimers  can recall.  Cecil Moore of Nelson, a former  resident here, was renewing acquaint  ances in' the district at the- weekend.  He is now representing the Kootenay  Music House in the Kootenay-Bound-  sivw.. districts. -  day.    Kven   tor   tne   ne������   roois   wi^ with their parent* at Procter and  bidding was slow andlonly about half J 0panbrook ActivelyV  of them were disposed of.  The marriage of Jonah Brubacher to  Percy  Owles   and   family   left   last  M5ss NoPa K&y GeJeston took place at  week for the Trail district,  where he i jjje     home   -of    " **    "���������*���������    *" ���������  has a ranch and will reside in  future.  . *  Masses Severn and Flett of Wynndel  school teaching staff, spent the week  Mr. and   M re. Frank   Staples   were  Thanksgiving weekend callers on rela-  .!}h risacipalHowaidy? Paiker   of   the. tives at Craribronk.       "  List^ school ti^asfat his home at Slo-      WH,t^.  Hall   of   Kimberley was a  SSnimr  can City for the weekend vacation.  R. Helroe is having the best of what  luck there is going at hunting from  his shooting lodge, which he has just  built half- a *mile.ra*.������rth of ^Porthili.  Up to the present the 1827 Kill of deer  in this section is lighter than usual.  The inclement weather kept down  the attendance at the social evening  put on by the Coimuunity Society at  the schoolhouse on Saturday night;  There was music, games and contests,  and a splendid weinie, rolls und cake  lunch to make the hours pass pleas-  .antly'for .aiLV?yy:yf---??-f  ��������� ���������Rkv^''BPTS^hiy^<yt'Carestoh wets .here'  Waltet*  Hall    of  visitor for a few days at the ranch  at  the end of the week.  Walter Long of Wenatchee. Wash.,  accompanied by Miss San burg of the  same city, were guests of the former's  purents. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Long, a  few days this week.  Cranbrook respectively  Kev.   Carl   Janxow   off   Kelson   was  here for Lutheran service on Sunday  [ morning.  Misses Ringheim, Benedetta. Pen-"  son, Davis aricl Payette, who have  been working at the Boswell packing  ���������shed, returned home on Sunday.  Rev. S. Newby of Creston will be  here for Churclrof England service at  11 ji. in , Sunday 13th. Sunday school  at 10.30.  Tbe   vVomets's Ausilary   have   the  KuveSiiber ssseetihg on the 15th, at the  home   of    the   president,   Mrs. John  Bathie  Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  Bourne, near Moyie. oh Monday,  October 31st, and the following day  the newly weds arrived to make their  homey-for the present in the house on  the former Beazer ^ranch,, and were  accorded & homecoming reception by  a saufSiber of the'neighbors.  Miss Eva Webster, who has -spent  the past month holidaying with her  parents.here, left at the end of th^  week to resume her position on the  surgical room nursing staff of V������.a?-  couver General Hospital.  ^ Harry Oompton was a weekend at  Nelson, where he was visiting with  his sister. Miss Ivan Compton.  J*0feJtefi@f������  Miss Eileen Heap, who is at school  at Cralibr<iokj was?'���������*'��������� weekend visitor  here with her parentis. ��������� -*.������������������ ���������y*,r|'.~vnev������ "��������� j-'vwf -^,������. >j*^t������v*������������������ ^.������ia������s������ .*.^������^  '^sMlmm^^MtJ^: ystmi ^^m0lW^^^  ���������.wit*?:hlRVywi|^   "tt^f  Miss   Hazel   Hobden,   principal   of  Kaslo Kootenaian:   "V..- O'Brien pas-   Kitchener school, spent the Thanks-  sed through Kaslo en route to  Nelson  giving weekend with  her sister Mrs.  and points on the Crows Nest line this   Whittaker, at Cranbrook.  .j, ���������,'������������'-���������"-'*.;'^ii ������-.-?' i,       . -1 week, having  BnisSedVspei'atUtns fees*       m_. ...        __  ,      , .   _..  Mr> and Mrs. C^l ^ore and family  the ������timm^ Slfc p^lChWe he bad   a Mj������ses   Ahce^ Molander  *na^Etten  Nelscmai-eyi^^shere^t p^sent.   b^R^^^  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Douglas   Butterfield  and family refciirned from Riondel last  ���������week.-" -?���������'     ?'���������'���������?.- -';fy>.; '..' ���������'- :'; '���������'-'  ; fa������ilH3KrWa^������v������d ������������������titvld^y  ?ifia s y&afeen~*. .o.vers*'tn.e-  ywork';?of ���������',O.P;S������..?ssge'nt.:;jThey- :'aar*e;oc-  eupying the T.: Khd^ers residence at  -present.' .'���������  Si^l MeCabe and E. J; Brawn of the  McOnbe B & B crew, were weekend  visitors at theia- homes at Sirdar.?  Walter Laurie, who has been reliev- '  ing agent here since the departure of  L. W. Walther to Yahk. goes to Elko  to resume work this week.  Mr. and Mrs. C M. Loasby are ^si-  tors at Cranbrook this week, leaving  onTaaesday.  Mrs. Geo. Cam has just returned  from a holiday visit 'at Creston. where  she was n gueMJ of Mrs. J. P. Johnston.  Jas. Wilson of the Grey Royal  Ga-anate works, waa a rmsineBs visitor  at Nelson a few days at), the end ������������f the  week. Goe. Caiara, Pedro Cherbo and  John^ *?Taderico were Hl-ab Nelson visitors tl^e past week.  A case of considerable interest was  tried aat the assise coui'tat Nelwon this  week, in which Frank Pelle sued Capt.  Cogle for $1500, to compensate the  former for the loss he sustained when  a boom of logs Cogle was to tow to  Nelson early last June broke and the  logs were .scattered all along the  Kootenaay Luke.  - ."aiaa������whiii^:-������ii4!  ^a^lftl^^ir^ .v.,..���������...  baptisinaal service at ?HLia8crof fc schbol  -&& 3 p.ssu. at w lisch ii ve chitdi*n w ere  chruntenedy-"  Mrs; Matt. Hagen. j de|    BoX   &  Lumber  coiupahy.  -.'-A*. '..     ...." .-' V.    :���������   -   :' v^.^-'.      .- ..-..-.    .--- *     -..::"';i.'   .'-'.^a:-.::..������������������&+.- ~f.  season.  -SS"36is???i2^2sil.y:-; B5S-"'������'Wii;'  8toiaui    on     Suaiday    ���������liiorniag    when  aluj-frat th3?e& es<^ea of the v. feile gasids ;  came down.    There was a fresh supply I that his eompaasy'?wH! get- t6������fir?mil!  *^&M&)^^  Mr.  O'Brien   ^ttffefea'* that-��������� ������s Popo^foFfNelsiin were here fpr'~a -week-  [joaiVss conditions auakeVit  Wynndel School Report  Miss Severn, pa-lnclpal of Wynndel  school h������A iusued the following report  for Division 1 fnr Octnb<������r: Avemges  in October ejmmlnatlo'ns, Grade 5���������  Lawrence Davis 59, Kenneth Pack  hum 50, Maron Moon 64, Ruth Jny 48,  Ned Bathie 40, Hen taaaua Orn-*r ���������!-"}.  Grade fl���������Ellon Hiagon 72. Billy Wood  00, Dorothy Moon 00, Mabel Glie-ii-r 57.  ilialph Glasier 53, Oswald P.tyetti* -I,").  (Sa-ado7���������Lotha- D.avla 60. Marvin Hagen 00, Mary Abbott 55. Gnulo 8���������  Lewis Abbott 04, Fred Nelaora 01.  Maa-gueviLe Joy 07, Alice Davis 57,  .AlluaJW'ood 47, WhttiVWl Ahhott 44,  Rudolph Benoclotti \t.  Perfect aLtonclance Grucle 5���������Ned  Bathie, Lawrenco Davis^ Kuniieth  Packman. Grade 0-���������EUeai Hagen,  Billy Wood, Qa*adc> 7���������M������ry Abbott,  Melvin linger*. Grade b���������LewiH Ali-  hottt, Whltflold Abbott, Fted Wil������o������.,  Allan Wood.  For DIvIhIoh 2 Miss Flett reports iih  follovvn: AverageH io OcUaber exana-  inatloaiiv, Griaclo 3���������Ida Glaitler 81.75,  Blame ho   Moitmoii  80.00,  Elinor Dt&vla  S'K'WiSf-Js-yg  .endy'vasstV'.wIth'.M^. and Mrs. BvJobti-  son.-- ���������' -." :' "'  Mrs9 Walter W^alby of Nelson was  renewing acquaintances in Kitchener  this week.  "Rainbow" Watnon of Creston .was  a Saturday visitor here, boosting for  the Canadian Legion dance in that  town on' Wednesday nitjht.  Geo. Ycaing of Creston was a busi4  ness visitor this week, looking after  some business on the Hall claims on  Iron Mountain.  Harry Rednaile is now. a member of  the Continental Pole & Tie., Company,  Mrs". Arrowsmith of Creston was a  between trains visitor on Sunday with  her daughter, Mrs. E. Driffll.  A. LePage, Alex, Ellis, Marcet and  Oyaille Senenael were Kitchener visitors last week. The latter is working  at Bo.swell at pi'esent.  Four generatloiia In a family  never fall to ereute hatereftt, but  when five gnneratlonti aire g������ithermal together-.' lhat 5������ a a TarHly.  The Na������irtlg frttnily, oaie of the  oldeut in I^etlibrhlgo, hiavo just  ci-li:Ui-aU;������t huch an occublon hero,  live gona^rationia bring preMi'iil/ *U.  the reunion.  And ev������-tn I ho nliU-ht i:nt?iuh������"i- <iC  l.he family, Mth, Dorothy Nuidig.  now aW'ay pnast the proverbial Poair  Hcoie  yeiiru aand ten,  la onjoytng  cxeellent health.  **Thf accoaiipumyJng picture  nIiowk the live geneantkniH ot the*  Neidig faaiaily, a photo taken hy  the AHiwim SLmdloH of thSt; r.lfcy.  dairing th������* recent; home coinidg of  LLtt J^jjaUy.    Thrr wr  Mrn. Dorothy Neidlg, 84   yeaiH,  Lethbridge.  Ma-H.   J. B.   Rudd,   da lighter,   01  year������*, of Wynndel, H.U,  Mrs. R.Dalhom. gi*aiid-tlnaaghttM',  44, of Wynndel. B.C/ Q  IMrw,   Jw,    Oppln,    gra?rit    grand-  diaughte**, 10, Wynndel, B.C.  ILuby   Soph run in    Oiijde,   ������r^.itj  grenl. i*;i-iiiiil-dauRhtr'r, 0 anontiiH.  An intea-eNtingcolncHence in tbas  fact that the reunion watt timed ho  that   the   atiotia^r,   <iMun.Ly..    ....?!  graaid-tliiiaghtor were a������jie5a divided  ira mie by a ^pan of 20 yearn, an  gltiiaee nt the ag^H. will iinliuate.^  "3 ft  Hallowe'en Masquerade  The youth of the village were out in  full force on Friday night at the  tnas-  queaude   paa-ty   given   by   the   young  people of Trinity United Church.    Invitations wcii-o -given the  young folks  of   the   Anglican    and     Presbyterian  chaarcheN, and costaatnes  of  every  do-  ncriptinn   whh   there.    Mis.   Wnltei-s,  Ma*s. Lallie and Rev, S. Newby oWiciat-  ed   as judge*)   ������Lnd it was no easy task  f<������a* them lo llnnlly announce the wiu-  ners aa follows, ufter quite  a   lengthy  grand   march.    Best   geiat'n   costume,  Miss    Ada   ������<ewit������,    "Cavalier.*     Be������t  lady's   fjoKtaanae,    Mins   M.    I'ergnson,  "Old   Maid."     Uoaaau*.   lady,    Miu b\  BridguH.   "Nagao   Waiiiaan."      C������anaic.  gent,   W. J. Truseott,   ''Hobo."    Most  original   costume.   Rev.   J    Ileidtuan.  "Ci*eHtoaa      L'gbt     Company,       Ltd.  (Candle).    After   a  well arranged pio-  ��������� ga-unnma of ganaet*. ringing, ote.,  lunch  I waa Hei-ved, anid the  gathea-irag   broke  aap   ahiniL   l.S.UJ.    'i ii<.>t>c   in   cii.'HK<-  oT  the party were Mimsos   Clara   Morrow  and   Dora   Henley,  and Rev, J. Headman,  started iaa the nprirag ami from then on  will haiadhrrsuw logH from tlao Poplar  caaaip.  A religioaiB ceaifliiH t������i being; taken  at, IlobBluud thio week. fp  tollS    REVIEW,    CRE&TON;   b.    c.  Pure tea ol finest quality, free of dust  in Aluminum*  isgooaiea  Fokker Foresees Millions Of Planes  v.z  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good.  rrjis:  AG  t  ooa  D  1  eea  It ivas our pleasure, says a writer iu a New York i������aper, to -meet with the  Boy Scout spirit, fully matured, aboard a Long Island ta*ain recently. At oaie  of the stations tlae gentleman seated ia front of us accidentally ��������� dropped a  glove out the window just as" the ta*aiu started to move out. Without v  moment's hesitation ht> tossed tho other one after it. Moved by curiosity, we  tlrb-pped all reserve to ask iilui why he had done so. He courteously explained  that Lhe one glove that remained would have done ham. no good; nor would  the lost glove have done the tinder any good. This  being tho case, ho had  tossed out the other, so that the il aides* mi  gut navcT =s  s complete set.  The viewpoint and line of conduct of this matt, might well aerve as au  object lesson to many, adding contentment in their own lives and conferring  benefits ou others. The average person, it is to ho feared, would have  grumbled aud bemoaned has loss,���������small though it he,-���������aand generally made  himself and possibly others miserable for a time, and all to no end. But the  hero of this little incident, which might hsavo passed unobserved, -"enjoyed a  brighter outlook ou life and a finer conception, oi things generally. Ho had  sustained a loss whlcla, under tlae circumstances existing, could aiot ho  restored.. He realized on ihe instant that he must accept that loss. His  immediate thought, was its to how his loss eoaild ho turned to somebody's  nam.  If in family ami community life and activities the spirit displayed hy this  unknown man became the inspiration of exit* thought and the guiding motive oC  our actions, how much happier this old world would become. What contentment  of spirit and real joy in living would be experienced hy those who adopted  ami followed such, a policy of unselfishness*, resulting in an inner, gain oC  satisfaction far outweighing the outward and material loss sustained-  Such a spirit and code of conduct costs nothing, and how much more  satisfactory all round it would be to that usually followed ia which n loser  determines that it* he must lose, or has lo'st, he will at least have the satls-  ! action,���������poor though it be,���������that nobody shall be the gainer thereby.  There are people no doubt who are inclined to belittle and scoff at tho  insistence with which membersof the Boy Scout organization are taught to ho  watchful for opportunities for helping others in order that they may 'do "at  least one good, turn a day. But if such people would strive for just one weelx  to  emulate these  Scouts and do  good turns  to others,  they would, quickly  Aviation Is Great. Factor For Peace  Says Designer and Builder  A million or more planes blackening tlie .air? b^������t* Ainerica, frcoai Jlivver  p!ai!es,i?l&fwipeh the young man can  take fills sweetheart for - a ride in a  dual Control sidedSy-side cockpit, to  giant. multimotored air transports,  were pictua*ed by; Anthony H. C3. Fok-  Icer, at a luncheon ot the Nether lands  Chamber of eomtnerce of New Voi'le.  ' Mr. Foklcer .said the development ot  comanercial flying "was closely linked  with militaa-y .aviation and that  the nations off Europe had realized this. Tlie subsidies granted to air  transport linen lit Evii-ope 'for ' corny  ���������mcreial purposes, he said, .were part  of the general preparation plan for  future wars whereby pllota would he  trained, and fields, hangars and workshops provided for futaare military  use. --  "Aviatiou la tho cheapest .and most  oillcleut method for killing people,"  Mr. Fokker aaid. "In. a city like New  York bombing planes loaded with gas  bo nibs? could destroy a million persons  absoltttolv without full. So important.  will aviation be as an offensive  weapon iu another war and so" great is.  the range of planes tliat the safest  place for men will be the front line  trenches."  The designer suggested that aviation was a factor for peace by its very  deadliness as a potential weapon of  of������eaise.  "Men are not so likely to start a  war or to help keep one going," he  sa.id. "when they realize that nowhere  can they find safety for themselves.  The man who- stays away from the  front to manufacture shells and guns  on war contracts will be in more danger than the man at the front."  [JJ?