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Creston Review Aug 31, 1928

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Array \>*'Vj*$<tetftK&f������.&'iWi  \k  ra\i ww ^  ���������-A;  Vol XX.  CRESTON, E.G.. FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1928  No. 39  Mr. -and Mrs. Joaab Brubacker have  removed frosts Lister   back   to their  Frank Martin left on,Monday   by  auto" ������br southern   Alberta, to help  with the harvest.'.  * y   .. ^  John Msslerg jr, got away on Friday  for Staveley,. Alberta,  where he will  remain for harvest sad threshing.  Bill Radcllffe of Kimberley -was a  motor visitor on Monday with Mr.  and Mrs. A. &. Oox.  Mr. and Mrs. Joe. Taylor and family, and Miss Smith, ail of Calgary.  Alberta* ar-e^isitlng. wsib their sister  in-law, Mrs. Fred Taylor.  W. A. Pease, who recently completed the installation of an irrigation  system from the hills back of the Jack  Smith ranch, is using the water supply to excellent advantage on the  ranch and stables.  i Miss Gladys Webster left on Saturday for Blackie, 'where she will be in  charge off the public school for another  year.  The most enjoyable party of the  season wasfbeld at the home of Ron.  Smith one night_ last wstk. There  were about sixty guests and dancing  sT  ������tw>  ^A*������ ft .. .m*.  M.*4t* + ^.4.%2  uiuciu   m������y    xjtvu  Gen. Hewitt WJBb has been working  at Calgary. Aiberjta. for the past few  uJOui/uS,  io  Bpciiuiiu's P.avw ixayS at tne  ranch this week.?  ' ���������   -t*"v ��������� -   '  Mr. Shuttlewor^h of Kimberfey Is a  holiday visitor' &%' Canyon, a guest of  |lr/n    ,������*,.?   SMmta    Ii������- S&U-t...  Mrs. Wearraouth has  just returned  Marshall, drums; Hector Stewart and  Gladys Stewart, accordeon; Bon.  Smith, violin, and a very sumptuous  lunch about midnight.  a*   jxtsm.  301.  vv. jauingensmith  were Bonners Ferry visitors a couple  of days early this week.  with   the  former's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Geo; Cartwright.  Miss Joan and LyBe Kemp accompanied Mri and Mrs* Twigg* on a  srssoftft*? iriw go Orssbs-ook b������- wse Usst- of  the week. r - , -  School is due to re-open on Tuesday,  September 4th, with Miss White of  Fernie. principal; and" Miss Bled of  New Westminster in charge of Division 2.  llie Crisler garage has had quite a  busy week wees of it. , He has dispos  ed of hia Chevrolet- truck-*to Fred  Smith, who wfll use it at log hauling  at Fruitvale. He disposed of a Ford  touring to FerleyPtat nam.  M������. and Mrs-W. R. Long returned  on Saturday from their wedding trip,  which included calls at Portland.  Seattle and other coast points, and  are getting settled in their new residence on the Woodbine ranch.  W. V. Jackson, who has been in  charge of fruit inspection here and at  Oreston the past month, left on Wednesday for Robson, and will be in  charge fof inspection at Arrow ������*ak������  points the balance of the season.  K. J. Long got back last weekend  from . Vernon, where he had been  attending ss,, directors meeting of the  Associated Oiovvers.  in order to give still better service  and to facilitate operations generally  a 18 x 22 foot addition has just been  placed to the Crisler garage, A E.  Penson having the contract. The enlargement has been specially fitted up  for the storage of parts and will also  give improved quarters for the office. __  In spite of garage expansion at Ores-      Kevv **��������� A- ������������wr was here on Wed  ton. Hay states the Erickson  Battery j nwday evening  taking  Presbyterian  and" Service   station   has. enjoyed   a  . 4tf .  ������*'  "-of-<0?amjrook^ -weiP6 ^������kend  visitors  SUM THEATRE  SATURDAY, SFPT.  1  in  Spokane.       ���������    "   .  School Is due to,re-opsn for the f&\\  terra on Tuesday morning. Principal  Kolthammer andfj Miss Vera Lister,  will again be in charge.  Bev. Mr. MeUiaisi of Cran brook,  who has been .taking Norweigan  services here monthly for the past few  years, was here .on Sunday at what  will likely be his final appearance, as  he has accepted -a. call- to a church in  the United States*.  W. G. Wearmnitth is busy with *an  addition to his house. It will be  18 x 30 feet, and two storeys.  Principal and Mrs. Kolthammer,  Miss fimma Sammeison and Martin  Nelson snake up a. motor party f rons  Canyon  wbo are holidaying in Spo  kane and distivlct this week*  *..  Raymond and-Helen Humble have  C. Neil, for the past sis weeks, left for  his home at Ottawa, Ontario, on  Thursday.  Norman Backus  takes this  of -cApressiug   m. very  ....... ������. Jf  oppop-  sincere  appreciation of the -sympathy and  many kindnesses shown him in his  recent bereavement.  a A-ua.���������.  tcvuiucu  a.q������uwj|  iioliuay    visit.  with  their aunt,  Cranbrook.  Mrs. Richmond, at  greatly increased trade this .season.  St. Mary's Chhrcb, South Vancouver, "was beautifully decorated on the  occasion of the wedding of Florence,  only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G.  Cowling, ���������45 Fifty-fifth avenue east.  and Mr. William K. Long,  eldest son J Calgary, Alberta, and Vancouver,  of  Mr.  and   Mrs.  Long of  Creston  ���������'  A Roarin'  jRancnffi&n  ���������, .,    . .* ���������  on the  Rampage  Routa the  Rustler and  EKsoavers  M-G-M News  Two-Keel  Comedy  Rev. James McDougall read the  service under an arch of sweet peas  and fern.-, ������������������     ,.7. ���������?