^������,  JL <WVV^&  Here is a new developament in Radio "B" Batteries. It marks an? entirely new conception in  radio "B" battery long life and economy. A  "B"= Battery, unlike any other you have ever  used. Layer-buiiding packs more active materials in a given area, and makes th&sc materials produce more electricity than is possible  in. V'B" Batteries of any other construction.  Only. Eveready makes the Layerbilt. Your  radio dealer sells it.    Use it for economy;  Canadian National Carbon Co.n Limited  Montreal      Toronto   , . Winnipeg     Vancouver  Owning and operating Radio- Station CKNC (35?  metres-), I oronto;on the air every Monday  and Thursday evening "at g p.m.  \  On Ladies'  tea*  HADIQ IS BETTER WITH BATTERY POWER  ���������*  Are Sore torus  discover a new richness and joy. in their own lives while at the same time  happiness aud gain would be conferred. 011 others. -  The people of Canada have just observed a day of'National Thanksgiving  and iu a few weeks all Christendom wllL be joyously celebrating the happiest  day in all the year, Christmas.* Many'may liitve stiTstaWted losses and auffereO  defeats in the months that are passed without making the slightest effort to  extract such profit as they could from, their loss and without turning defeat  into ultimate victory. Possibly they are still bemoaning the sad fate which  overtook them, feeling sorry for themselves, and declaring that luck fs  against thean. Such an attitude will avail nothing; it merely makes for  further discontent, discouragement, and additional failure and loss. Such an  attitude Is taking the joy out of their own future lives and making for  unhappiness and misery for others.   . ..���������-.' '*-      '  L.ct the dead past bury its dead.    Forget youi* losses and disappointments  except as they can be capitalized to realize future gains, if not for yourself,  .then for somebody else.    In the long run this will mean, gain-for you.  Quick safe relief is almost instantaneous if yoti apply Putnam's Corn  Extractor. Shoes won't pinch or hurt  any more- One single drop of Putnam's stops the pain. A few applications make the corn dry up and drop  off. Putnam's Corn Extractor gives  satisfaction. Thousands use it every  day. Get a bottle from your druggist.  Refuse a s*abstitutefsfor Putnam's;  Proud Of Waiter's^ob  Clever Deaf Children  Teiis Why Germany Failed"  naa      uiycii       nlrii       OBii-ncSfjeCt.     M/a  Russian NoblemarVy  A six-footer of aris|pcratie mien at  the Waldorf, New York, 3.IS0 distinguished by a spike-tailed coat with  gold braid, has identified himself as  William Schurch de Witte, famous  premier under the Czars. He is no*w a  Decorate Nelson Monument  Custcrn Observed On Anniversary Of  . Historic Victory  Oaa tlae anniversary of tlae Battle of  Trafalgar, the monument to Lord Nelson in Trafalgar Square, as is customary on this date, was bedecked with  laurels. Nowadays the monument has  posed a toast to- "The Itnmortal Memory of Lord Nelson." Earl Boatty was  supported in the toast hy the oldest  living admiral the Hon. Sir Edmund  Robert Fa-emantle, who Is in his 92nd  year.  All Night With Asthma. Everyone  knows how attacks of asthma often  keep  their victims "awaico tlae  whole  becpnie a sort ot cenotaph for wreaths ]night long.    Ivlorhhig finds him. wholly  Placed  there  to    honor    the    PnHots '"nutted for a day of business, and yet,  burled beneath tho waves In the Great  War.  Nelson's flagship Victory, which ia  now permanently clrydoekod at Portsmouth, still is uaidergoing restoration.  Her topnaauds aaad spars have not yet  boon replaced, so Nelson's famous signal, "England expects that every avian  will do his daaty," flew Prom the nearby  :'Ign:dUng school.  At  a he-  dinner  given   hy  tlao   Navy  League   Karl   Beat13-.   former  Adanlml",H   Btoppiaaj:  of tho  fleet  and First Sea Lord,  pro-  Does 111 Health Detract  from Your Good Looks?  Haaniltora, Ont.���������"*[ was iai a rundown  state of health, any nerves were bad and.  I tsiifTerctl from backaches  and   pains   art  any .side, which would  be so Heverc that I  woaald get weak anil  have to lie down.   I  could  not eat -without being distressed.  1 'non tlie advice oC a  relative I started ta  tJ;.-lV. 'Pic.-rrr'r.Fnv-  orire Prescript ion ancl  it relieved mc nf al] nay distress, and [  do not mailer in any way from any oi  llu: above:  eonduio.m,     1  have an good  api������'tite anil my m-rves are aat .Mplcciaclicl  ei/nditiotu    I .tin ;>ti'oii|< and healthy in  business must still be caroled througli.  All this night Buttering and lack of  rest can be avoided by tho prompt use  of l>r. J. D. Kollogg's Aathma Remedy,  which positively does drive away tho  {attacks.  Standard Too High  Author  Receives Courteous  Rejection  Slip   From   Chinese   Publisher  John K, "Williamson of Detroit, who  Iia   London,   has  received  tho pt-izo rejection slip of Chinese  publishers. "Wo read your manuscript with botmdleaas delight/" wrote  the Chinese "flr.m, "Ily tho wavered ashes of our aneoHtorH wo nveav that  we have never dipped into' a book of  ���������.melt overwhelming tiniiRiory. 1C wn  were to publlHh this book It would hn  impoaoible En Lhe future to Jamio tiny  hook ot ji lower otandard. Ab it Is unthinkable lhat within, iho next 10,000  yoara we Hhall tltut itft equal, wo  are, to out* great regret, compelled  io retaarn (.lain too til vino work and  hep; y������u 51 thoi'rnnd thn***?! t<i Tore-fve  our action."  Ex-Kaiser Says People Did Not Sacrifice Enough  In an interview with George Sylvester "Viereck, printed ia Liberty, Willi elrn Hohenzollern, formerly German  war lord, tells why Germany lost the  war:  "Because we  did  not obey  God  in  till   things;   because  we   hesitated   to  bear the worst; because we refused in  the end to face sill risks in preserving  faith!   The German people performed,  miracles of endurance, but at the last  they failed.   The supreme miracle can  be accomplished only by faith.      We  should  have fought td the very last  car-cot,  the very  last  hian,   the very  hist round of ammunition."  - Then ex-emperor is a pretty one to  talk about flighting to the Jast carrot!  the   Gorman   people *had   indeed   performed "miracles of endurance." They  had  sorrowed   over? their  lossoa. and  mumbled their black bread patiently  enough.   It-was thoir leader, their ora-  poror-klng,  who by his  midnight  departure for Holland Bet theum the ex-  jimplc of submission to stern fate.  Wilhelm had plenty ot carrots, Ho  had caviare and champagne. He had  abundance while his people utarved.  He had aaillliona in ,tho mkbat of beggary. He had. six tiill sons, carefully  protected daniaag a timo whon grass  grow green on many new gravos. Por  him, now, to blame tho Gorman people for "hetiitatlng to boar tho won't,"  i'or "refahJlaag in tho end to faco all  risks," Is, perhaps, no more Indecent  than miRht have been oxpoct.ed.-~New  York World.  months from kitchen boy.    .-...���������.  Proud of his job, he says: "I have  more self-respect than wheal I was  playing bridge or attending tea parties  In New York City." He kept Ids Incognito until recognized by. a woman  guest of the hotel whom. he*.had met  socially, he says. -    _ *  Band Of Twelve in Wisconsin Schcc"  Give Concert  A hand ot* twelve small totally dear  children, who devote . their entire  eaerg-y to producing a pex*fect rhythm  and ignore the matter of melody, ha������  been organized .in the Wisconsin  School for*the Deaf andj is the    cui-  floor waiter, havingys?orke&,up i-tt-sisL JB^&aJtioii of an Interesting experiment  in instruction.  The children recently gave a concert in which they played a march, a  dance, and a lullaby with three cymbals, one set of jingle bells, one drum,  two tambourines, two triangles, and  three miniature xylophones.  'It's no trouble at all to find trouble.  Fish rise  and fall in the water by  means of an air bladder inside them.  <-veiy  "way." -���������Mrn.   <',eort;cr   Tiir;������������islcy������  SIS lrcrotation Ave, North.  Sold   |iy   dcahii'Ai.   I''(laid   and  t,*l>1c^H. |  *iriiil   !0<: for trial plcif. tablet!)   fi   Ut*. |  ifii-vc--':i   \,.;:};'-ir;\[<>ry4 ������!h-yj!^f;bt:r~# t)nt,     )  Tlie rvow Angoa-a-CaeRai'un'i Hallway  Iai Turkey, ban ailiac hrldgen and .IK  taanmds In It.-j 250    mllcn   'oa1    rlBht-t>C-  v. ay.  An tdertrle tr^adtidll for rverrdflaag  il'ii-.-i ua:c  iieeii inn <inl.ecti iai  ^'iigiaaad.  w  N      \J.  1 Vet!  {Min.'ik'd'ii   L������nhne������������t   foe NetiiiL"������.  Requisite Oaa tlae Farm. ��������� Every  Cawner and Btock-ral������or anhould keop  a supply of Br. Thomar/ Mcloctrle Oil  on hand., not, only aa a ready remedy  for ilia In tho family, but bocaurto it Is  a, horse and cattlo medicine oC greau  potency. A������ a RUbHtitute for sweet oil  for Jtouie������ uud cattlo alloclutl by colle  It far 'flurpanHea anything that can bo  administered.  Moot Northerly Poat  The Cainadian Govoramont post at  "Bache Penlnnula, <m th-a oa������t coatit of  3'IIlofiniorft Inland in the Arctic, l������ the  moHt northerly police itoot, pout office  ���������.nd cu:;tGm hmvm In th^ worSd, Tt Ih  755 mlloo f<!5������ nnntlcul mlloo) from  thepi North   I^it-  PrOVCd safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for  Neuralgia Neuritis  Headache Toothache  Colds Lumbago  Pain Rheumatism  *ff1ri#-*t������,C'   l"4T/"VT������    ft TrfKyp^^W*  ZJ\JfoO srl\J I  jfirl Cv. fi  THE HEART  i  WARNING!  Beware of Counterfeits  There is only one genuine  "ASPIRIN" tablet. I? a tablet is offered as "ASriRIN"  and is not stamped with the  "Bayer Cross'-tcfuse it with  ���������sontempt-it is not "ASPIRIN"  at all I Don't take chances 1  Accept  only   "Bayer"   package  mm^^^**m*S^M*MmmMSS ^^tSmSl^mmmu* ****irM*MMdBvWM.H**>l VMMr**'*Mr*'MMMMMIi**tHri������^**rJJ  * which contains proven directions.  Handy  "Rayer"  boxen   oi   12   tttblotn  Also uot.tloa of 24 aad 100���������DnagglHtK.  C������.,i,������*.) or JJAVvr TJtinnf.-vi.-farft of J.rcijoacf.tJr.  ���������joldomr ������* 8������Ucjr)iCfMjlil <Ac������tTl OMaoyllo A.fia������J, "A. rt. A."). WlilIc* It 1������ woll luiciwn  that A������p1������tuti*.������i*.u������ ItcvyiM* manuf������u:tu.o.to ui������l������t tlio pubUo arcHiut Imltmatrtnii.thr. 'L'utilotr*  mi Wajer Coupon? wiia b������ ������itt������ui>*.l mUt. th������tr ������������ner*J trcniu nt*rl(, lUo "lUyrx CVum."  ^**t^sw  j'.uj.!.!.. Im t'.H  1.1 ������."... t,.-,*,.    (������  t Imtt'  il nrv  THE    HEVIEW.   CBESTON,   B.    Cm  mJt%AU  ���������au  ftSJlllTIIlN^ League Now Virtually  universal in scope  MIW ttAlEJJJIfll  Sister of Conservative Leader   I      New berVICe Un ifey LlSS  London.���������Industrial conditions in.  Canada aro excellent, and the outlook  l'or 1G2S is good, said F. W. Field,  senior "British trade; commissioner -in,  Canada, on his? ararlyiai??"atV?iiiver:ftooI:  aboard< the Albertic.lie emphasized  that there "was a .mai iced fcllsire for  greater investment in the Dominion  on the part of the "United Kiugdqm.  It is probably true to say, continued  Mr. Field,- that business men and investors oi' lhe United Kingdom have  taken a grenter' interest iaa Canada  this year than in any pa-evious years.  The" visit o������ the Prince of Wales and  Premier Stanley Baldwin to the Do-  aninion last summer made a deep im-  pression, while the tour made by  ��������� members of the Eanpire Mining congress brought to the attention of min-  - ing men and empire capitalists the  vast mineral resources of Canada.  "Weyha.dy more calls atV Montreal  from British manufacturers and merchants than at any time previously,"  said Mr. Field. He emphasized that  one cannot sell to Canada at long  range bfecause it is a market; fa bo ve  all others, in which, the seller .finnst  r,6 to tlie buyer. ffV   V?V'--'  So Long As Nations Co-Operate Mem  bership Not Essential  Geneva, Switzerland.���������The League of  Nations' dream of universality practically has become a reality. Tlfe Cnit-  ed States is now participating an virtually all league activities, save those  which are political, aud" the Soviet  Government has decided to tahe part  in' the league's; preparatory^ dis&i ma-  meat  conference.  P : League :'V observers'^ contend eight  years' experience has demonstrated it  is unimportant whether nations ai e  members of the international body so  long as they willingly co-opeiate in  the league's activities.  Both the Soviet Government and  Turkey already are collaboi atang in  the league's economic activities, "while  Mexico has sent> an official observer  to the economic conference.  Thus Ecuador is virtually the. only  nation in the world not yet collaborating aud, therefore, the league now regards its activities and influence as  virtually universal in scope.  rtjiane  Are Cutting Prices  Sight Of Right Eye  Here is the new Cont>er\ ative header's "little sister." Miss Mildred Bennett isistei* Of Hon. R. 13. Bennett, from  a recent photograph. ?V  War On Small Envelopes  Additional 70 Miles Of Track Improve  Train Facilities  Winnipeg, Man.���������With the addition  of 70 miles of line and a better connection at The Pas "with the Winnipeg  trains, an improvement in train service en the Hudson's Bay Railway  came .into  effect  on   Thursday,   Xov-  . *��������� i o       rri ��������� ,- j ���������!ii     t.      ir*i^ ���������     t-������~ =  ciui/ci     o.    j. ictiua     w m    i������itvts     ' ire    x a.a  evcrj'   Thursday  at 11  a.m., reaching  Pikewitpne at 11 p.m., departing from  Pake wi tone 8 a.m. Friday, arriving at  the  present terminal,   Mile  286,  at  1  p an.  and  reaching the  end  of  .steel,  Mile  356, nt  6 p;m. The new portion  of  the line is  between  Mile 286  and  Mile  356. ^Returning, the train, which  is a mixed, will leave Mile 356 at 8  a.m    Sunday,   arriving  at   Pilcewitone  at 6 p.m.  the  same day  and leaving  th ere for The Pas    at    4    p.m.    Monday      The Pas    will   be   reached y at  4 p.m. Monday. Trains leading Winnipeg   Wednesday   will .arrive   at   The  Pas   at   8  a..m.   Thursday,  and  trains  j leaving   The   Pas   for   Winnipeg "will  } pull out'.at 6.20 a.m. Monday.  iNIIKt IMW m  JAP VESSEL DIE  **a  VI"   iJ������/lI\Vn&A^il  Post  Office y pep a r-tment   Has   Endless  yTrbuble With 3h}all<ei* Sizes  Ottawa.���������The Post Office Department has declared war on small envelopes and  milady's  dainty envelpp-  British    and     French     Competing     In  Cross-Channel Service  London.���������A price war between the  French and the British aeroplane coan-  panies competing in the cross-channel service between London and Paris  was revealed when French Air Union  officers here aunounced further cuts in  both first and second class fares, in  answer to the Imperial Airways inauguration of a second class service.  The   French  line    also    announced  that it would  make  an  effort  to  cut  tlie time between the capitals as well  as the fares.    The    average    time    is  now  two  hours   and   a half, but  new |  planes which    will    have    the    latest'  Lioret-OIiver   engines   will    be     scheduled- to make the trip in two lioiirss  and 11 minutes.  As a result of the price war, it is  only 17 shillings more expensive to sa  to Paris by air second class than the  first class railroad fare and. the saving of tiane is four and a half hours.  Booth   TarkingtOn,   Threatened    With  Blindnessyfls   Undergoing  -;y::?:y?.. Treatment  New York.���������Booth Tarkington,  author of "Monsieur Beaucaire," the  "Penrod" series of boy stories and  many other* literary successes iai novel,, play a-nd short story form, has lost  the sight of his light eye and is undergoing treatment at the hands o'E Dr.  John Ray Newcomh, eye specialist of  Indianapolis, to save the sight of his  left eye, which has been threatened.  At his home in Kennebunkport, Me.,  Mr. Tarkihg;ton disclosed that? he had  lost the sight of liis right eye about a  year? ago;.-.. - y Jf?.' ' V?V-"V V?V ������������������-...:' -. < '"  "I burst a blood vessel, and gradually niy eyesight went out," said Mr.  Tarldngton. "For a time I was threatened by nearsightedness in my left  eye, but under strenuous treatment  my left eye has improved, and 1 am  | now able to. use it in my work."  ette is soon to  a matter of hist  Primarily .responsible is the new cancellation machine adopted, by the postal authorities. In the operation of.  the cancellation machine, if the eir-  velope be small the cancellation stamp  is liable to interfere with the address.  Then again small containers are liable  to become lost through dropping ont  of letter bundles. Manufacturers have  agreed not to turn out any more small  envelopes, and no small Christmas  cards necessitating theyuso of tiny envelopes will be ariade.  Storm Takes Death Toll  Victory Loans Redeemed  Twenty-nine  Million  Dollars In   Bonds  Retired From Revenue  Ottawa.���������Canada on Nov T redeemed 29 million dollars in 51/2 per cent.  five-year Victoi*y renewal loans, Hon.  Shipwrecks   and   Great   Loss   Of   Life  On  British Isles  London.���������The death toll of tbe recent storms in the British Isles mounted to 71, with news Of 50 shipwreck  deaths ih Ireland.  Thirty-one seamen were drowned at  Cleggin Bay, while 19 lost their lives  at Enniskea and Lackan.  Lloyd's reported that. 17 small vessels ere destroyed by the gales, which  reached a Telocity of 90 miles an hour.  Officials estimate several thousand  homes were wrecked by floods and  winds?  Port Townsend, Wash.���������Dead of  starvation, despite evidence that ia.di  cates they devoured the bodies of &ev-  en or eight of their shipmates, the lust  two ���������������<>���������. survive^ of the crew of the  Japanese fishing boat Riyo Yei Maru,  meaning "Good- ajnd Prosperous,'- arrived here aboard their pilotless vessel after drifting with the sea cura-ents  more than 4,000 miles from .the ������������������'coast  of Japan. ...--- ,  V Physicians from the United Stnies  quarantine station here who went  aboard the fishing boat said 'there  was no question but that cannibalism  h������d been practised by the last &ur-  yivors of the crew. The bones cf seven or eight human beings were found  aboard the boat, which bore unmistakable evidence" of many months at sea.  The boat was 'picked up by the  freighter Margaret Dollar off tho  Washington coast and towed to the  quarantine here.  The bodies of the two Japanese  were found in bunks in the tiny dark  cabin aft of the engine room. They  were in natural positions as if the une*.  awn. *k  waken  from  ������������������op  Jill   ������   n ** r> .rf n������> w������   ieiHHnw  jnii vtRtiaiiiaii ju**iBitic~i  Of  Will   Be   Feature   Of   Celebration  Canada's Agriculture-Jubiiee  Ottawa,���������An  "alLCanadian"   dinner  will be a feature of the celebration of  Canada's "agricultural jubilee" which  is to have its climax ait the Royal Agri-  Want Expert Advice  Mexico City.���������Sir Henry W. Thornton, pi-esident of the Canadian National Railways, has beeai invited to  come to Mexico City to study the financial condtion of the National Railways and to suggest a plan for their  reorganization in order to place them  on a paying basis, the Mexican treasury department has announced officially. Tho iaivitation was extended to  Sir -Henry by President Onlles.  C/iiaatn"  UVUUl  flinca Keeeives  tge  roil 111!!  U.S, Consulate At Nanking Robbed  Peking.���������The safe of the United  fjtates consulate at Nanking has been  broken opeai and Itg contents stolen,  according to official reports to foi'eign  sources here from Nanking. Tho contents included colonisil silver heirlooms belonging to John K. Davis*,, tho  consul. Bound volumes of the consulate correspondence are being hawked on tlae si roots of Nanking foi* si  few centra na waste paper.  Arctic   Explorer  Granted   Review  Washington, D.C.���������Dr. Frederick A.  Cook. .Arctic oxplorea-, was .granted a  United  States   supremo   i*;o"iirt rovlow  " of hks  huU. for voloaso  from  Loj^von-  *woi-th  fedui'iil pi'lwon,    whero    he    is  Mcurving a (sonlonco of li years aaul 0  xnonili:.) for ui:li*g the naallp to dofrnud.  King George Expresses Gratitude  Over Settlement Flag Controversy  Cape Town, South Africa.r~A message from King George expressing  gratification over the amicable settlement of the flag controversy in South  Africa was read in the House of Assembly ajnid appreciative applause.  The message was read by Premier J.  B. M. Hertzog, as follows:  "I wish to express my heartfelt satisfaction over the solution of the flag  question, and I earnestly trust that  the spirit of tolerance, conciliation  and goodwill may continue to animate  all parties to unite for the common  weal."  J. A.  Robb,  Minister of Finance, has j cultural  Winter   Fair   to'  announced.   The   amount   was   retired" Toronto   from   November  from  revenue. "Eight   million   dollars,  in treasury notes, which fall due  on  November   15,   will   probably  also   be  taken  off  the  market  and redemmed  from--revenue, Mr. Robb "intimated:"  A further Dominion maturity of sixty-three millions in 5Vs per cent. Vic-  toa*y loan is due on December 1.  be  16  held   in  to   Nov-  Stunt Pilot   Killed  Dessau, Germany.���������Tlie Junker *  Company's crack stunt pilot, Karl  Plauth, was killed when his plaiu  crashed to the ground from an altitude of 3,000 feet. Tho plane fell v/hilo  he was executing a .nose dive. He tried  .in vain to right the machine whon  he reached nn altitude of 1,200 feet.  ember 21. This annouii,ccinent, was  made tonight by the Hoai: W. R. Motherwell, Dominion minister .of agriculture, who will be; the hos't on behalf  of the Federal Government., Only food  that is the product, of Canada will be.  found on the tables.  ha<l failed to  sleep.  The boat was about So feet long, *���������������  15-foot beam and 12 feet depth, was  equipped with a gasoline engine in  addition to canvas and bamboo' kiins.  The sails were torn to shreds by gales-  and standing gear on the deck ��������� was  twisted and bent. The hull was ban-*  nacle-encrusted and dragging seaweed  two feet in. length.  Barely decipherable Japanese  characters  scrawled upon a  board in the  -death'ship's'cabin gave a meagre record of the  last days of the  starving  .crew. \. ..;-,������������������   ������������������  The   writing   was   said .to ���������. indhiii������  that   the , ship   drifted   helplessly   tor  seven  months'after   tho "captain   iand.  crew of 12 despaired of repairing -'their  | stalled gasoline engine. Three months  J ago   the   starving   Japanese   gave   up  bono of living when tliey saw the first  of their number taken by  death,   ihe  ���������scrawled and faded script *n ��������� lhe cabin revealed.  Hen Sells For $500  Vamcouver. ��������� Annotaaacement has  been made by the poultry department  of the University of British Columbia  of the sale of a White. Leghorn lien  for $500. The hen was known as F.  339, and was exhibited at Ottawa last  summer.'Last year she laid S35 eggs  iat 805 daya. F. A. Sansomo, Greenwich, Coam,, is the purchaser.'  Windsor Greets Windsor  i  Another Use For X-Rays  Dallas, Tex,���������Doctors at Baylor University here hove discobered that they  can determine with an X-ray whether  or not; a person Is hungry. Experiments  have been made for some time in observing the hunger contractions of the  stomach muscles, but it was only recently that the action could bo clena*ly  soon and photographed.  To Renew Timber Supplies  Vlcloila.���������The hinds dopartmenl.  hat: haired a plot of land, near this  city  where  forofit trooa of this prnv-  lamo  will  nlunU'd  ���������uijiiWk.';' tor  he  Ka"<  art inch'  ?rown  from    need   .nnd  illy   to   renew   (hnber  a future fevui'Viiilou.  Aartasned   Large   Fortune  . Ottawa.���������Starting life aa a cab  driver, Joseph Riopollo died here, nt  the ago of S3, credited with halving  amassed a fortune of $100,000, Aa soon  as he hod saved sufficient mojioy from  his cab driving, ho commenced in lumber logging and Inter stiu'tnd the financial business which bonr.s his name.  MiiK  ���������^-jTVir-x'  :if*:^^:-"'i;^:-:^������i^^:*:^i^^  ----- ' ' mmmm^utttmm  Total Crusunlticc In Boat Dlnnoter  liio JunHnv���������A total of tll-l pin-noun  pcM-ished in thn Piiaiclpnasn MuPaldii  dlf.ri.'iioa* off tho coast of Brazil, It wiih  :;howaa iaa fanul hguao;; nande jaiahllc by  the local ollhio of thn NnvJ-jaivJonc)  CiC'nernle ItnHania, ownnrn or tin** ves*  Hid. TlM'i'n \\\ivo D-lfi nurvJvor."..  sv,   w.   i j?   noc  Flying Contest For Colleges  London.���������An Oxford-Cambridge. Hying, contest .may bis added to the ain-  nual 11 Bt of triiils of strength between  those two universities. Both now lanvo  tluili* own ah* squaiU"bns and the Cambridge r.f|aaada*oaa claims tlaat its membera collectively have llown a dlstnn.ta������i  equal to throe timcj around. t.!i<������ world.  Princess Hermlaie's Son  Dead  llorlln. -- Prhacta Geoi-ge Wllliaslm  Van Sf-hcvimiV'la-Cnrohith, sou of Prlaa-  coiw ITormlno and Htopnon of i'oi'annr  ICmpci'or Wiltia.an,  dloal. in  u hospital  al.   CruunbtuK,   r.IJ������.;;,3.i,   fj-ojii    liylurhy  which  bo MuJfi.'i<-d    In    a  accident.  Although iho Fates rtocveotl tliat  Windsor, Ontario, slaouhl not be nl-  lowad to semi hy air au oxprosclon of  Its best wlshos to Windsor, IhiglanU,  yot tho iiihaibltants of tho F.n^llsla  town wore apparently determined  that a aiieHH-igc* of goodwill should not  go anasald. Aiaiong the Canadian Paci-  lie Kxprcss Co.'s shipmonts aboaii-d  tlio "Montclaro" recently was to ho  founilc this expression of frioudshlp in  llao form of a shiold of oak made fa-c������ni  tho Windsor Forest whero numy Can-  ad I una woro encamped during the  Grout War. Tin.: Hhleld boars the munl-  f-lpal arms of the Hoynl and ancient  l'oa-ongh, its <harlor bch>|r? r-mnt������>d hi  1276 by I'iihvtvrtl I.  Tliu '.;l'ih'.-ld, v.-hh'h \y.:r. n'>u������ ?"v\\-fr<\  nuH.ovc.yoUs \ to   Windsor,   Ontario,   In   tlio   gift   of  I Sir WllUuni Cart or, Mayor oi i.hn l-'.ng  .<*+  Urged  i  Would  Develop System Of instruction  Says Dr. Robert Fletcher  Winuipeg.���������Establishment of a Dominion research bureau of .education  for improving the teaching, machinery  an such a way that the youth of the  land would learn 'more in the j :>ano  given time, was urged by Dr. Robert  Fletcher. B.A..LL.D., deputy minister of education for .Manitoba, speaking as president at the opening of the  fourteenth annual meeting of tho Canadian Educational Assochitioia lien'.  Such a bureau would render very  fine service to the provinces without  encroaching In any way on tlae special  ed'Ucatioaial prorogratlvos which belong to each and -which all regard so  jealously, declared Dr. Fletcher, iIn  pointed out that the necessity l'or  careful research in both the metheds  of teaching and the material lo ho  taught was more and moro forcing itself upon the aftenlion of educa('.nai-  iats.  Asking Protection  For Salmon* Fields  Delegation    From    B.C.   Mny   Request  Government To  Enforce  Closed  Season  Ottawa.- A dcdf.'Kation ropi'c.'vmlInK  tho ilHhlaag iaadustry in ltritish Cohaaaa-  biu huvu t;oaao lo Ottawa pri-parcd to  anoct Federal Government officials a-e-  garding tho conservation of salmon  and other spoolus In tho coastal av.d  inland, waters.  J, N. Ellis, ot" Vancouver, ono of 'ho  delegates, states that li Ih quite lively tlao Rovr-rnna* aat will bo usU*.:d to  uut'orco ji adowed season in ei\t<r u������  Hiifef-Hiai-tl the futuvo supply of Ra'i.i   i\.  HhIi town. It was presented recently  at Canada House, Trai'alKar Brjuare,  Lond.;>n, and waa roooIv������������d on bt-h.'ilf  of the a'anadiaaa ������*lty by Lucleaa  Tacauil, nctiiiK llljda Oo'naaitlsuloiier  a'nv a'stniidsi V cMthh-in-nn* m' tb.iiiVn  fro.-.n (\ K. .Tachion, Play or <H" Wlnd-  stH*, Ontario, wuh read on ihv occasion.  Cancels   Boycott   Against   U.S.  Mexico  City.* -I'resblent   Calles   hati  cancelled   the dcc:r<-i5 irisai������������.d  lant T.'ay  i forlaidditat--: Kovoraaaaa^nt drpaaiuatmlM ao  j iwftJao  -iiuiarhaiu'.".     from     the     I'iukmI  y-liM*<w'   "'"   "���������   r������>j������i*iMiil   fr������r   Iho   ciiibiii'i' i  j ostabHiihod  en   cM'tnln  shipinent.'i  l'������������������  i longiau;  ao ahu M������.<xi<cmi tinn-i aire, ku VHE  CKE8TCH   BEVIKW  E GR1  Issued every Friday at Creston, JJ.O.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3,00 to U.S. points.  . C. F. Ha.yes. Editor and Owner,  ORESTON.  B.C.. FRIDAY. NOV. 11  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR !  a  Alleges Correspondent Erred  memoers to ytaase steps to encourage  the towns of north western Montana  to complete their roads so that this  entire section of the northwest will  be in a position to   benefit by the  tourist  travel   when   the   government highway is completed through  Glacier national park.     He urced  that  delegations   be   sent   to Troy  and L������ibby to confer with oomnaer  ciai organizations and offer whatever aid we might be able to give,  ���������Bonner's Ferry Herald.  Canyon, Oct. 31, 1927.  Bditob Review:  SlB,���������Aoting as chairman at the  final meeting of Canyon local of  the United Farmers I feel called  upon to correct the statement made  by your correspondent in last  week's issue of the Review.  According to this statement  your readers would be led to  think that the Canyon people were  not willing to support such a  worthy thing as the children's  Christmas entertainment, und that  we were thinking of the Community Hall first, last and all the time.  This, however, was not the case,  and the proposition referred to was  not altogether voted down.  Anyone who has attended the  entertainments given at the hall  knows full well how poorly we are  equipped for lights, sometimes  borrowing the lamos from the  church, and at other times those  who have sponsored entertainments  brought lights from house.  Realizing this the United Farmers   donated   the lamp which they  owned, and enough money to buy  two more, to the Community, to be  used by any local organisation that  desired to do so, and the rest of the  money���������some fp20���������should be turn  ed over to the Christmas entertain  ment.       