-**.' ? .-yy-. y.._   f  Given in marriage by her father,  tbe bride wore a charming period  gewn of white georgette with close,  fitting bodice and frilled skirt of  French tulle edged with silver. Her  Brussels net veil wus t&nd embroider  ed and worn Spanish style with a  wreath of orange blossoms. Ophelia  rosea and sweet peas formed her  shower bouquet. Miss Patricia Colt-  art, as bridesmaid, wore a period  gown, of' stiver and primrose shot  taffeta and n white mohair bat trimmed with primrose velvet ribbon and  curried a shower bouquet of mauve  and pink unters and sweet peas. Mies  Sylvia Fletcher was a dainty flower  girl in a dregs of mauvo georgette over  pink silk and carrying a basket of  pink sweet peas. Mr. Frederick Mc-  Xiellan of Oreston was groomsman.  The ushers were Mr. K. Fitch, Mr. M.  Humilton, Mr. H. Parkes and Mr. W.  Armstrong. During ihe signing of  the register Miss Patricia Colltart sang  "O Promise Mo." and Mr. Crawford  played the wedding music.  Latere reception was held ab Maple  Hall where Mrs. Cowling assisted the  wedding party to receive, wearing a  becoming sown of Sandalwood georgette, a black picture hut and a corsage bnquet of roues, Mrs. J. Wright  of Victoria also recoived, wearing a  huiidHome - bhio crepe satin gown.  Presiding at the urns were Mis.  Col tart and Mrs. Fletcher, Vocal  aolos were given by Miss It, 1 horn ley.  Later Mr. and Mrs. Long left on a  motor tour in the United States, the  bride travelling in an ensemble of  kanha with u matching hat.  service at the schoolhouse.  Miss Grace Brander' was a Oreston  caller.on Friday. '/Mr. and Mrs. Newbury wera art ^^, "metropolis *'-bir a  business call the following day.  Norman Backus arrived back from  Cran brook on Thursday. -  George Hurry. Albert Tedford and  son, Clarence, left at the end of the  week for the Barons district, Alberta,  to help with the harvest and threshing.  Sir*. John Bird and son, Cyril, are  spending a few days with Cranbrook  friends this week.-  W. S. BuRh and son, the well known  Creston  painters and decoraters, are  here this   week at work on tbe paint  ing of the residence of Mr. Hewiteon.  Frank Baker is another Lister!te to  depart this week to take a band at  prairie harvest operations.  Mr. and Mrs. Brubacker,' who  have  'been   living   here' for   the  past   six  months,   have returned  to  their   old  home in the Alice  Siding section   for  the present.  Miss Alice Curtis of Slocan City has  been engaged by the trustees to take  charge of the Lister school the coming  term, and wiii commence ber duties  on Tuesday morning.   .  Rev. A. Gariick of Creston will be  hers on Sunday morning for the usual  Church of England services���������morning  prayer and Holy Communion.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H, Phillips of Kimberley   were Sunday\   to    Tuesday  j visitors ac the Phillips ranch here.  Mrs. Warren and family, who have  been visiting with Mrs= Gregory returned to their home at Moosejaw,  Sask., last week. -  Victor Carr of Alice Siding was  combining business with pleasure on &  visit here last week,  Mrs. J. V, Orr of Minneapolis arrived last week for a visit .with her  mother,  Mrs. Ringheim. and -family.  Mine Severn, who* has been a visitor  with Miss &ingheim, returned to her  home at Trail lastv week, and waa  accompanied hy IP. Ringheim.  Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Bathie left last,  week   for "CJareshoIni,   Alberta.     C-  Ogilvie   was  another  departure  last  week to help .with the prairie harvest.  Mrs. C. Gregory was the recipient  of a miscellaneous-- shower on-Saturday evening. Many useful gifts were  showered on the bride and an enjoyable evening spent by all.  Mrs. H. A. Bathie, jr., and Mary, of  Rossland, arrived on Sunday.  Mrs. 33. LeBarge and baby, James,  of Rossland, arrived on Sunday for a  visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs,  James Wood. '  mCW9^\**AA  Mr. and- Mrs. Dennes and son,  Richard, arrived home .on Sunday  after a very .enjoyable motor trip to  Foil R-fflNT���������-Five room houso oh  j.iHch next Robt. Sturks. Apply A.  An (lemon, Victoria Avenue.  JGsTRA.'Y���������'Ronn bull calf. t5 reward  for Information leading to recovery of  the  animal.     IB. Nouguier,   Canyon.  Hos������������S5 For: l.ojii;���������-r..*������ him ������.u������p I  will loan good work horse to reliable  party for two monEhb. W. V. Jnok-  uou,  Mias Eileen Heap was a   weekend  visitor With Mrs. Grady at Wynndel.  Mrs. 'Whiteside is a, visitor-here  from Crowanest, arriving on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Altamare and family  of Natal  are visitors this week with  Mr. and Mrs. S. Pascuzzo. ,,..r..,  Mrs. Tom Rogers and son, Sidney,  are leaving Wednesday for Vancouver, where Sidney will enter the high  school in that city.  Miss Lily Simpkin was a visitor  with Mrs. Frank Si mister at Alice  Siding on Tuesday.  Misses Marguerite and Daisy Rogers  weie visiting with friends in Cranbrook lust week, returning on Sunday.  Clifford Cook, wbo has been visiting  with his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.  * ���������     ��������� '   _  ^mmm^t^mms^*^t^mmmmm^mmm^m>mm^ms������mm������jAimSAmAm*^mAsAmmr^mmmm0mmmAm^s������0^0m  Estate of tbe late R. 6. A. HOCKLEY  Ff)D  CHIT  Un OrtLS:  TEN - ACRE  Fruit Banco  rlHrj ri8BI83  ,  and DWELLING HOUSE  For particulars apply  si. W* HfirJll Tllp  ������*���������'���������������        fc*"w������������      ������.