Hoping this will do away  with any misleading interpretation .  pE last week's news item.  Makpord Samueison.  The Liberals of Victoria in   their  annual   meeting, paid honor to the  memory of the late Premier Oliver  by      uuanimously     recommending  that  there  should   be   provided  a  scholarship   in   agriculture  in   the  University   of   British    Columbia.  '"That   arrangements   be   naade   to  provide  for   a scholarship in agriculture in the University of British  Columbia  in   memory   of th������  late  Hon. John Oliver, and ihat a  committee  be  struck  to  go   into  the  feasibility   of   doing so, and if the  suggestion   is   considered   feasible,  that   we ask the cooperation of all  Liberals in the province  of  British  Columbia in the project,"  read the  resolution adopted.  The Memorial  As- I stand and gaze upon It,  Read ih������ tiames inscrihed theron.  Visions  come   of   homes   they   came  froan;  Mothers waiting for so long.  Waiting,   loo kin g,   hoping,   praying,  For*- theii boys so far away.  Knowing  not   what  word  may reach  them .  At the closing of the day������  Empty chairs at every hearthstone.  Sad, dint eyes that gaze afar,  Esnpty homes that bear the burden,  That's the relory of a was*.   ���������Mrs.U.������.'r.  SYNOPSIS OF LAND  ACT AMENDMENTS  L  WHAT OTHER PAPRS SAY  Will Complete Creston Road  The department of highways of  British Columbia has apportioned  $10,000 for improvements of the  road between Creston, B.C.. and  Porthili, according to announcement received here this week. The  work will be done on the Kootenai  Valley railway grade.  The  completion of  the Creston-  Porthili  road is part of a plan to  complete   the   loop   from  Nelson,  B.C.,   around   Kootenay Lake   to  Creston;   across the   international  line   at   Porthili   where   the   road  connects with the Sandpoint-Bon  ners Ferry route, and from Sand-  point  conneota   with   the  western  side of the loop at Newport. Wash.  When  completed   this   route  will  provide   owe   of   the   most  ^scenic  trips in the world.      It is proposed  to  extend  the  road from  Kuskanook, B.C., about  50  miles   along  Kootenay Lake  to Crawford Bay.  That part of the trip is at present  made   by   ferry.    With   tho  proposed road completed the ferrying  distance would be out  to the fow  miles  between   Nelson ar.d Crawford Bay.  This route, it is expected, will ho  especially attractive to tourists  from California, who will be able  to take the Pacific highway to  Vancouver, B.C., cross British  Columbia to NcIqou, take the  scenic Kootenay Lake route aoulh  through Bonners Ferry, Sand-  phint and Spokane*  It is reported that the sum of  $250,000 in available at present for  the Kuskanook extension.  Tlie road matter was called to  i/iiu ullbitlmC'ii &f tha Kootenai  Valtav Commercial Club at tho  mutiulurjg Monday evening by Da*. E.  12.  Fry, who ulno   urged   tlie chab  PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant, unreserved, surveyed Crown  lands may be pre-empted by British  subjects over 28 years of age, and by  aliens on declaring intention to become  British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation, and improvement  for agricultural purposes.  Full information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions, is given  in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series, "How  to Pre-empt Land," copies of which can  be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands, Victoria,  B.C., or to any Government Agent.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes,  and which is not timberland,. i.e., carrying over 5,000 board feet per acre  west of the Coast Range and 8,000 feet  per acre east of that range.  Applications for pre-emptions are to  be addressed to the Land Commissioner  of the Land Recording Division in  which the land applied for is situated,  and are made on printed forms, copies  of which can be obtained from the Land  ConiraSssiojiier.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five years and improvements made to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivating at least five acres,  before a Crown Grant can be received.  For more detailed Information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Larid."  PURCHASE  Applications are received for purchase  of vacant, unreserved Crown Lands,  not being timberland, for agricultural  purposes; minimum price of first-class  (arable) land Is $5 per acre, and second  class (grazing) land $2.50 per acre.  Further information regarding purchase  or lease of Crown lands is given in Bulletin No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase  and Lease of Crown Lands."  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of Btumpage.  HOMBSIira Ij.IEAB'RS  Unsurveycd areas not exceeding 20  acres may bo leased aa homesltes, conditional upon a dwelling being erected  in the first year, title-being obtainable  after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled and land has boon  surveyed.  LEASES  For erasing and imSuotrtal purposes  areas not exceeding 040 acres may bo  leased by ono person or a company.  GRAZrNG  Under tho Grazing Acb tho Province is divided into grazing districts  and the range administered -under a  Orn.7.ing Commissioner, Annual grazing permits are i&mcd based on numbers ranged, priority being given to  t'uutuiilfttuetil i>tv*iuj.������. Cl^li-owacrc siay  Jotin associations for range manago-  mont. Free, or partially freo permits  are available for settlors, campers or  travellers, tap to ten head.  ATTRACTS  Never before has our stock of colder-weather  Beddisi^cteeis *eo  complete and attractive  White and Grey-^Flannelette Blankets ���������  Full size Bed Comforters ���������   ��������� ���������   ���������' ���������  Grey Wool Blankets, from $5.50 to ���������   ���������  Hudson   Bay  Blankets,   all   wool,  $1.50  ��������� 5.50  ��������� 7.50  per   lb.  Assorted colors.  no  Jinglisn raanneierle an an cotors    35c. par yard  Groeeries  Cs������ vr ifai pa  B-BHB BBBBBHHB9  ���������   HIHIIWIV  n-aiuwai  Have Your Feet  Comfortable and  Well Shod  by wearing  urray9s 3ko>f s  in  New Styles  for Men and Women  and  Penman's Hose  for Men, Women and Children, in all new shades, in  Wool,   Silk   and   Wool,  and All Silk.  Agents for Jaeger All Wool.  iffEjP gsa   ^rafc    bh   n   pi  ���������9  ^^V (*Smh ^Bm^^W     BS      bmh  %Jr  MM TED  BRITISH COLUMBIA  The Mineral Province oi Western, Canada  TO THE END OF DECEMBER, 1926  HaB produced Minerals as follows:    Placer Gold, $78,018,948;     Lode Gold, $126,972,318,  Silver, $80,787,003;    Lead, $10(1,976,442;   Copper. $209,667,068;    25ino, 050,512,557;     Coal  and Coke, $264,699433:* Structural Materials and Miscellaneous Minerals, $50,175,407; making ita.:mmeral production to the ond o������ 1925 show an  Aggregate Value of $988,108,470  Production ? year ending December, 1926, $67,188,842  Tho Mining Lawn of thia Province aro more liberal and tho fees lower than those o������  any other Province in tho Dominion, or any colony in the British Empire,  Mineral locations are granted to diaoovorera for nominal fceo.  Absolute Tifclea Are obtained by developing such properties, the noourity ot"whioh ia  guaranteed by Crown g-xanta.  Fu'Jl information, together with Mining Beporba and Maps, may be obtained gratia by  addreKRing���������  THE HON, THE MINISTER OF MINES  VICTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA  tfanlly all British Columbia Mlnnnvl Pa������op������rfcl<>Fi upon which dovasloprnonfc work haa been done  ben! In norno naan of tho Annual Repnrta of tho Maniatcr of Minea. Thomv considering naininfC  its ahoidd rotor to saaoh reportat. Th������y nvt\ available without nhavRO on Application to tlao De-  ������   Miruta. VSntoHiL. II.O.    Itcmorbo ot lh<������ Ottolntflcal Bniwov of Oamadu. Winch Buildhtu, Vau-  N.B.���������Piaittaallj  avo Aeacribci  Invuatmento ., ~ - -���������---���������-------,���������     ������������������-.���������_      ������������������  ��������� _. ..   ,     %rf,s    ,.  _.   ....       -���������  pnrt.monl. ������   MHaa������n. Victoria. B.O.   Hcs-porbw nt tin* Ooolo^lcal Sni.'vey of Oamadu, Winch BmldiiiK, Vau-  eoaivw, ������re rooonunenclect aa vnUmliJe wmai-ctm <������������ iiuoi itMti.iim.  ftcporta covevln|*c������u������h of tha* Blx Mldoral 3urvc-y Dlatrlotw aro pubHehed wepartatoly, and are avail  ab\o on appllcJitlon. THE  4CJIE8UOH   RBVIEf?  i;  resfon  Rebof i, October  '$  Division 1��������� F.   Mclietlun,   Principal.  Highest standing:' Grade 8~Clenaa-  tlne MapshttH, Williana Bayle, Marioaa  Bn a* n ebfc. Q nade 7-rTh'otnas Ci-itwf ord,  Herbea*t CUmling, M ai-garet BSineu.  Perfect attendance���������Frederick . Al-  detson, William Bayle, Margaret  Blincn, Mavion Burnett. (Herbert Coui-  in#. Thotians CrAwTnrii, Sfiitinie  Dowries. Manuel Irving, J������?aai Henderson, Joan Hilton, Hazel Haapwnori, Lp-Jjrei  Roy Johnson, Evelyn uinn, Marjorie  fLearmonth, Clenaatine Marsh tail, Dorothy     Marc-Kail,     Raymond     Martin,  Mary Malone, Dorothea MaeDonald,  Frank Moca-ow, Andiew Miller, Roland Miller, Beryl Nichol, John O'Neill.  Fay Pendry, Elizabeth Speers, Elsa  Willis, John Young. Sally Johnson,  Haa old Bettinger. Dora Nirikel.  ������mm$Msmmmm?  '<9...-X.  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Crestoin  a  mm  br br&vel bast  L  Sealed tenders will be received by the undersigned up till Saturday, November 12,1927, for  hauling 250 yaTds gravel to'be delivered between the PostofBce and Holy Cross Church on.  Victoria Avenue, 150 yards for Hillside Road.  100 yards for Barton -S-veuue. 126 yards foi*  Vancouver Street, in the Village of Cresdon  Gravel will be hauled from, the D. Learmonth  pit. Delivery to start on or abcrat Novembef  15th, 1927, and the whole work to be completed  not later than December loth, 1927. Lowest or  any tender not necessarily accepted. For all  other Information apply ������������������'__'���������'  W. O. TAYLOB,  Village Clerk,  Application Creston Realarftation  ' Company, Limited, for a Approval  of certain permanent works in and  adjacent to the channel''of the  Kootenay River at Creston, in  STitishCoissssbsts.  Notice is hereby given that there has baeu  transmitted to and filed with the International  Joint Commission by the Gov&ramenb of  Canada the application of the Creston  Reclamation Company. Limited, for approval  of the construction of certain permanent works  in and adjacent to the channel! of tbe Kootenay River at-Creston, in the Province of  British Columbia, the said Kootenay River  beingf a river flowing: accross the boundary,  within the meaning of Article 4 of the Treaty  between the United States and Great Britain.  of January 11,1909.  Further notice is hereby given that the  special order of the Commission suspending  certain of its rules all statements in response to  said application must be filed with the Commission on or before the 25th day of November,  1927, and all statements in reply on or before  the 28th day of November, 1927.  And further notice is hereby given that the  above mentioned application wiaa "be heavd iri  the City of Nelson, British Columbia, on  November 29th, 1927, at 10 o'clock a.m., at  which all parties interested are entitled to be  heard.  LAWRENCE J. BURPEE,  Ottawa, Canada.  WILLIAM H. SMITH  Washington, D. C.  Secretary International Joint Committee.  Division 2���������Mies Kendall, Teacher.  Highest   standing:    Grade 6,  Profi  cae-ney���������Herbert  Dodd.     General  ina  improverneait���������Jane Rosa. Grade 6.  Proticifncy���������Geoa*ge Collis. General  improvement���������Keetha Phillips. Writ-  is *g iasiprovetaae-Bt���������Hubert JEteninser.  Peafect attendance���������Hubert Bemaa-  Goorg^ Collis, Herbert Dodd,  Jaases Downes, Robert Dickson, Helen  Hop wood, Harry Johnson, John Johnston, yCanieron MaeDonald, Phyllib  MacDunald, Norma Marshall, Vera  MoGonegar, lias-old McLaren, Frstnces  Moore, Molly Moore, Bert Morrow,  George Murrell, Arthur Nichols, Kate  Payne, Reetha Phillips, Sarah Quinn';  Jarae Ross, Elsie Spiers. Arthur ������peers,  .Clifford'York.  Division 8���������Miss Wa.de, Teacher.  Highest standing: Grade 4b, Pterin  ciency���������Dorothy Collis, Marion Quinn;  Doras Bayle. General improvement���������  Stuart Spiers. Grade 3a. Proficiency  ���������Ethel Sotcliffe, Aileen Klingensmith,  Geoa-ge Dodd'.  Perfect attendance���������Douglas Alder-  son, Doris Bayle,. Dorothy Col lis, At-  thiar .Dodd, George Dodd, Clarence  Eiubtee, Ruth Hare, Margaret Irving,  Holger*Johnson,Aileen Klingensmith,  Hugheaaa McCa*eafch, Hasel J&eGoese-  gal, Lloyd McLaren,SUu-anan T^iukel,  Douglas Spiers, Eleanor Spratt, Charlie Taylor.  Home to the Old Country  for  Christmas - New  Years  .M.    *     WT ������r ���������ax'v  ^oa^Wf������!??!*'  Special Train  Seaboard  s  t  and Low Fares to  during   December  11  Leave WINNIPEG '10.00 a.m.  connecting with  Christmas   Sailings  From WINNIPEG  Dso.  USUI  n.  0  as������=sss������  memo  iwJKM.  UU1II  Mont'dak  6 -* S.S, Mantrose si  Dbg. 11 - S.S. Montnairn "  Dee. 12- S^S. Montcalm ������'  m viui cm  St Jolkl  t i  <i  IIW11     AU  Bee.  c  V  Bee. 9  Dec. 14  Dec. 15  JUI  ii  li  ii  ii  Hiuvga si |  Do If ant  utmu.t������i|  ���������**������*��������� ���������**���������������,������ *j  BSasgcw, LiY8ipr.G!  Belfast, 6lasgow, UfgipODl  Cobb, Cherbourg, Southampton  Liverpool  M1NHRAL.  IFORMFJ  AGT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE OF APRL.IOATION  NIAGARA MINERAL CLAIM.     Situate in  the Nelson Mining Diyiskm of West Kootenay  District.     Where  located:    On  Iron  Mountain, northwesterly from Kitchener,  B.O.     *La*w������ul  holder:   Charles Plummet*  Hill, Victoria, B.C.   Nuiuber oC the holder's  Free Miner's Certificate, No. 12018-D.  TAKE NOTICE that I, G. A. M. Yonngr.Freo  Minor's Cortiflcato No. 4334-B, acting- as agent  for  the said  Charles Plumxner Hill,, intend  sisty days from tho dato hereof, to &pp3?*v* to tho  Mining Recorder for a certifieato of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a. Crown  Grant of tho above claim.  And farther take notice that action, trader  Section 85 of the Mineral Act, must be commenced before tho issuance of such certificate  of improvements.  Dated this 8th day of November, A.D. 1937.  Form-No. 18.  [Section 39]  LAND AGT  Division 4���������Miss Holmes. Teacher.  Highest' standing: Grade S Junior.  Proficiency���������Rachel Morrow. General iaiprovement���������-Madeline Romano.  Writing improvement���������Ruth Spencer.  Ga*ade i* Senior, Pa*ofic"aency���������Doras  Ferguson. General ainpa-ovement���������  Edith Walkey. Writing improvement���������Doa-ia Hendy. Ga*ade 2 Junior,  Pa-ofieiency���������WU tiam ��������� Ora ig. General  iii) prove ment���������Norman Phillips. W^rat-  ing inaproverasent���������Arael Schade.  Perfect attendance���������Doris Beninger,  Morley Burnett, Williaaia Craag,   Joan  Greenwood,    Doris    Hendy,    William  Kernagbata,     Charley    Kliaagensmith^  Goa don     Martin,     Helen     McCreath,  Rachel    Morrow,   Irvin  Nickel,  bea*yl  Palmer, Gerald Phillips. Norman Phillips,   Jean   Kyekroaaa,   Ariel    Schade,  Jessie Spratt, Everett   Walker,   Edra  Walkey, WiUaaispWeir. Robert Willis.  Division5���������Miss Kerr, Teacher.  Class leaders: Senior First-���������Jack  Ross. Class A���������Charlie French.  Class B.���������Tom Quinn. Class C���������Irene  Arrows-mi th. General iauprovenaent���������  Robert Moore. Writing iuaproveaaaent  -���������Campbell York.  Perfect'Attendrti.c*,���������J ek Bnrnett,  George Crawford, Charley French,  Staaaley Hendren, Doa*othy Klangera-  stnitht Rnssel Gabellhei, Fred McRay,  Ruby Palmer,.. James O'Neil, Robea*t  Moore, Irrne Paadhani, Tom Qiaann,  Eva Phillips, Mary Ross, Tom Ross,  .lean Speirs. Doris Walteas, Ehner  Walkey, Vivian Walkey, Mary Wat  son, Ardery Wear, Maaad Robs, Campbell York.  Through Sleeping Cars to connect with Specials at Winnipeg  will be operated from Edmonton. Calgary? Saskatoon  Moose Jaw and Regina  For full paa-tacailars ask Ticl'et Agents  W. B. MARTIN, Creston. T. W. B UND Y, Erickson  Craiahrook curling claab operated  at a loss of $322 last wiiafcer.    This  dties-are raised to $12.  y6<5r tile  In three years-$15,000 haa been  raised locally at Nakaisp and the  community hospital is now clear of  debt.  The Ladies' Aid of Grand  Forks  Uaaited~Church netted $135 on their I  | congregational   supper   oaie   night \  last week. V"  Grand Forks will, rplant the swp  ply of peonies seaat the towaa by the  Priaice   of   Wales   iaa   the    patblie  school gardeaa.  The electric lights on Femae's  great white way on "Victoria are to  l>e 'turned off afc 12.30 each night  for the fall aiad witater months.  At Fernie the high .school ir*  holding Saturday anoraiaaig sessions  to make lap the three weeks' lost  time due the infantile pfe*alysis ban.  35 members were initiated iai to  the Knights of Pythias Lodge at  Kimbea*ley at a special meetinpj last  week, at which the new lodgeroom  was dedicated.  Sale  N otes  Every Branch of this Bank  undertakes to handle sale notes.  You may discount the notes or  leave thein lor safety, and whichever you do the Bank will notify  the makers and snake collection.  Your hanking business will re-  eeiye every attention here.  -saS  MPER1AJL   BANSC  C.W. ALLAN,  CRESTON BRANGHi  ������E������^=  * i-.aa  Af onager������  WSQF  t5  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land  In Woat Kootonoy *Lanu RocordiiiB Blafcriofc o������  Pi-ovlnoo ol BcltlRh Oalxambla, and situate  In Arrow Greek Valley on oaat slope of  Goat Mountain,  TAKE NOTICE that K������lo Frank Arrow-  Bmlth, of Cronton, B.O.. ooouianUoti, flplnstoi*.  Intends to apply foa* pormlefilon to purcnaiao tho  followlnt*? rtostsrlljod lanrtR: Comraonclnu n% a  post plantofl ono foot, from South Ifiast cornor  of Sublot ISO oC Lota mrz and dftflS; tboaaco tso  oliaJiiH woHfc; thoaano 20 ohainn HOiath: thonco 20  o)an1n������ oaat; thonco 20 olafthan nocth, and con-  ialninB lOaoi-oH more or Iobr.  ^ , ,��������� , KPTIJCFIIANKAIVROWSMITH.  "Datod Soptoarabor B, 1927  A Radio Chab has jnst beet* or-  fp;anized at Cranbrook, with Dr.  Mi lea as president.  A community musical and literary   aiBHOoaJiUoia   has  jnst been or  ganized at Invermere.  Craiahrook is hitvira# a whole  I week of Sainday sohool  convention  November 14th to 21et.  The Growers Exchange at Arm.  trotap;  h -a  shipped   3000   tons  of  wheaat already this seasota.  WARNING TO USERS OF RADIO  A Jl Radio Receiving Sets  MUST be Licensed  Penalty on summary oonviotion is a fine nob oxaoedinft $50 00  License Fee:  $1.00 per annum  LieenHes, vmlicl to 3t������t Msnola, ID28, maybe obtained from:  StaCT Pont Offioi-a, Kadio Dealers, Radio Inspectors, oi-5, from  ltaclao iirnnclii^.iJeparibiiieiib of Mitriue una FiHhe������,ieH,Ot������j������a.wat.  A. JOHNSTON. Deputy Minister ������f Marine and FUherieM  The Grand Forks Gazette and  SuasameHreaad Review offices were  both burglarized one aaKhb last  week. At the former the robbers  got away with $1.20.  There is quite a healthy demand  for Grnaid Forks potaitoes. The  Growers Enchan^e has ail ready  shipped sixteeBi carloads, most * of  winch went to the Kootenay.  Pentiotoai GoJ Operative Growers  pnokinp: shed handled 96,000 boxes  of apples tlae last eipjht days in  Ootoher. They expect. fco close  down at the middle of  November.  Cranbrook is sfcill under the impression it is still in the banana  belt. Tlie editor of1 tho Courier  had a pint hallock of ripe ntraw-  herries for Sainday desert, October  22 nd.  Saturday last the people of Na-  kusp pot wholeheartedly behind  a Matkob Day at. whioh $170 was  raised���������just the amount reqaiired  to put tlie community hospital out  of debt.  The bipj sawmill plant at Lumberton had its first .shutdown of  the year on Thursday last, when  an hour and n half waa lost in putting back the bull chain whioh had  come off tho jack laddor.  The orohardiste at Pentioton  imisb lie feeling just a Utile opt im  istic. Between Sunday And Tues-  daty lant tho Okana#an-Cain boo  flrarfajaje in that town reports ftollin-pj  a oarlomd of Chrysler aufcoa.  Do Not Lose lutexest   by   delaying   to   deposit   yousr  savings.  TF you cannot  visit us  personally,  send your deposits by mail.   Have  the sattefactioss. of knowfsig that "������������^������sr  ���������moriey is safely protected and la  earning interest regularly. eoo  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Crcaton Branch  R. J, Forbes, Manager  P. BURNS & CO., Lid.  ITRY OUH  bhAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An eoonomionl ������i*������h, ensy to florvc.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON ana LARD  GLENDALE  CREAMERY MUTTER  Government p-raided, highest quality.  FRESH and CURED FISH  rail varieties.  Choicest BEE*. PORK. MUTTON, VEAL, LAMS  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  liacre-is-ett epr-R parodauction aiarad prothieeii better poultry,    liny Uw licHt.  ^������.������i..f^;i,������i^|lll.|lMflBM������t^ THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON",    B.  c.  1,3ie *4^���������Si  Rub Vicks on throat  and chest. Relieves  two ways at once���������  -absorbed, snhaieeL  ORU������  . Q V EH 2 I Ml L LI OK SJ A R$A*������S;������$^ir6ifH^  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  _  A new mining area thought to be  extremely rich in lead, -/.inc. silver  and gold lias been discovered in  Northern Manitoba.  Lieut.-Uol. it.    G.   "Bob"    Thacltray,  M.C.,   who    served     with     distinction t  with the Canadian    artillery    in    the  Grsnt "War   died roccn-tiv at. Quebec  Hail losses totalling approximate!;-  ������2,500,000 were incurred by hail insurance companies operating in ahe  three prairie-    provinces    during    tlio  Possibility Of War Remote  Last One Taught World, a Lesson  Says,Austrian Ambassador  Possibility of another world "war in  the near future Is very remote In the  opinion of Baron ��������� -George Franchen-  stein, Austria ambassador to Great.  Britain.  "The last wax taught ns a lesson  we will not speedily forget," said the  Ambassador. "It was a colossal catastrophe -that even now the world has  not yet recovered from its blows."  The baron is in Canada to arrange  for the sending of Austrian peasants  to the Dominion to talce up farm  lands.  RUN DOWN IN HEALTH  This Discovery Will     ,  Benefit Ms!!sons  ������J$Fm "r' J* X5orion- New York, writes:  Sack r headache, iaidigestion and cora-  sttpataon have troubled me for years. I  traed everything but truthfully your  purely vegetable laxative pill is thebest  daaly regulator I'have ever taken."  CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS  AI! druggists���������25c and 75c red pkga.  Novel Experience For Turkey  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 13  HOSEA   PREACHES   GOD'S   LOVE  Golden Text: "I desire goodness not  sacrifice; and the knowledge of God  more   than   burnt   oriwin������ru."���������T-Tz/gea  ���������6-6- .  Lesson: Hosea, Chapters 6, 11, and  1.4.  ������������������������������������������������������ ....       ���������.:���������>.-���������������������������-;.,  Devotional Reading:  Psalm 36.5-10.  One of the laa-gost fish in  the  la-out  j Why Many Men and Women Are  Badly Handicapped  j Whon you are so run down iai health  I that it in*;pairs the efficiency of your  \ we rk as well as your power to enjoy  j your leisure hours, or obtain rest, it  | is time you looked to the cause. If  j you <io not. a serious breakdown is al-  I most s-ure to  result.     Iaa    nearly     aU j  '   *���������*-** *������**>������>        -i i\* c-* n/-\'*.cV!t! .*���������������.������������������������������������������.       ������������������������������!'������ * f\t\ =3 o n<n.ii.-������  ;  ; usually   describe   as   general   debility, ]  I is.  duo   io   poor   blood���������blood   thait   is \  species yet  caught irt  Alberta, if" not '. deficient, in red corpuscles.   When the  the  largest   oi*   the  kind   ever   caught |>!ood   is   thi  anywhere else in the Dominion, was j  taken out of ihe waters of Lake Atha- '  baska recently by A. A. Avasou. a fish- *  crman. ;  Bread prices at Vancouver are iJowaa  approximately   ton   per   cent.,   according to an announcement  by iho Mas- :  ter   Bakers"   Association.   A   loaf   will  la future cast nine cents, oa- tha-fe for ,  25 cents. \  * The city ot Calgary r.as been pre- :  seated with a anodel of the White --"tar '  Liner Calgario by oiltccrs of the '  steamship compaj-. Leo Tobin, gen- :  eral passenger superintendent of the ;  company, made the presentation. !  Russia has notified the League of !  Nations that the Soviet government I  will participate in the work of the pre- j  paratory commission on a disarm a- ���������  ment conference, it was announced at  League headquarters  at Geneva.      t  The Westminster Gazette announces  that Miss Mercedes Gleitz, the London  typist and channel swimmer, will  make an attempt to swim the Straits  of Gibraltar in December. The cV.s-  tance of her contemplated swim is  about 27 miles.  The night Rev. Gennaro Hayasalca,  the first Japanese in the history cf the  Roman Catholic church to be made  bishop, received the miter, crozier,  ring aaid gloves, emblematic of his  oHace, from Pope Pius XI. in an im-'  posing consecration ceremony in St.  Peter's.  Immigration during the last sax  aaaontlis totalled 109,000 pea-sons as  compared with 00,000 in the same six  naonths of 1926. The gaius ovor last  year were anado in April, May ond  June, while the July, August and  September figures show a slight  falling off.  Another proposed trans-Atlantic i  flight this year has been aunoimcocl.  Ccsaro Sabelli said he aaad vhi-eo companions would attempt tho 4.500 nillo  air jianap from New York to Rome late  iai December, aaid. that he hoped to  land in the Eternal Oity on Ncw  Year's day.  Holiday Observed  While First Census  Was  Taken  Taaa*key has undergone a novel ex-'  perionee, namely the taking of its lirst  census.  Tho suspicious populace was co6-  viaicod that, the only possible motive  hi such at counting of heads was to  facilitate tlao attentions of the tax  gatherers.  To offset the opposition, the governanent decided to keep tho people  at home while the counting -was proceeding. For this reason, Friday,  which is a Turkish i*est day, was  chosen."  From the first streak of dawn, Con-  md weak your whole  system suffers,. Yoaa lose appetite,  have aio energy,' your nerves trouble  you and you feel restless.  What you need is help  to build up  your blood   and  vou   shotild   besin   at ,   , . ,  once to make your blood, rich and fed ! staiitmople seerneu a city ox tne ua-.au.  by taking Dr." Williams' Pink Pills, j It was plunged into profound silence.  You will soon notice the difference in ! Shops wore closed and streets desert-  your health by a better appetite and ; ed Everyolie was rigorottsly forbid-  Increased vigor. The reason is that '  the   new   blood   created   by   Dr.   Wil  liams' Pink Pills stimulates all the  organs of the body to healthy activity,  aaid so the system gains nourishment  and strength. If you are weak or out  of sorts, begin gaining new strength  today by taking Dr. Williams* Pink  Pills. '"-J was in at badly run down  condition," says Mrs. J. Potter, of  Wiimifred, Alta., "when I began  using Williams' Pink Pills and they  fully restored my health.- I strongly  recommend this medicine to* all weak  people."  Dr. Williams* Pink Pi 11a are sold by  all medicine dealers or by mail at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  "Medicine Co., Broclcville, Ont.  den   to   leave   his   domicile,   until   the  census was completed.  The data collected included the  names of men, women, and children,  with their age, religion, native language, profession and state of health  and education.  INlolly���������Won't you play something  more, Professor? Professor���������It's getting late. I shall disturb the neighbors. Molly���������Oh* it doesn't matter  about them���������they poisoned our cat  last  week.���������London  Passing  Show.  An Oil That Is Famous.--Though  Caaiada was aiot the birthplace of Dr.  Thomas' Keleet vie Oil, it is the homo  of that famous compound, From hea-e  its good aaame was spread to Central  and South America, the West Indies,  Australia, and New Zealand. That is  tar afield viunigh to attract, its excellence, for in all a bene countries il. is  on sale and in demand.  There ary on aaa average, a hundred tornadoes every year in lhe United States, in which 2.">"> people .nro  lclUc-il, and eight mlllloaa dollars lost  In damage 1o property,  ?Si������ least Ex������it@������n@nt  Hade Mar Hsart  P-alpifafa-aiii  Explanations arad Comments  I. Jehovah's Love Fdrlsrctel, il.1-4.  ���������"When Israel was a child," in the  beginning o������ its national existence,  "then I loved him, and called my son  out of the bondage in Egypt." "Called  him, Locally, into the land of Canaan,  and morally, to set an example of true  religion."'���������Cheyne.  "'Hosea dwells on that beautiful  past, half in melancholy reflection on  the contrast, and half in persuasive  pleading that the old relations between the nation and their God may  h*V   r^.stnvrfrifl       TtlA    *������;ivt-iy   /lo-iro    -in    TJ'ffVTvfc  and the Desert were a history of grace  on the part of God. The prophet stops  in his message of doom to recall lovingly the early periods of Israel's national existence, and sees God's love  claiming thean, and meeting them with  at response.*'"���������Biack.  "The more the prophets called them,  the more they went from them; they  sacrificed unto the Baalim, and burned incense to graven images." "What,  then, was the good of the prophets?  They kept up a church within the nation, aind they developed ideas which  bore fruit in due time."���������Cheyne.  