������r������ nv^piii **mi (af    \*r Wv  P.O. Esi B7     CRESrOH  Walter Cooper and son. Alias,  Nelson visitors-a few days at the first  of tbe week.  School wsis reopen oa Tuesday,  September 4th. The services of Mies  Ewing of Trail have been ..secured for  the senion. room, and Miss Randall,  also of Trails wi!! take charge of th.e  junior room.  Miss Enieen Heap of Sirdar was &  visitor here, the guest of Miss A.  Hook, at the home of the latter's  grandparents,   Mr., and    Mrs. J; J.  ��������� Ufihcs sa? g|u ^ehoulhouse on Saturday. September Sth. Admission $1 to  gentlemen; and ladles SO cents, supper  included. T. Svenson anil R. Walde,  violin and accordeon.  Many Wynndelites were interested  in the announcement at the first of  the week of the marriage at Rossland  on Saturday, when Gerald, son of Mi.  and Mr|s^ Ashley Cooper, former residents here,   was  married to a   Miss  Cranbrook spent a few days here this  wfeek, a guest of the latter's mother*  Mrs. A. Hobden.      '**   ''"'  Local and Personal  Raptl's All-Canadian shows will  play^ Creston today and tomorrow,  with afternoon and evening bills. A  great variety of clean entertainment  at attractive prices ia guaranteed.  The tents will be pitched on Barton  Avenue, opposite the town hall.  The village bank account this week  bulged to the extent of $1668, being  Creston share of the liquor profits for  the six months ending March 31st,  and represents the biggest remembrance of the sort the village has ever  received for   the   half-yearly  period.  An error was made last week In  stating that the old' King George  Hotel building had passed into the  ownert-hfp of Peter Andestad. Tbe  buyer is B. Morabito who Is already  busy remodelling it and will use one  at the apartments^ for his own residence The building will be fitted up  for apartments or business purposes  as the demand warrants, according to  Mr. Morabito.  Dr. Fry, B^. Hawks, O. C. Wilson,  Judge McNaughton ancl Mr. Bottom  of Bonners Ferry were calling on  .Creston friends on Tuesday nfternood.  The three former are heavy owners in  Drainage DiHtiict No. 8 at porthili.  where they had been supervising  harvest operations, nnd came on to  Creston to renew acquaintances.  Thoy stuto that none nf the wheat in  IJ... G ������..;; con ,ess tnun 4U bushels to  the acre, and there will be a conslder-  yit-Id ns high as 00 bushels,  Creston Valley Post Canadian  Legion had thejr first annual picnic on  Sunday at Goat River Crossing, but  due the uncertain weather tho attendance was smaller than antfef-pnted.  About 120 children and adults were on  hand and ample motor transport was  In evidence to got tho crowd to the  grohnds. Tnere were races for tha  children, who **���������*.-������ also abundantly  ^supplied with free lea oreram, lemonade, candles, ate., and for tbe ndulttf  tho tug of war and l>o**dng bout were  K������,(. f..r.r.(..nn.     ThfTC   V.T*0   ii    Vi..y, uaau  spread  of good' thing* to eat, and the  affair  *.v������m  very  much enjoyort by all  present.  Harrispjtsi?i;. They fare  to  reside  at  Rossland.  '.U.J  ������������������:H'l  Headquarters for  We are well equipped to  serve   you   in   all   your  needs.  EXERCISE BOOKS  6 for 25c.  3 for 25c.  3 for 50n.  SCRIBBLERSp & for 25c.  TEXTBOOKS for High and  public School  Pencils.    Ink.     Erasers.  School Fountain Pens  Eversbarp Pencils  -. .Ciicwt us a Trwal  ..������..,������������������._;  ...,*"��������� '__'   l-mMmmimml.  "Af 'HL,' Bijll' m\*\   Bi>'W mrn^ BIB  Iff     m    m ������Jfni%7B9B ������  tr**\0t.m^J\ir.   Kt+t*B.Mrwtm. THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    <X  \ - s  Use i*} fay a  AND  WASHIM6  Ct������  Bv������ry woman's  MMd-of-all-vnark  Farmers' Marketing Tear  Canadian National Railways* Tour  To Great Britain and  Semnarls, 1928  WORLD HAPPENINGS  Ste]D������.anos Skoulloudis, premier and  foreign minister of Greece in 1915 and  1916, during which he was a proponent.of Grecian neutrality, is dead.  Vancouver will he tne scene of the  1929 contention of the Canadian  Pharmaceutical Association, it was  decided at a session of the conven-  tion in Toronto.  (continued.)     '  The return to Edinburgh was made  under pleasanter conditions, sunshine replacing- mist and^snow.; That  evening dinner was followed hy one  of the most interesting and certainly  most discussed addresses of the.tour.  This was the talk; by Dr. P. A'y: E.  Crew, Director of the Animal Breeding Research Department, Edinburgh  University, who spoke on "Animal  Breeding���������Some Scientific Aspects."  Dr. Crew's address was remarkable,  hot only for the skill with, which -he  traced the discovery of scientific  laws and set forth the limitations of  selection, hut for S*ie point of view  taken. The modern breeds, he con-,  tended, had their beginnings in the  vision of an artist, the breeder, and  the more or less accidental appearance of one or more; superior individual animals, and fagfatiri and again  Dr. Crew stressed tlie aspect of the  ideal without which there could bo  no truly great advaifte;  'Nor   was   the   evening   remarkable  only for the inspiring address of Dr  No high-grade tea can be  expected to retain its full  flavor ana strength unless  packed in moisture-proof,  metal-lined containers. Successful tea planters skip their,  tea! ira-^B-tf iiiia^   -sjJLi  &SA  a~=S*;   ^1 =  ���������*������?  asae  f wsj^;f ������>ilij-������p an������(.f ������a?fip������pi'rO'Oji;  Rose  Tea   always  so  fresh),  ��������� strong:;;and fiavory. -���������-���������-aa-^^-:  President Coolidge has accepted thej Crew, for during the dinnar. we were  resignation of Secretary iioover rromI ���������:--u!-'*:-t-*-1 .'-r-     -.foo-'       r���������     *-*r-  ., . .     .        , .   .    ,    ���������,, ,-, ! piped  m  with  all    honors     by     Mr.  the cabinet and appointed    Wm.    F.! r -  Whiting, of   Holyoke,  Mass.  ceed him.  Unofficial   announcement  I Sharps'of oxu* own party, ancl after-  to  sue-j wards "were enterta'ned by the "Earl  | of Elgin, who himself, sang for us iu  a   rich   baritone  "My  Hairt's   in  the  is   made  Hielaads/' his    favorite    song,    first  that the Western    "Canada    Airways; tellings us that it was sung.in his hon-  Ltd.,   will   make  Regina  a   stopping! or  at  the  Canada Club,, in Toronto,  place  on the trans-Canada air  mail! "wken he visited  there.  He  also told  . .,   - .. .  .     .    .   .���������    ��������� us how; after spending a week in hos-  Hiute, provided the mnmcipal air hary pRal at Winn^eg3 h^ was convalesc-  bor is put into proper shape. : ing- at the home of a friend in thai  Captain Donald MacMil aa and his; city, listening to the radio, when to  ���������-������,.- ~e -f-i ���������.~.��������� ���������������iii w������,., v���������^������i������i. i ^s surprise he heard the announcer  crew  of 11 men will leave  Anetalok; at CN^W_   (the Canadian National  Bay, Labrador, whereftiiey have been. Railways'       Broadcasting      Station)  quartered during the  past  year  and! wishing* him a speedy recovery. The  wiU start back to civilization at once J Earl, a grandson of the 8th Earl, who  ������tecord*n~ to i-idio advices I Ion������ as:o was stoned in Montreal, gave  ������tecoicun0  to lamo ~j.\i<xs. i ug tJie  most delig.ltful    example    of  Petting   parties     and     the     recent, comradely   informality   that   we   had  increased   use   of  cigarettes   bv  wo-! experienced in the tour.  men  are  responsible   for   the  spread1 , T^  occasion was also noteworthy  **   ,_. ��������� _    _     , ���������:     .    i for the presence of so many of Scot-  ot "trench mouth. Dr. isador Hirsch- ; |aDd>s leacters of scientific agricul-  feid, of New York, declared today; ture, including* Sir Robert Greig, Mr.  at the seventh annua-  conv^^on of���������'< Archibald MacNeilage,  editor of* the  the American Dental Association.     '! ^ott^ J'^0.er *nd. ,Secr?ta*y    ������J  \ the   Clydesdale    Society,      both      of  Raymond    Poincare,    premier     of ' whom spoke to us, and for th3 excel-  France, was host at a partv held on i lent chairmanship of Mr. ,VV. A. Wil-  the 6Sth anniversary of his birth. The i son.    Agricultural    Products . Repre-  .  .    ,      . . ���������      ... sentative for Canada,  who    set    the  party  consisted  oi -a   simple   family, pi.oceediTlgs  to a  happy-. note  which  luncheon at his modest country home, j XVas not the  least  enjoyable  feature  at  Champtgny,   a   few   close   friends! of a memorable even* rig. "  shrine���������the bare -rock thrusting  through   the,   floor���������a    simple    steel  casket, cedari-3i&^^frepoSesl:^^ylt contains the Holla of; Honor of the Scottish Nation. They were carried''there  by tvventy-eight bearera and placed  in the casket by the Prince orcWales;  '-liie*! M^sHia t"flS IsliSig -pa3t of. pLigrizns  from every part of Britain, at their  head the King and Queen. In the  Hall of Regiments and round the  shrine ;Itself they ^tory of the War is  told in stditieci glass, in bronza,' panels and in mural relief. The nation 5h  arms,  the sailor,     the    soldier,    the  ������*vfli������i"*     fHr*   Tiili's^.   tl>f������      \r A TV ���������.     tb**  falleii,f'the wouhddd, the sick,' the  widowed, the fatherless are symbolised, the gaining' Of the victory, and  the price that was paid,  Nn man can w*alk through Scotland's Hall of Honor without being-  touched to the depth of his soul or  read ' unmoved, the words behind the  shrink *y "The souls of the righteous  are in the hands of God. There shall  no evil happen to them. They are at  peace."  (To Be Continued.)  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER 2  PAUL IN THESSAliONICA  rTntf**  ^rdsfir^v|fh. ���������. Jight^-Pisa,lm; llSLl&g  **'A^eaatm: t&cts -��������� 3KT^i5; :'Romans:^ 15.  ,l$r^20;;y3?fi?bfeiS#fclp*^nsf 5.12-23.\  Devotional    Reading:    Psalm  .^tQApAA-AAAAAASAAAyyA^-A-AAAA-AA  ii9.  Explanations and Comments  " "��������� Thi^e":;'Sabbaths"';iCn^tiEiii";S2^^  at, Thessalonica,;. y versus ;;-yyl-^^~-'^Al--  though at  Phiiippi ^we had  suffered  greatly, and had been insulted, yet on  we came to; yourveity andftboldlyy declared to, .'ypu theygospejVfo������*'<3o4,^  spite of great .qppbsltioh^--T-^h,..:r^so?ne:  siicli-words' Jt*aui wrote to thefTlielsa-  lonians ("k Thess. 2.2). From Phiiippi  Paul    and    his    c^mpanlbnsy passjed  through; th e cit ies of Amph Ipo'lis iand  Apollonja on ;th'e._ wayy:tpy^essaionic-a,.1".  There' they tarried;; several-riib'hths,''as  we know from Paul's letters  to the  church he founded in that eitv. "You  iiiifiGsS^iiif  t. KlilCIIIUCl,  Hitherto our engagements had prevented us from viewing Edinburgh  itself,   but  the  morning  of   our  last  gave us our opportunity.  