Hosea next compares God with, a  father who teaches his child to walk  and carries it when wearied ih his  arms. But the child failed to recognize  tlaat it was Jehovah who healed him.  Then the prophet changes the'figure  from that of a child being trained by  a parent to that of oxen driven by a  considerate master. "I drew them  with cords of a man"���������not with reins  such as are used for beasts..'of burden  ���������"with bands (collars) of love; aind  I was to them as they that lift up  tho yoke on their jaws; and I laid  food before them." Oxen have no reins  but are guided by a long goad; the  yoke is fixed over the brow near tho  horns, and thus comes down over the  jaws. A considerate owner raises the  yoke from the animal's cheeks that it  may eat more comfortably.  "How much mora clearly should the  Christian church see this than Hosea,  after the greatest of all object lessons  in Jesus Christ! The whole story  throbs .with human tenderness, with  human sympathy with men iai their  joy and their sorrow, sympathy with  a little child, and with all on whom  the yoke pressed.? the-, laboring and  heavy laden.  Can He fail to draw all  M-4 as* a ���������* s>4-  l**J 4"*n *��������� f  With the party of Ghristmas  homegtfers leaving Halifax  for the Mother Country.  Make sure of a. right royal  Christmas and good time  with your family and friends  on the other side.  See a steamshipiagent to-day.  Round Trip from. $155 up.  Children, half fare-^-every-  Christmas Sailings  From HALIFAX  "Dec.   5 ���������ANTONIA. for Plymouth,  Havre and. London,  T>r.c".11���������ATHBNIA for Belfast.  Liverpool and Glasgow.  Dec. 12���������ASCANIA for Plymouth,  Havre and London.  From ST. JOHN, N.B.  Dec. 10���������ATHENIA for Belfast,  Liverpool and Glasgow.  <2ANADL*Njr SERVICE.,  ^^^s^S'SSJi. and   ^ m  mff  ^Ti*  or  CUNATRD STEAM SHIP CO..MMlTEr>  270 Main Street. WINNIPEG  Mra. Ambrose OrseryZlginburg, Ont.,  \vritC3: ���������'! I suffered for some time  with a bad heart which seemed to be  controlled by my nerves. The least  little excitement would cause it to 'flutter and palpitate, and at times I would  have real bad spells. I suffered in  this way for some time when, one day,  I saw  advertised, so decided to try them.  I had only taken a  few boxes when I  noticed that I felt  better, so I continued takmg them  and in a short  time my heart "felt  entirely  different. '���������  Price 50c. a box at all diniggists sand  dnalorri, or mailed <lirect on receipt of  prino by Tho T. Milburn. Co., Limited,  Toronto, Oait.  men unto Hianseif? With the coa*ds oJ; j  a man He is da*awing all men; in the  bonds of! love He is v bin ding the world j  together. Who can resist tho appeal?" i  ���������Hugh Black,  Oyster Stetu  Being doubly creamy,  St, Oiarles Milk so  enriches an oyster  stew that it is irresistible.    Try it.  1  im@stt&E'&  liiHiililiMnil  Training Canadiaai Indiana*  According to the latest, figures there  were G.327 Indian pupils enrolled in  tho 7-i residential schools under' the  Canadian Department of Indian Affairs.   There wero also 8,455 pupils In  A   Smart   Daytime   Dross  Clin ran I ugly Pimple If* tho ������anart  dross allow aa horo and a Kt.ylo easily  fnahlonod hy tlao he'iaio modbvlo, Thr-ro  is aai inviuMod plait at. <wh kHIo oV alio  front, panel, and ahe hunk in Iaa ono  ploeo. The long rolling oolliu1 and  vesloo of cMintraHting luaierhil glv<* a  modish wiibilroat j.'ffotl, .:uidi the long  diirt-riflod Hh.n.'VOH nro JlnUahoal with  Hluapfitl <MaffH. A bi>H fantonM at Ihn Kid������>  Boavnti and 116.-3 in a elaic bow at tho  hank. Ko.' 1571 )<< iaa Hlzoa MR, ���������!<). -12.  ���������II, -ir, and -IS hir.'hos bawt. .Slzii -IfI J'o-  nialrcfl \\\:> yardn 30-Inch matovlal, or  "lit yards nt-hicli, aaid \i. yard ^6 or  ilOdaach uontrastlug .mal.orlal <caat  cro.sHWiso"), Trlco 20 cents the pat-  torn.  How To Order Palleirns  mi-im ���������   ir       i ii n  Addri:R3--Winnipeg Nowgpnpor Uailota,  176  MuUtsruiot  Ave.,  Wlnnlpog  IsSO ��������� m mm*  *  ,  |m������4*������-*        I51X0!������ m m*m * * * i  .   *   *   *   *   ���������������*   *   *   i  ,  m~*.  *  m*+  *  *  * *  m  ,  hm.������   ������b * t   * * i  ���������������������**  ������  <4  4  N  ���������   *~*  ������������<���������������  tM> M  *-*   <***  I  ��������� iVUii'irri'rff t.)iifane������t.  Cln-isljnas and New Year's day fall  on Sunday this yeaa\ but, as usuaii,  will fall hai-dost tapon father.  Harry Buss's Back  bothered him  over, 17 years  Then Gin Pills  relieved his pain  Ilnrry II. Bush of Egmont, B.C.,  Buffered front n lamo back for ovor  17 years. Every -spring- ho was laid  up from work. Ho tried many remedies, but could not obtain relief.  Ho was advised to try Gin Pills nnd  inaniedlately obtained relief, Kcad  hia letter:  "Tlwo {a nolVilnit to <*ompnro with  Clin WUit. Jnuffov'Mr-miniH'akably witl������  n, lamo Imi'lc for over 17 y������or^. 1 tried  r.lmonfc <*vvrythinrr, even to l>ot poul-  ������I.-ch. I could notiil^fp. AfUu-tnlclnic  dwo nn<! n hi^t Iif>K������>������ of <3ln Pllln ai  mi nt v.<������'lc nirntn iind f������el lino ������������ n  riJJdlc. I will not ba v/lthont <3J������  J'Ilia from now on, I ������m tollImeevery-  *>ri8 In tlilsi mitaifment who him kua-  ney <>v Imi'lc trnuhla in jtlvo Qln VM*  n trinl. I'uhlitili m.v letter nit I woulit  iika t>i\uv.i Ut Utitiw ss-Uui trsvut a't-'lJcf  Clin Plllft ufttvo mo,"  Paaina in Iho back, constant hcad-  ciclaea, swollen jointa, painful \ariaa-  *itlonP murky wrinor hrick dust  depofdt}!, scanty or too frequent  voiding of xarino nro nil Kymptoma  <>������ kidney trouble. Relieve your  ruffe r in & nnd ennurc a future free  Sroxrt kidney nilmenta, Gob a box  *rf. Gin rialat today. 50c ut all dna������-  ^IhIh. Naatioaaal J>rwtt' & CJhcataicai  Co. of (Jrumda, IJmitcc^ Toronto,  ���������(Uuansdn. i������t  Stop Failing Hair  Treat your scatlp with Minard's  four times a week. Prevents  dandruff.    ������������������  ���������) 'I  Hudson Straits Were Free Of Ice  Airmen Patrolling Area Reported Open  Water At End Of October  Daily radio reports received from  airmcu who are aaow flying- tlae 400-  male stretch of Hudson straits havo  already accoaaiplished^one important  purpose,  Tho navigation period of the straits, 270 Indian day schools an Canada. The  even aiow, hats been proved lo extent?, t numbers attendiaag these schools are  one week longer than was heretofore j steadily increasing.  adaniIleal by many noted authorities.  OHlcaals of tho marine and fisheries  departaaient declared ihat the airmen  reported thaat there was not yet a sign  of iee in the straits oia Oct. 27th. The  reports  camo as a  surprise to many  of these olllcials, who aa*o authorities  on nnvigsitlon aiad who confidently expected that ice would drift down. Fox  channel into  the straits shortly after  October 1 at: the latent. The Htralts aa*e  from -10 to 100 aniles In width, so that  at  was  not   expected   that   mivlRntlon  wouUli close until a great ileal of ico  had drifted in. As  the situation now  stands,  with  no ice  whatever in the  atraitrt   on   Dot.   27,   thoy-are   of   tho  ophalon  that navigation will be. open  far into November, perhaps as Into as  Deceanber.  Tteports reci-Ivod    no    far    indicate-  that there is very little variation be-  tweeai conditions of weather, etc, iai  the  straits and  in the  St.   Lawrence  gulf. As :i mutter of, fact, fog aoema to  occur much lens    frequently    in    the  straits,  ���������  Worain cause fretfulneas aaad, rob  lhe infant of sleep, the groat nourteh-  ���������>r. Moiliw RravftK*" Worm Exterminator will clear tho stomaieh and laites-  llaae.'j and restoro hejilthl'ulncBH.  AND  TIMTBMG  aro so ea.sy and perfect IF you  tiso tlao Rameltuul of dyes Prol'p.s-  sioainl Dyers vise. Dy������?.s tliat aro  put tip in highly conccratmtiul,  liiiely powdered, Rolublo foran.  No work to dissolve them.  Nev<M* any shaving*, scraping or  cruaibling' them tap* Tlaey nro:��������� ���������  ���������   B  ���������B    ^n  WBBmm *H VS.  DYES;  Lcthbaidac Air Harbor  Col. ,T. 1^. Rahilon, Minister of National Defence, itnuo'imccH that it  liceiufio for u public custom's atlr hmv  bor haf* been granted to tlae City of  Lethbridge. 'J'he tlybag field Is idtuat-  ed within the city llnaUs auail ia therefore   readily   laecoftpiblo.   This   ha   tlio  ������������>r'i>aii������l    Im   hit   ������������������Hts������UllMll#'(i    In    AlhT'lla,  the otlier being Kdanonloaa.  Mlnard'a Liniment -lor DiRtaSinnerv  BOV3   & tf������������i Arft {*ZmMmm    NO WORK  GIRLS 4>Z.UU UlVCn   JUST FUN  Slniplv ������ell b(i Set* of "Our Fnmom Clirlst.  r.ma Benla for 10c a set. When sold  acrid  us $i,00 arul Ut-t-p 5-2.00. V^������j t/ut.a yint  until Chn-lbtmnn.���������at. Nlcholns Sonl Co.,  Dept. 630 W.N.U.,  Orooktyn,  N.V.,  U.S.A.  for oa������i  djmJ   fi  OlT'-nm TO INVKNTORS. SISND  r rioo lint ot InviMitloiiM wanicil.  roo   ri<1vlc������i.   Tho  ltiuo������<*.v  <"om-  Vnny, "int������mntloni.l Patoiit Altonievji. 'ill  !*a.1c Kt.. Olt������w������.  this nbw rnatrwoH rkmgdv. no.h  iMutHSr ^-S 5T mS" A iSS-C fit l\. *:i!? s  Na. t for ������amMAttr 0������t������t-r)t.  Hn.������'of l������lo<.<\ *  NI<lnr>lii*M������a������. Mn.������roi-Clironlo\.������  r,:,J i.j- i������������*i������-| CMtmin������  fthii������������>i������iia  r ������Mtirw ,],.\)   11. m  ���������*,Co.a������������v������r������accl.K.I.HW.H,r.*>ti������tc.������ 3jp������-Birraa^. nsiiaTOfft &* ft  /^  LESSON No. IS  Question? Why isi  _       ������    "������i     AS. JS     S"' *jf;  so important as an added  rationt:|wi|^ymHk in the!  diejt .ol J^lllren?,,, ^  fA-asi-yerJBecause when!  it is mixed with milk u%  makes milk a more efH-  * i ~������--������  cient rickets-preventing  x J -._j u.-:iij^-* -.������ -.*.-. .'!  bones.   Children like it J  best in tlie form of 1  SCOTFS  Says Marriage Prolongs Life "  I    JTitl   '������������������  Wives     Live     Longer     Than     Singie  Women  Declares Actuary  Married women    live    longer    than  single  women,  according ,to  the  Brl-  ! j tish Government Acutary, Sir  In a report on life tables based on  the population as returned fin the 1931  census, and on the average number of  deaths recorded in the three years  1920;,22, rates of mortally tor single,  naari-ied and widowed women show  that the advantage lies, with the married woman. ���������  At the youngest? ages for which  comparison was possible .the lightest  rates were those for single women.  Kates for single and married women  differed but slightly^ between the  ages of 24 and 27. But thereafter the  rates for married women were usually  lower than those of single women or  widows; while rates., for widows were  ��������� ���������  ��������� ^f.-.     *���������- ��������� ���������     ...  invariably heavier than those for single women or wives.  What   Ss   wrong   with -th������  asked at the table you sissy  find that ^the tea you aro  using- was.in a poor package*  Careful   experiments   have  emven    that    Altinrsljta-iirta.    is  sfiL^  .=.���������"������ Jft������- * *-~   ���������������   uae oniy **������. jMK&ago ������.������ stxusyi  good tea, in. You should try  Red Rose -Tea and see how  fresit akid brisk and pungent  it is ia the Aluminum pack-  iws  low-passengers, but she lingered over  her meals IhVthel diner to watch them,  wcnldering about each of them. Did  they all know where they were goir-g?  Ha<f they people to welcome them  when they arrived at their destination,, or were they, like her, just going  some  place.  ^UNTpD FIRES  BY NELLlk JL. McGLUNG  COPYRIGHT, CANADA, 1923  El  CHAPTER XI.���������qontinued.  a Ilelmi; cjarefully studied fhejytleket���������  a  pale nrauve strip of  paper with  a  yellow, back,v on wiajch  were  strange  words.-She saw the names Saskatoon,  -Edmonton and Eagle Mines. Evidently  this last was her destination. Mrs. St.  John told her she was goiug to a lovelys.ppt in. the mountains where a lot  of   men   worked  in  iaines.     Mrs.   St.  John had heard her husband speak of  it,  she    said.:   Helmi    uhrugged    her  shoulders doubtfully. A mine where; ay  : lot'of men worked did not sound-very"  attractive. * It  would: mean  that, she  would have to cooklscrub bare iloors,  wash   big fwhitei cups  with  ugly  tea-  stains, and have no good times at all.  She* would rather stay in    the    city,  whea-e she would iind    a   girls'    club,  and go to suppers in basements, and  f; Play basket-ball in  school-yards,  and  ?^ee lovely ^ressestc iny ^sbcp ^windows,  -faaVci. eat ice:cream SohesI ������.nd perhaps  have naotberVchance at night school;  then on Sundays she    would    go    to  church ana hear a lovely organ with  a sweet religious sound, and perhaps  she might find another Miss Abbie.  Ilelmi now recalled Aunt Lili's ad-.  %ice "and faithfully; said; it over and  over again���������"Leave -inert alone���������they  break your heart." Sho was determined* that she would always remember this. Girls were best, xiice girls  like Lucy ' Powers aaid I-Iattie. She  wished now that .she ������������������could write Lucy  and Hattle and tell them everything,  but Mrs. St. John had warned her to  write ho letters. The Gh'ls* IMendly  would try to And her and bring her  back; so she must give them lip clue,  It was a big disgrace for them to lose  a girl, and they would set the police  after her. Helmi shuddered when she  .thought. of the police and the angry,  red-faced old man who glared so  fiercely at her in the police court.  Still it certainly did not seem right to  runaway without a word to Miss  Abbie and the girls,���������but oh! it was  great to be free! The joy of life and  living enfolded her so closely as she  journeyed that there was no room for  resentment in her heart. At this distance she could even, think tolerantly  of the Wymuths. She would come back  some day a very rich lady* and buy  out the Girls' Friendly home and run  It herself. The first thing she would  do would be to burn all the girls' uniforms and.give every girl a new dress  ���������pink, blue, matflve, and henna, according to their tastes���������and she would  drive. a little car and take the girls  riding with her iai turns. They would  telpher ail their troubles.?  N.  WIFE TO BED  Suffered So She Could Not  Walk.   Restored to Health  by Lydia E. PinTkham's  Vegetable Compound  Minesing, Ontario. ���������"I van aprac-  ticail nurse and I recommend Lydia '  E. Pinkham'sVcgetablcCompouaid to  ButTering- women. For three months  I was alanost helpless naad could not  sit at tho table lonfr cnou(?h to drink  n cup of ten. Matny a time myhufl-  band carried mo to bed, I would bo  ho weak. Then ho rend in tho paper  of aa. woman suffering aa I did who  cot better after takinprtho Vegetable  Compound, ao he wen band got it for  mo. Wheat 1 luul taken tlarco bottles  t was )\w\; liko a now womnn and  have had splendid health ever oinco.  Khcn I feel any bearing-down pain������  1 always take it; Hometiman n half  bottlo or whatever I need. It ia my  only medicine nnd I havo told many a  one about it. Any ono wanting to  know anoronbout I*ydiu R. Plftkham's  Vecetablo Compound. I will gladly  wrato to her. I do nil I can to roc-  ofnanend it for I fool I own mv lafo  and atrcngth to it." -r Mrs. KlSAL  ItowsER, It. It. 1, Maneaing, Ontafio.  