From the Castle we  were  ab.e  to  criminal tracing.  having been invited. |  Parisian police are working out an I  elaborate system of identifying crim-.  irials  by  their ears.       While the fin- I  geiprint system is admittedly good, f gee the beauty Qf her setting> tlle ma.  it is said, there is some uncertainty \ jesty of Eier seven hills, the handsome  about it. With ears, however, no I buildings, the spacious grandeur of  two sets of which are alike, police I Princes Street, the noble thonuments,  i ������        ~..���������,���������4. ���������  u���������ft������������������ D,,c(.om nfi the wynds and    closes    of    the    Old  hope to construct a better sjalemofj,,,^^ beyond the city, the love-  liness of the countryside. As the  Tower of London is to Engl* and, so  is Edinburgh Castle to. Scotland. Here  again the past enveloped us. . Once  more we were in tcuch with its struggles, its victories, ita defeats, its  heroisms, its cruelties and sacrifices.  The esplanade by which we had ap-  Thc summer months are the most proached the Castle was for centur-  danecrous to children. The com- ies the scene of executions .by axe  plaints of that season, which are and-stake. Here scores of "witches"  cholera infantum, colic, diarrhoea I were strangled and burned. How  and dysentery, come on so quockly! strange to learn then that this very  that often a little one is beyond aid esplanade is held "to ba part of Can-  before the mother realizes he is ill.'.ada! In the reign of Charles I., the  The mother must be oh her guard to: esplanade was declared an integral  prevent these troubles, or if they do ��������� part of Nova Scotia (New Scotland),  come on suddenly to banish them.! so that baronets created under the  No other medicine is of such aid to ; commission of William Alexander,  mothers during hot weather as! Marl of Stirling, might "take seisin"  Baby's Own Tablets. Thoy regulate I of their new possession**, a decree  the stomach and bowels and are- ab-! which has never been annulled,  solutely safe. Sold by medicine deal-| The Castle is entered by tho drawers or by mail at 25 cents a box from! bridge over the old moat. The path  Giant Dirigible Flight Delayed  British Machine Will Not  Be Read}  For Flight To Canada-This  Year ���������  The giant dirigible R-100, which  Great Britain is building* in competition with the German L.Z-127, will not  fly to Canada and the United States  this year, Commander C. D. Burney  told  the Associated Press.  Failure of contractors to deliver  parts on scheduled time and the necessity for extended trial flights have  caused postponement until next year.  Commander Burney said that the  winter would be Mio deterrent to the  flight and if the R-^100 is ready by  the early monthsy of 1929 she will  make the flight by the southern  route. :- o  - Trial flights will take at least two  months and there is no chance of  their beginning before December.  wrote,v^'how we worked day and night  to support ourselves,? -\srhile ' we  preached unto -you the gospel- of _<5od:  for we would not be a Liirden to any  of you" (1 Thess. 2.*9). v r  Our historian, however, records  only Paul's preachingfor three- successive Sabbaths in the synagogue.  He "reasoned with theirif from ; the  Scriptures," Luke says; that is, he  cited Scripture passages whioh \yere  prophetic of the Christ; he then  showed that Jesus fulfi led these prophesies, that it behooved the Christ  to suffer and to rise again, from the  dead, and thus he reasoned, or  argued, that the Jesus whom he proclaimed to them is-the Christ.  fMary Queen of Scots once cried out  to John Knox: "You teach one thing,  the Church of Rome teaches another;  which shall I believe?" Knox's answer is memorable: "Ye shall believe  neither, madam; ye shall believe God,  who spaketh His word," and save as  we agree thereto, ye shall believe  neither of us." Every conviction  should be tested by the spirit and  teacihing of. Christ. .  The result of Paul's preaching was  that many of the devout Greeks  (Greeks who attended the synagogue  and worshiped God), and many of the  chief women, -were convinced of the  truth of his message and "consorteu  with Paul" and Silas," cast their lot  in with them and shared their way of  life. They -were afterwards zealous  in extending the good hews that Paul  brought them, for in his letter Paul  says, "From you ; hath sounded forth  the word of thef Lord, not only in  Macedonia and Achaia (Greece), but  in every place your faith to Godward  is gone forth." -        .'���������������������������<���������-���������   f ���������:-.<������������������.    S'P^.^  handy  packs  Kere is a. treat tKa������ casa't  be beat! Benefit and pleasure in generous measure!  CI so  A Frime Oressing For Wounds. ���������  day in "The Athens of , thc    North" j,in some factories and workshops car  bolic acid is kept for use in cauterizing wounds and cuts sustained by the  workmen. Far better to keep on  hand a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. It is just as quick in action  and does not scar the skin or burn  the flesh.  GUARD BABY'S HEALTH  IN THE SUMMER  No Thought Of." Retiring  m ''The newspapers retire me occasionally, but I will give sufficient notice before leaving office," said Hon.  Howard Ferguson, premier of Ontario, when asked in an interview as  to rumors that he might retire from  the Conservative leadership. Mr,  Ferguson has returned from a tour  of Europe.  Recipes For This-Week  (By Betty Barclay!  Want Royal Commission  Should    Study    From    Every   Anglo  Problems Ot Immigration and  Assimilation     ,  Speaking of the resolution passed  recently at the Saskatoon conference  of provincial groups '"interested ih immigration, that a royal' commission ^  should be appointed by y the government of Canada to' "study from everiy  angle problems of immigration and  assimilation," J. JC Stonemanj "president of the United Farmers rbf Canada, Saskatchewan section, said that ^  a royal commission, efficiently constituted, would command the confidence of the public. "It can perform a great deal of - work which  members of the House of Commons  have neither the time nor facilities  to do," he declared. The suggestion  of a-commission had been already  approved, by' the . U.F.C. Saskatchewan section: and organized labor, as  ���������well as by the Canadian Legion at  its last national convention, he pointed ou.t -  Minard's liniment cleanses cuts, etc.  The    Dr.    Williams'  Brockville, Ont,  Medicine    Co.,  Buffalo   At   Elk  iHlaiul  Elk Island  National     Park    is    n  reservation for the preservation ancl J cl'i������ St. Margaret's Chapel, the Pal-  propagation of  the  buffalo.       Seven  way io cut through the solid rock, and  the walls of the portcullis gate aro  3 5 feet thick. Accompanied by a  guide who evidently loved every inch  of Castle and rock, we saw the  Argyll Battery on the edge    of    the  hundred and twenty-six buffalo are  now In this park, together -with a  number of mule deer, elk, and moose.  Chinese Pheasant-*' Released ,  Saskatchewan hunters will have  added to their respective hunters"1  paradises a novel feature with the introduction of the" Chinese ring neck  pheasant, a bird that is very similar  to the Hungarian partridge. Thirty  of these bh'ds have f.bcen introduced  into Saskatchewan, and were released  half-way between Loverha and Al-  sask, in the western area.  Farmer (to friend): "I hear, Bert,  that while yo were In the city ye  took up this here golf. Hovv'd ye like  11?"  Bert: "Well, it ain't bad. It's a bit  harder than hochi' turnips an' a bat  easier than dlggin' potatoes."  A Rubdown  Exercise will not cause atiff-  neas if you'll massage your  bodv  with  Miiiard'H.  Wf    K.     IT.     174H  ace Yard, the Crown Room, the old  Parliament Hull and thn National  Mcmui-'Jal.  St.    Margaret's    Chapel     is     the  small est Norman Chapel  in  Britain,  being only 37 feet by 31. Today the  children  of  soldiers  of  thc  garrison  are baptized  lit it.    In    the    Palace  Yard, at the time  of our  visit,  sur-  roii-nclocl by wreaths of   .popples    in  honor of Earl Haig, wo saw tho window  of  Mary  Queen  of   Scots'  bedroom,  whero wrh     horn     .inmom    the  Sixth of Scotland, and First of England.    The Crown Room contains tho  "Honors of    Scotland,"    th**    crown,  sceptre and sword of state and other  jewels comprising the    Scottish    Regalia.    Here too is  thc oak chest in  which   the regalia lay  concealed  for  over 100 years, after having been hidden  under  the pulpit of thc Church  ������.f C'AuswSr,    Klnt-rirdJnt'i-.hlr^    at    the:  time of Cromwell.  The Old Parliament Hall, onc������ the  mooting plnce of the earlier Scottish  Parllrmientfl, Is now a museum o^  offensive and defensive armour,  f-pnoimenn ojf which wero demon-  Mi rated 1C������ us.  Ilow fdiul! one describe (he Na-  loual Memorial to the soldiers and  t-ullorfl. find others who fell in 1he  Great War? Here in ensliriiiod the  heart  ot  Scotland.    In    the    central  WHEN CUTTING TEETH  MrB. A. J. Murray, Gull J_,al<e, Safilc..  ���������writrtH:������������������(i Ijast summer, my baby girl  was cutting tcoth anfl bocamo -venr  woak with the offectn pf diorrhain.. I  didn't know just wlrivt to do for her  aa alio couldn't rotnin any thing. At  Jant ono of iny neighbors Maid .to me,  'Haven't you any  '";".;(*;XT-OF ^  . , r> ^Ar*f I IL. Cm     _ j  WiWWa*  NECTAR ICE .CREAM  1 pint milk.  1 egg yolk.  ^4 cup sugar for custard.      ���������  1 pint whipping cream. s  -Vis cup  sugar, caramelized. ,  1 teaspoon vanilla.  1 cup nectars  - raisins,    plumped  and cooled. "  Caramelize sugar, add 1 cup scalded milk and stir ujitil dissolved-.' Add  remaining sugar to egg yolk and comr  bine with milk to make a custard.  Cook until the custard coats the  spoon. Remove from fire, add cold  milk, cream, vanilla and salt. Freeze  to a mush consistency, then add raisins and continue freezing until  hard,  FLOATING ISItAND  3 egg* whites.  4 tablespoons sugar.  U egg yolks.  *>;i" cup sugar.  . %  teaspoon salt.  "YY������ cup's scalded milk.  \(y teaspoon vanilla.  Beat thc whites until stiff. Add A.  tablespoons sugar. Drop by table-  spoonfuls into a shallow pan of hot  water. Bake In a moderate ovon until delicately brown. RemoW cooked  whites. Into a serving dish.  Prepare custard sauce; Mix- yolka,  sugar and salt In a bowl, add scalded  milk slowly. Return lo doublu* boiler  and cook until a coating is formed on  metal spoon. Remove immediately.  Add flavoring. Pour around .cooked  whites in. a largo shallow bowl. Chill  beforo serving.  