Jio yoai fool broken-down, nervoup,  nnd wotalc Homotlancft? Do you havo  this horrid feeling of fear which Bomo-  tiaiteo cornea to women when they aro  i ,ot. well? Lydin E.( Finltlaam'n vck-  etable Coanpoaaaid iw excellent to take  at nuch ct time. It always helps, and  tf taken reKuIftrljr and peraiiutcntly  will r������fl'uvo iliiri coiulltioai. ������J  \v.   n.   \r.   17 (hi  Bubbling up through air Helmi's  dreaaris came the joyous consciousness  of freedom. She remembered the day  she had watched the birds In Mrs. St.  John's garden���������that lovely September  day of amber sunshine so long ago  now. She remembered the dainty yellow birds in the pretty gold cages,  with the little throats gurgling with  musici singing to ^ their little wild  cousins, dark in color, hax*sh of voice,  but free! Pilgrims of the upper air  'wore they, who knew no law but their,  o'wn desires; and now she was free  again, too, just like tho**wiah canaries,  and was off again on the great adventure of living, with no one to please  but herself. She had been one year in  Canada, ancl, after all, it had been  a pleasant year, too, and sho had  learned a lot of English. She would  5'ct find the flower-garden of her  dreams and live there forever aand  ever.       '  As night caane down and the fields  taai-iaod pau-ple with twilight a momentary dopresson came over Ilelmi  as she thought of the girls iat. the  Home, Since tho stealing of ahe lottere-  Holual had been a great hero wilh  them,,and had basked in their admiring glances. As night eaine on she  suddenly missed It all and felt a shiver of loaiellaiesH go ovor laer heart,  Tho world was so big, and. everyone  olso in It soeniod to havo friends.  The train carao to' a standstill at a  little fltfttlon, and Helani could look  right into tho dining-room whore tlio  ntatioa family aat at uupper. A rosy  luiaaap with a wido umbrella alaatlo  threw at clrclt of mellow light ovor <ho  table. Hulml couhl see tlao father  helping macaroni and choesd from a  large whlto bowl. A baby sat in hia  high-cliuir pounding impatiently on a  bluo enamel plate, n girl about Helmi's ago, in a white middy, sat bookie hian; lleltnl wondered i* that girl  knew It was nice to" havo a family of  your own, oven if you alid have to look  after tho baby and clean tho mousy'  tray of hlu high-chair after ovary  meal. Aa ahe watched tho ncono  nlnwly imRHoil away from her.  The train with  It������  load of human  tltuaul   iilHtiJlillMld      .Uttillli.       1VU*H,      fell.  John had told her it would bo best  for iter to ajlaow no latoroai in. hor fel-  other place? 9he wondered, if one  kept on going, going, going, would  every disagreeable thing fall away,  every s"ih and every sadness? As she  looked out over the melting fields, the  air was so sweet and purifying���������-it  would surely wash away everything  that one did not like to remember���������  and how that train did eat up. the  miles���������throbbing, pounding, beating,  unrelenting a.nd tireless! She tried to  see if the telephone poles were all the  same distance apart by counting on  her fingers at the same rate of speed.  .Sometimes; she could get to* ninety,  but more often a pole eame in at  eighty-seven.  Helmi felt the distinction of riding  in the drawing-room all alone. It  seemed fo have about it & proud  aloofness, with its own little washroom and towels, and abundance ������.������  room,. while the car outside was  crowded. It flattered her, too, to notice  how attentive the porter was, though  she was shrewd enough to connect it  with the generous tip which she knew  Mrs. St. John had given him, engendering in him thereby that gratitude  which shades delightfully into anticipation.  Mrs. St. John had    told    her    that  when she went for her meals it would  be well to carry a book���������a hook keeps  chance acquaintances at   a   distance,  for it plainly - means    "Keep   'away!  can't you ' see   I'm   occupied?"���������and  just now conversation was not desirable. _Helmi'Si Finnish    accent   might  betray her.   Ail?  these    instructions,  hurriedly given though they wfere on.  the way to ther*"'station were strictly  obeyed. She reanemhered to walk languidly, tip generously and betray no  open interest in Iter surrotandings. It  was well to let her fellow travellers  thing that travelling was an old tiresome experience for her.    When she  yawned she patted her mouth daintily.  A  Ured   mother   with  as warm   of  sticky children occupied a double seat  half-way down the car.    When Helmi  came out of the    drawihfe-room    and  passed them on her way to the diner,  the woman looked after her enviously.  "I hope  that girl knows when she's  well off,"she  said.    "Gosh!   it's  mo  that ought to have that place to my.-  selt"  with  this  gang  of  mine, where  I could wallop them In peace without  having folks stare at me.   But ain't it.  the way of the world? Them that has  gets!   People  with  big fatnilles  have  small houses;  people in    big   houses  have none at all. It sure does seem  strange���������but what can a person do?  Maudle; I'll lay you cold, If you don't  stop teasing tho baby."  When Helmi was on hor way back  tho family was In a state of extraordinary commotion. Charley, the five-  year-old,  was  getting    a    temporary  cleaning up by the method known ~ as  a '"spit-wash," the ydung 3ua.i\* objecting noisily, not to the method alone,  but to the whole basic principle. 'In  addition to her operations qrt: Charley  the mother was trying to_ ttueil ihe  riot that had broken out .between  mauuie and the baby oyer the finding  of a nut-bar in-the general turmoil of  coats, hats, oranges, bags and "toys  which were wedged in ��������� between the  children on the seat. "Maudie, stop!  Don't take at from him���������let him e&X  it." The baby had the nut-bar. Maudie  hoarsely protested. Maudie's voice  was-hoarse with roaring.-Maudie had  to roar if she were to be heard above  the family clatter. "Oh, lea*?e him  alone while he's good S" cried ihe  mother in despair. "Let ane -have a  moment's peace, even if it does make  him sick, I'll give him castor oil tonight. Stand; still Charley, or I'll lay  yota.  cold!"   Then it was that Helmi  jot lier instructions, forgot that she  was a fugitive from the law���������-she only  knew that here were people who  needed a friendly hand of the sort  that she could supply.  (To Be Continued.V.  Worse Than Infantile Paralysis  Infantile paralysistis a flea-bite compared to rheumatic feVer in? the%plh-  Jon of Dr. Jolan Me-akins, or McGill  University, who spoke at the postgraduate jLLiecLieai conference In Kan-  jfl> . ���������   ��������� . ��������� ���������. .  ss.s City. The symptoms of rheumatic  fever often are found in fi?ve-*yeai*-old  children and are wrongly called growing pains, he said. In a lasgef number  of cases this develops into heart disease.  doses ended In death! Bo a recent  Canadian Investigation showed.  These were not cases of infectious  diseases���������-of consumption ��������� of typhoid! They were cases where a  person had sustained some slight  injury���������a cut, & burn, & wire-prick  ���������and where ihe wouads ������eiag  thought not serious enough for careful treatment, had heen neglected.  Blood-poisoning rand death resulted.  "When, you or. your children sustain any injury, ensure against infection by applying Zam-Buk. This  balm soothes the pain, stops bleeding,? "and by destroying all germs  prevents blood-poisoning, etc. Hence  no time need be lost from work or  pleasure by those who use Zam-Bask.  ?|A11 dealers, 60c. bos**"  * a^^1-^*1"^  "���������'! "-"'"��������� '' ^mm*Wl  ,  I Little Htelns For Th  i  is Week i  v..   i  GUARD THE CHILDREN  FROM AUTPN ���������0LDS  The Fall is the most severe season  of the year for colds���������one day la  warm, the next cold and wet, and unless the mother Is on h������r guard, the  little ones are seized with colds that  may hang on all winter. Baby's Own  Tablets are mothers' hest friend in  preventing or banishing colds. They  act as a gentle laxative, keeping the  bowels and stomach free and sweet.  An occasional dose of the Tablets will  prevent colds, or if it does come on  suddenly their prompt use will relieve  the baby. The Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cts.  xt. box from The Dr. Williams'"Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont. ...���������--'  .  In the fear of the fLord is strong  confidence, audi. His children shall  have a place. of refuge.���������Prov. xivV 26.  Have faith in God; for He who reigns  on high  Hath borne thy grief, and hears the  suppliant's sigh;  Still to His arms thy only refuge fly,:���������  Have faith in God.  ���������Anna Sbipton.  Trust Him; trust Him about" every  one and everything, for all times and  all needs; earth and heaven, the conquest of sin, the growth of holiness,  the cross that chafes, the ir?ace that  stirs. To trust God glorifies and honors Him.���������Thorold.  No surgical operation is necessary  in removing corns if Holloway's Corn  Remover be used.  How Turkey Handles Speeders  Patrolman Instructed To Throw Nails  In Their Path  A unique method of combating the  tendency of Constantinople motorists  toward excessive speeding has been  put into practice recently. The mayor,  In addition to providing for a motorcycle traffic squad, has Issued instructions that the patrolman be provided  with short nails to throw in the path  of recklessly speeding driverla.  Constantinople's narrow, tortous,  cobbled, and hilly streets are no bar  to the chauffeurs, who drive at breakneck speed, causing many casualties.  The mayor says the next campaign  will bo against excessive noise. He  sees no reason why the ordinary automobile should sound like a fire-engine answering a call.  ������ ,  Large Pimples  Lasted A Year  Cuticura Heals  * * My face and ncclc were all covered with plmplen. They were red, hard  and large and feutered and scaled  over, l'or a while the itching and  burning were ������o severe that I could  not help scratching, and my face was.  <U ft figured. I lost any sleep for  about a month oti account of the  hrhutlon. The trouble lusted, one  yecr.  "I used other remedies but they  failed to help me. I sent for a free  namplc of Cuticura Soap and Ointment. After uu3ii������ it I parchu&ctS  one cake of Cuticura Soap and one  box of Ointment and In a month  and a half I waa healed." (Signed)  MIbs Emily Doll, Xllverton, Man.  Clear the porea of ImpurltieM by  dally tiae of Cuticura Soap, with  touches of Cuticura Ointment aaa  needed to noothe and Vir*1. Oi1i~  cura Talcum la fragrant and refresh-  Inn. ^'t Id tut colli*. ij.i;������Ti!c������'.  CjM*|kU a������*U Wi*. %>T WUI. Ad.lr������*������ C.n.AUm  at������p������C: -MWatlmni^ I'M., W������*������������������U.~ ������'rt*������. HttmU  ������|U.  ������)lntr������������������t U ���������avd Mir. 1'������.t<-tt������n Stf..  Cutl������ur* Ati������<vl������ff 9tt������k: 5!if.  Worms, hy the irritattion that they  cause in the stomach and Intestines,  deprive infants of the nourishment  that they should dorivo from, food, and  raal-nutritlon is the result. Miller's  Worm Powders destroy woa-mu and  correst the morbid conditions In the  stoanach and bowels that aro favorable  to worms, so .that the full nutriment  of the child Is assured and development In every way encouraged.  Now* that, we have a self-operating  typewriter we are very mtijch in need  of a machine that will, get busy and  do our thinking;  The British Policy  .   , ���������"���������" ���������-"���������"������������������-7--���������������������������������������������       (, rJ  Helping Other Lands To Achieve Bo3t  Possible Results  Dr. Adanao, emeritus Vice-Principal  of McGill, who has rcturnod front a  visit to tlao Kast, says that the British have made Palestine prosperous.  Brigandage haa boon HUpiituHriwd.  roads havo boon improvedi and extended, and reforestation la being ntncliod.  Order has replaced disorder and the  Inhabitants aro benefiting. Tho military force munbura but u, thuuauud,  two hundrod of whom nro BritiMh. The  High ConnnlHHioner Is I^ord Plumor. a  great HoUSIer. who ia ah������o a nioaL  capable andrntnlatrator. Tho improved conditions in Palestlno are in tlao  nature of things. It Ib the Ilrltlah way  to help other landa and pcoplea to  achlevo the bent poawlble rcwulto. ���������  Montreal iUizcsttn.  .No mother In this onlightened aage  would glvo her baby something she  did not. know'was. perfectly hnrmlesa.  especially when a few drops of plain  CaBtorla will rSght a baby's stouiaela  atnd enrl alanost any littlo ill. Frotful*  ness and fever, too; It sectn-i no time  until cvea*ythlng iia serono.  That's the boauty of CaBtorla; Ita  gentle Intluonco jaeems Just what Ih  needed. It tloera. all that castor oil  might accomplish, without aahoclc to  the system. Without 11 to evil taaite; H'a  dellclouaa! Being purely vegetable,  you can giro it a������ often as thoro'w a  tilgii o������ colic; conatlpatloik; dlai-rli'.a;  or need to aid sound, natural Bleep.  Juat ono warning; 1t Is genu I no  Plotcher's C.tstorla that physician*  rocomanond. Other prcparutioaaH may  be juiit aa free froia aU doubtfut  rtrtigH, but no child of this waitor'rt is  going to tcBfc thorn! BeoUloa, tlao book  on care and feeding of liable.", that  comes with Fletcher':*. tJastoria is  worth its wolijM aln co2-ii,  Children Cry for  otrh'   hftf?  a lie <fiU4!Mtlon  wheat   they  try to induc������ "ien to propose.  Mlnard'a  Linlrtaeaat for* Chilol.nlna. THE GBSS^OIS  ���������g������-���������  RSVIEW  !ra.nd  rana  ^:  1 Ii.S&,pPi& H.ssa  Diiilulog,  fo-Pttaea'  Va������TaJ.t.     .JgCUV  mBmtt^mmsBtjm^mmmrm^  ���������SS^C *r?t^-%  S" ������ sjswy* v* r-jf % \ i  at Waldo, has arrived to  take charge  " off the Idea! depot while Mr. Martin is  ,on vacation.    "Walter*  Laurie has   returned to Elko.  Close to 100 boxes of apples for  Christmas .dsstrs bast ton in the Old  Country were shipped from Creston  by the Associated Growers. The* car  roiled on Saturday.  There was^ no meeting of Os*e������ton  board of trade on^Tuesday night. In  addition to Paresident Mallandaine and  tatV; Hayes thers were two other  "cna3{Mev������ at.t.heir first annual Armistice -  -  dance, in the Grand Theatre ballroom  bra Wednesday night. The music  was by a sas-plese orchestra consisting of Mrs. Lister and W. G, Hendy,  violins* Mrs. Constable, piano; G. H.  Keljy, saxaphone; 6. Craigie, dramas;  K. Craigie, cornet. rihe refreshments  were of a very high order,. Hnd th������  affair was enjoyed throughout.  k\mm mm %wnm  Searft*'  ruerauer-si oil ������&������$!.  ^^^i^^^"Frzr^;wetOfe  X'li������ most  the  a  ovable kid. on tne screen is Here now m  picture more thrilling, more moving than any of  Ms vehicles in years.  As a boy bugler at a remote army post in Indian territory he iirst gets himself in disgrace, and then wins  redemption with a  display X>f courage  make you cheer.  