Muscular Rheumatism Subdued. ���������  Wheit one is a sufferer yfrom muscular rheumatism he canhbttido better  than to have the region rubbed with  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Let the  rubbing be brisk and continue until  easels secured. There is more virtue  in a bottle of it than can be fuuy-  estimated.  Yo-ung Farmer Wilis Frizes^  Success Attends Efforts Of Graduate  Of School Of Agriculture  A 19-year-old farmer, I. C. Shank,  of Athabasca, 85 miles north of Edmonton, won a first prize for wheat  grown in 1927, and a first for 1928  o ats at the Edmonton. Exhibition  held recently..? f, yy.yf:'v-:    f"?  This young man, after pn& year's  course at the < Alberta -Government  School of Agriculture, at Olds, Vook  up the growing of registeredf seed  grain on a farm of his own at Athabasca, and in open competition with  other exhibitors In the province of  Alberta, achieved the success noted.  trliy, X wouldn't ITo without It wlnera  thoro aro chlldron.'  <rMv hudbnud went to town and got  abottlo, ami tho vary flrot doiwt helped  hor wondorfully, and in threo- d������yt������ sho  wa������ well ovor tho dlrMrrhflea unci wan  rnnninjf arotuxl mm meft iu������ over.'"'  l^ut,  t,i> unlj,  .ty  rX\,*-!J\,   m.k"tvuin. dm^f,  LSmitculj Toronto, Out.  It we do not v\ jitch, we lose our  opportiwilt!*?"***; if we do not. malce  haste, wo are left behind; our best  hours escape us.  Pimples 2 Years  Cuticura Healed  V  For the lirst time a film has been  sli own In an aeroplane. It took place  in n machine travelling from Pari.**  to. London.  AthleteiH-  bundy.  ���������tteep    jviuutru'M     t^iiitkH-iin  " I wao troubled for two yeara with  dandruff and plmplea. The pimples  w������rc scattered over my. face, neck  and head. They were hold, large  and red, and festered nnd w-aOfal  over. They itched mid bwimrfd badly, and when I tttcratched, It caused  them to -spread, The dandruff affected the R'owt-h of my hair, und  it fell out badly. I lost a lot of sleep  on account of the trouble.  *' I aent for a free sample pf Cutji-  cura Soap and Ointment fo.nd after  lifting It I got relief. I purchased  more, and after using; three cakes of  IZoup aiad two boxei; of Ointment 3  was healed." (Signed) J. W.Polen-  chulc, Donwell, Saak.  line CuUcurn Soap, Ointment and  Talcum to promote and maintain  nlcin purity, ������ldn comfort and akin  health; the Soap to cleanae and  purify, Olntmentto woothe and heat,  und Talcum to powder and refreah.  ���������um������W tM\f Tn* Mr SIUl.   AJdrw* a������riB������l-M  Cultcunt SUkvliiK 3IIc.U aesc. re  THE  . REVIEW,    CRESTOX,    B.    C.  <������ ta.  r'AT   .  Always Reliable  Soldhy all Grocers  &B=  ia������������  H  IU  L  PAINTED    BV   NELLIE   L.   McCLUNQ  il  P  n  ll  Copyright,   Canada,   19M  ax  CHAPTER XXXI.���������Continued.  Jack was lying on the couch wbile  Eva.sat beside him, the light so shaded that he could not see ber face. She  "It's an sir raid." "Eva answered,  without stirring. "They run- to the  tube stations; but I never go���������I feel  riafer here���������I have a dread of being  -"smothered in those terrible places.  iS I've been through three air raids alii j ready. So I am not afraid."  |������ i ESva spoke with a composure  Q which was not assumed; anything  la i Vras better than the maddening remorse that had swept over her as  Jack told his story. -  Jack went to the -window and looked-down into the street. Through the  be like that.,So, Jack, I never touched It again."-*'. "    /  Eva paused for a long time; "But  now, with a blue scar on my cheek  4t4t)J  'Air., v.'&.^w  open window came the drone of the  enemy's Zeppelins, malevolent, horrible, like the buzzing- of some poisonous fly. Then came the continuous  cannonading of the anti-air craft  guns, like wildest days of battle. The  searchlights combed the sky with  their ghostly fingers, and people came  tearing out of their houses and raced  through the dark streets.  Jack had often wondered how -peo-  and is   shielding that -person.   .Look | P:e would act during an air raid. He  sat motionless through it all. He told  of his return from the north-, and  finding her gone; of his suspicions,  confirmed, as he thought, by seeing  her in Edmonton; of his sudden resolve to enlist; and lastly of his meeting with Arthur Warner. "I don't  know," he concluded, "what is the  explanation of the Winnipeg affair,  but I know Helmi is innocent. She  was  sent  to  that place  by  someone [  at'her letters, Eva���������read them���������and  to think I doubted her and left her  alone when she needed me!"  Eva took  the  letters   in  her   cold  hands, but she could not read a word.  "I,got the hews of my ..baby from  another  man,"  said  Jack    brokenly,  "and it was his money Helm? got instead of mine to help her. Helmi had  to beg for work and suffer insult. See  what she says there-^-'Nb one wanted  a girl with a* baby.'' Wasn'tTit damnable, Eva ? I rage when I think of it:  1 blame myself���������I shouldn't have believed  anything*.  I  knew  how  sweet  and good and true she was���������-I knew!  But the person that sent her f of the  dope and then slid out is the person  who should be-shot, and I'll sift it to  the. bottom when I go back.   .   ...  .  Poor  Helmi,  bearing it  all   because  she was too honorable to tell!"  In his excitement and deep emotion  Jack' did not notice that his sister  had not spoken, but sat with bowed  head, like a broken lily.  