His Greatest Hit siace "THE KID"  Local and Personal  Ma$������ Lyda Johnson as spending the  -week with Cranbrook friends.  Fob Sai^���������Potatoes Cabbage, Carrots, parsnips and Beets. Fred I*ewi������,  Creston.  Mars. McAllister of Macleod. Alberta,  is a visitor this week -with Mrs. Hap-  tonstalh  Hay Fgr Saxb���������12 tons first class  alfalfa, spot cash. A. Stewart Evans,  Camp Lister.  Calf Fob. Saijs���������One Jersey-Shorthorn heifer, three months, old. B.  Turner, Canyon.  Mrs. Thorp of Clinton is a guest of  her mother, Mrs. E. P. Long, for a  couple of weeks.  W. Faraser of the Creston Bakery  spent a couple of days at Nelson ait the  end of the week.  Fob Sale���������-"Nice young cow, to  fjfeshen immediately, moderate price.  C. Blair, Canyon.  Fob SAiLE���������Fairy Queexa heater and  three rocking chairs, cheap. J. W.  Hamilton. Creston.  Fob Sale���������1923 model touring  Chevrolet, in good shape. Apply Mrs.  G. J. Bayle. Creston.  Mrs. Hopwood and daughter, Helen,  were yiaiting in Cradbrook this week,  leaving on Saturday,  The bridge drive arranged by Christ  "Church committee will be held on  Friday evening, 25th.  G. J. Bayle   of   North port.   Wash.,  was   a   weekend    visitor   with    Mra  Bayle and family here.  How Chiropractic  Was Discovered  SUNDAY, NOV,  W YNODEI*���������11 a.tn.  13  Deaths ai^Rips A**e  .  O,   .Cfc.vfc������|  'peers received word  *i<*!ith  at- Grass*** ''Lake*  Mass Anna Anderson was a weekend  visitor at Kimberley, a guest of her  sister, Mrs. Kettle well.  Good plain board and room for lady  or gentleman, reasonable. Apply  Mars*. C, Fransen, Ort?ston.  M. R. J-tyyce was a Cranbrook visitor  a cou pis������- of days at the first of the  week, leaving on Sunday.  Mrs. Jan*. Maxwell is (spending the  week on a **?isit with friends in Cranbrook, leaving c-ra Monday.  J. JD, Spiers, local tiwad superintend  ent, as a business visitor at Neison this  weefe, leaving on Tuesday.  ' Mrs. Sam Burnett, who has spent  tbe past two months in Alberta, returned home on Satttarday.  Mr., Mrs. and Evra Armstrong of  Nelson were weekend guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Chas. Armstrong.  For Sale-���������Pathe table phonograph  and  about 20 records, in good cottdi-  | tion.    P. R. Trntcott, Creston.  Miss A. Kerr, primary teacher or  Creston -school, was- at her home in  Fernie for Thanksgiving weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Martin were  visitors with Cranbrook friends a  couple of days at the end of the week.  Miss Grace Kendall, vace-principal  of Creston public school, spent the  Thanksgiving weekend at her home in  Nelson.  Approximately thirty-one years  ago Dr. D. D. Palmer of Davenport,  Iowa, had a patient come to him  who hud been deaf for six years.  The patient comptained of a paan-  lesB lump in tbe back of his nock  which he noticed when he went  deaf and which hftd stayed there  ever since.  Dr. Palmer planned that if he  coaaid gob rid of tho bump maybe the  hearing would be restored. The  patient lay on the floor; Dr. Palmer  crudely pushed the bump, and it  disappeared. The main's hearing  was restored.  From then on all patients coming  coining to him were examined for  those "baimps,'1 not knowing they  were Bubliucated vertebra causing  pressure on nerves, shutting off the  life force to certain tisstaea, resulting  i r. daseiiHO.  Many "bumps" waire craadily adjusted and results obtnlm-d. From  that beginning, just ,a lnuU chance.  Chiropractic hits developed into at  great healing science and its rapidly  growing In public favor.  Later developments to the Qolenco  are tlae Spirograph, which lakes (tn  X-aay picture of the f.pir>e, nia owing  tho Biablaaacatod vertebra*- ttnd tho  Neurocalomeler, which picUf) the  nervep with pres-mro upon fchatn, I  hope to bring a Nonrocalomctor to  Creston.  GEL   BflR fj i IIM    Ri  j������      ffll*  ���������������  o He 17111 IUS1? Wails? BlleUs  L.J.ltftOtVT' t&IL.&J%sl.  NEW lM)imH~C\omi^ W&tBn������������day and  tk������turclaj������ aWct-aaworaa.  MEA.LTH l>& WBML.TH  Ben Crawford, who is at Nelson  high school this term, spent Thanksgiving weekend with his parents at  Creston.  Fob Sai,k���������Half dozen purebred  White Leghorn cockea*els, from 250 to  300-egg   hens,   $3  apiece. "Dad"  Browell, Canyon.  B. C. Miatual Benefit Association.  Thpre are a few vacancies and forms  and information can be had from P.R.  Truscott, Creston.  As the photographer depends on  daylight in Creston sitters are requested to come as early in the day as  possible.    V, C, Russell.  ]    Will the party who, presnmaibly, by  [ error took th������ empty fruit jars from  the Creston Valley Oo.Open.tive store  kindly return name to the store.  A. M. Young of Edmonton, Alberta,  wais u holiday visitor in town, the  guest of Mr. and Mra. Jas. 0herring-  ton ,, leaving for home on Tuesday.  Cow Fon Sax*r-~Purebred Holstein  cow, six years old, will ffrrshen the last  week in November, price right for  quick sale.    W. H. Hilton. Creston.  The village council meuta in November session on Monday night. Tenders for a bout 600 yards of gravelling  on four of the streets will be opened.  As-tjoi'ii-il Darwin UillpH, hyaeiaabha  and daffodil bulba. AIbo biennials  Hnd pb>r<Maniala for fall plnnting, for  Halo  at Cook's   Qreenhotise, Creston.  Abotat two do7.en anomlacrn of the  Women's InBtiUato arc taking the  course of instruction In Jeaso, being  given  by  Mis. Ijll'.io   under Instituto  4iU&pkc*P.  The Pwtthytorian Ijadtea'' Aid had a  largo burnout for the annual dinner in  Trinity United Chuach basement on  Friday night, tho cash intake being  about $80.  Frank Bridges of Cranbrook wata  Bun'is ftn* tlao tveckutad. tt Kuebt ut tho  liui'ublk liokMij, vyhfcac Mru. Urf-.l^c-u  laftH buoia otopplng the past few weoktt,  Thoy rnturnvd to Cranbrook on Monday whore they will niako thoir home.  Rev, Dr. Kunnawin, secretaiy of.  yonaig people's work of the Presbyter-  Stn Church, %vi!l epeali in St.St������������phan's  Church. 8 p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 15th.  Everybody WeleoKie.  A 40-pound pumpkin in the window  of the Co.-Op. iStuie is attracting a lot  of attention these days It is from  the garden of Mrs. McKelvae on the  lower Crestoft-Erickson road.  H. Cumminge a relieving manager  from the head office at Vancouvea-, is  in charge of tho Creston branch of the  Imperial Bank in the absence of Maria*  got* C. W. Allan on his  wedding trip.  The ladies of Holy Cross? parish are  holding a whast drive at i ht home of  Mrs. Ralph Byrne, Hillside Road, on  Wednesday evening,-November 16th,  admission 25 cents; Evej*ybody vvel-  corne.  Excavating the pond for the new  C. C Rodgers sawmill as completed  and this week the cement is heiaig  poured. The pond as 80 x 40 x 8 feet,  und provision is being made to steam  heat it.  Creston was favored wath a'pnowfall  of almost three inches ora Sunday  morning and this was supplemented  by "-mother inch of the beautiful on  Tuesday. Miid weather has since  taken it off.  The Presbyterian W.M.S wall hold  a thank offering meeting on Ttaesday,  November 15tb. at 3 p.m.. afc the  church. There will be an address and  special music, and all are cordially invited to attend.  Manager. Rodgers, has been fortunate in baling able to book the favorite  juvenile star, Jackie Coogan, ii*t "The  Bugle Call," for a two night run Friday and Saturday, Nov. 11 th and 12th,  at regular prices.  F. H. Pym of " Cranbrook, distract  forester for East KootPnay, spent a  few 'Hhays holidaying here last week  with Capt. Oatts. "In all East Kootenay only 57 forest fires were reported  for the season just closed.  The Anglican rural deanery of East  Kootenay will opera its'sessions ������t. the  Parish Hall on Wednesday next, and  will close oara the morning of Friday.  Billets have been arranged for the  vibttingclergy, who will number about  half a dozen.  Alberta, of his father, Wm. Speers, at  the advaraieed age of 86 years.land Mr.  und Mrs. Sneers are at Cranbrook attending the 8uneral, the remains having been brought to C rain brook for  bttrlal alongside* his wife who predeceased him about six years, up till  about four years ago. deceased was a  regular visitor at the home of his eon,  and quite a number of friends will  hear with r-^grotoS his passing.  In. the death at Chapleau. Ontario.  on Thursday last, of  William   MiiSar,  ag���������������������  mi ,������.���������,?  I       yxst.tc.1  flgLira in the early history of Creston  Valley has be**h removed. As early  as 1>900 deceased was a resident an ..thas  section, moving that year from North  Bay, Ontario, to take up a home near  Porthili. La ter he moved in.t������v Creston and was a resident here until  h hoist 1916, when he moved to Clnres-  hnlatt. Alberta, lory a, six year ystay,  coming back to reside at E5rickson  until aboatb two years ago, when he  removed to Chapleau. Heir- survived  by has widow, one son and four 3augb-  ters, tvvo of the latter being Mrs. Jas.  Maxwell of Creston, and Mrs. T.  Hickey of Cnnyon, who wilt have the  syinprti.hy of.-. ssaaay fslends of she  deceased in their bereavement. The  remains were interred at Chapleau on  Saturday.  DIN  SUPPLIES  r*i_���������.���������ai^������.������v.  'C'Oujapttsve  ���������c"S-r"������������������- ���������***������������������  MANTELS  CHIMNEYS  wicks-:;  &o.  ! have just arrived.  I- '  V* MAWSON  Wedded at Cnrisi Church  , Gream  Ice Cream  Dr. Mittun, chiropiactatr, is now occupying commodious quarters in the  Laamoaat office building and announces  that for the future' he will make his  trip to Yahk at the end of the week  and will be open for'practice at Creston  ev<jry weekday except Wednesdwy  and Suturday afternoons.  The balance sheet . for the 1927 fall  fair htaa been submitted the directors  and shows n balance of about 335 after  paying, all ex pen Ken, including the  interest payment of $150 on the  groaaaids. ConHidpring tbe lighter  than-iasua] paid attendance the showing is a reannrkably good one.  President Major Mallandaine hoau!eJl  a delegation from Oreaton Board of  trade who waited on O.W.Allan, a past  president of the board on Friday after-  noon last, and presented him with a  mantle clock suitably enga'aved on the  occasion of his recent marriage. Tho  presentation address waa by the president, and the gift waa suitably  acknowledged by the reaipent,  R.W. Bro. J. C. Reynold a of Fort  Steele, D.D.O.M. for tho Bast Kootenay Masonlo district, made his official  visit tn OoHton Tjoilg������ on Wednesday  night, and was greeted with a good  turnout of mcmbeiEa. Work waa put  on in tho first degroe and the officers  complimented on tho proficiency  hhown. At tho close thore was a sup*  por aand tho usual rountlB of torastg.  Former GreBtoniteu continue to Ueop  in tho liauclight iaa uciLiviiiitsu at lUm-  berloy. At tho dedication of tho  Knights of Pythias lodgeronm in that  town last week I>allo Mawnon was  the winner of ������ ring given the mem bet  who secured mont candldaten for the  blgoponlnrc-nlftht Initiation at which  814 naembers got their lhat dogroe.  I-es. a-oaiaiclod ������p eight of tlao crandl-  datoH,  Crouton Post of the OamidUr. Legion  wero favored twlth an Attontlnnce of 7K  Christ   Church.   Creston.    was    the  scene e>f the season's most* fashionable  wedding on Saturday morning, when  Mistt EfiSe Jiint*, only dangnter of Mr.  and   Mry.   R.J. Long,   Erickson,   was  united an murriage with Mr..Cecil   W.  Allant Etaanager of the Imperiul Bank,  Creston.   Rev.  S.   Newby   officiating.  The bride  was  given in maa-riage by  her fssther, entering the church to-the  strains of the wedding  march   played  by Miss Jeanne Hall,  and   wearing  a  costume of white silk crepe studded  with  brilliants, with veal and  orange  blossoms and   boqnet of bridal  roses  and ferns.    The bridesrhaitf  was  Miss  Vera Lister, who was gowned in pink  crepe with ecru lace,  and   .who also J  cart led a boquet of bridal  roses.    The*  groom   was supportt^d by Mr. W.- SaV;  Long, and during the signing of  thr  register  Mrs.   Harold  Langston  sang  ���������"Because."    After the eerreanony the  guests adjourned  to   the residence of  the bride's parents  where a  wedding  dinner was served at which a toast to  the bride and groom was proposed by  Col. Fred Lister, M.P P.;, and suitably  replied to by the groom.    A   toast   to  the   bride   wan   sponsered by   Wt G.  Littlejohn,  to   which   th������s   beat   man  replied   suitably.    Rev.  S. Newby ~in-  trodaiced a toast to the old  friends to  which    there    was   a   number of   responses.      About   1.30   Mr. and   Mrs.  Allan were motored to Bonners Eeiry,  where they caught the Oriental Limited, oan a honeymoon trip to Spokane  and other points, the bride travelling  in a costunae of kitten hair broadcloth  with coat trimmed with grey fox  and  hat to match.    The bridesmaid   was  remembered  with a brooch, and the  best man was given a Parker pen und  (lencil set. Many presents eloquently  aespoke the high regard in which the  bride and groom are held, and a very  wide circle of friends extend heartiest  good wit-hes on such an auspicious  occasion.  Effective Sept. 1st Fall  and  Winter  schedule of prices  will prevail, as follows :  MILK  JEKSEY���������7 Qttarts for $1.00  HOLSTEIN���������10 Quarts, $1.00  &EAM  Pint. .���������;.. 30e   4-Pint..# 15c.  mm  s  ���������'Biaii'iF**  II oil  R. A. *S^ftfir@rlT  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  >   connection  B  Shoe and Harness Repairing  rsw  -������t-  ORTHOPHONIGS are 115.00  160.00, 190.00,225.00, $385.0  ��������� '    ' "   r*      : '"' : ' ' M| " - ���������'���������'���������-"������  All on'easy terms���������as low as SB dowaa, and $5 a month.  Agents for the famous Northern Victor Electric Radios, P������*ices  on application.  Victor Records are ail ways first.   Fox Trots are snappy.   Vocal numbers are bril.Unt and clear.     Instaaatwental numbers are sonor-  oub.   They are all by roal artists.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. II. ItELLY  ���������gK'j^aiigua.i*.^  It's  What  You Hear that Counts 1  And listening to any radio sot you can Instantly detect superiority or  Inferiority of performance.    We Invito yon to judge  ~tmr-*m>- ^"~*������^ "**���������"      rf^~*Nl yaWH ' HI  ^1 ' M  ''fc "intH        Smm.        "W\ " "^* ~*T" ^f^^W  J^'mJJBLife fl. JatiiJcC. . Jb^j^JLPAvJ  on this impartial hatsls. Wo nro satlafled that Roister aupariority, ita*  amazing quaUty of tono, its taatir lino selectivity, the ronaarkablo eaao  with wiilajh It brings in distant stations, its ainapllclty amd eaeo of  cporatlon will be bo marked even when lb la com pawed with eats costing  much more that yoia will rccogniao it at once, we urge you to make  it a point to have a IColutor demonstration before baying a ratdio boC.  Po pr &lm |pp    -fii Aba q c*  PALMER   &,    MAXVUKLL  SEWVIOIE ON ANVTMINO OPCgaATCD &%Y QA.EJOUNC  WMMMW


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