It was one of the soft nights when  the blossoms are just beginning to  scent the 'breeze, when there are  those indescribable stirrings and  whisperings of spring. Even if nations are at war and planning the destruction of each other, trees leaf and  felt no fear for himself���������it didn't  occur to him that he could be in danger here in London���������his fear was'for  Eva. "Hadn't we better go,' Eva ?"  he asked anxiously; "it seems to be  almost above us. Is the tube far  away?"  '-Not far���������but I never go. Come  away from the window. There���������  that's a bomb���������not far away .���������.''. .  we're in for it, Jack, they're coming  nearer." .... Come here, Jack," I  feel dizzy*���������come to me���������I want to  tell you something. I knew your Helmi in Winnipeg. She is not to blame  ���������I sent her, Jack. Fdrgive*-me ��������� 1  sent her to the Chinaman's! Ask her  to forgive me, too. I have been sorry  ever since.   .   ...   .   "  A bomb burst in the square\ There  was a shattering of. . glass and a  crashing of masonry;-a horribre-confusion of noises, tearings, scream-  ings, concussions, clanging fire-engines.  By a strange chance the house in  which Eva. had her suite stood,  though many nouses In that vicinity  ���������Qell. All the windows were shattered,  and on the window sin of the room  in which they stood was thrown the  body of a little dead dog.  On the floor, where she had fallen,  Eva lay, a  piece of shrapnel in her  afraid. I will go.to France  I can take the place of some better  and happier woman, and when the  shell comes .marked for her, it will  take me instead. And Jack," she continued, "you will tell Helmi all of  this and ask- her to think kindly of  me as she can. She loved me once  with all a young girl's adoration,"  Jack kissed his slater tenderly with  a deep sorrow -in his heart. He could  not reproach her-=���������there'was no need,  but his own heart was aching with  the sorrow of it all. Sin and sorrow  ���������the age-old partnership���������sin and  sorrow. By one man sin came into  the world and death by sin; but the  one who sins'*is not always the one  Jack had cabled -Keith, his former  partner, from Paris to send to London one thousand dollars. But -when  he reached London he -found that no  rer>!'*:* had come. Thos. Hleith bf "Winnipeg, could not be found. Ke had  left the city over a y6ar ago, and his  creditors had not been able to trace  him;  Jack sat on one- of the "wooden  benches in the cable office in London  and thought, in a queerly detached  way, of what this rnetgit to him. He  wondered 'at his own calmness in the  face of such a smashing blow, for  the gold mine on the Nehanni, with  all the comfort and luxury Art would  bring him, had been much in his  thoughts during the ch'eerless months  of imprisonment. He had planned  many generous surprises for his companions, too And nqw.it was  all over. He had been following a  false light. .... He had been warming his hands at a painted Are.  Well, there was about two hundred  dollars comin������* to him from the War  Office,- and he- would be given transportation home. Prisoners who had  escaped through a neutral country  were not allowed to go baek into the  army; "  When the Olympic sailed out of the  harbor at Liverpool into the mtiddy  waters of the Mersey, Jack: stood on  the deck looking back: at the receding shores of England. Behind him  lay bitter thoughts and much disillusionment; the futility of war; the  hideous wastage of young life; the  horrible suffering and slaughter .- . .  and Eva, his only relative! He choked  with bitter memories as he thought  of it all. Then there came to him,  beating' lip through all this, like a  fountain of sweet water in the sea,  the memory of Ajrthur Warner and  his unselfish love, and of Helmi, with  her clear, sweet goul and her honorable silence.  Jack Walked to the prow of the  vessel and looked away into the gray  distance. Behind him lay the sorrow  for the past, with its mistakes and  regrets. Before him lay- Canada���������his  own country���������Helmi, and little Lili.  <To Be Continued.)   fy  A New Map of the  _ a-***"* ���������j**'''-.  JLT" ���������&.<������& JB.a.JLf4r(  1J  DISTRICTS  COVERED %  Nrtrrou; hake  Woman hake  Clear Water hake  Rainbow "Lake  Red hake  r. .._������E.'r.  W/CIHIU,  La Pas  -*  pXrtial list of  mines indicated,-.  Hudson Bay  Sherritt Gordon  h/Landy  How-ey  Jackson Manion    -  Dunkm  tLJti.t.t.1 at, ������  Central "Manitoba.  m^rtmem      A m*+*-.*** f%  j������m* ���������**������_��������������� r ������*<u*<t/  Callinan Flin Flon      {f  itoba. and  (Ontario Mining Areas  is now ready for  distribution  OWING to the tremendous activity*  and wide spread interest manifest  is   the   Manitoba   and   Patricia,*  Crn������a5i*io. jLj3kini***&s? districts. iKrft hsv^  prepared a comprehensive map covering these areas. It also shows the new  Favorable Lake gold area.  The location, of. the prosssiste-at pro*  perries now under development are  indicated.  This map. 32r by 22. is divided into  five sections and a key map, showing  the comparative locations of these areas ~  with proximity to railroads and power  11������������4.������  A request on the coupon below -will  assure a copy reaching you, without  obligation, .....  Arthur E* Moysey & Co������  Founded 1904 Elgin 5171 Limited  *        Moysey Building, 242 Bay Street, Toronto  DirecC PrivaSte Wires to All Offices-  Please send me a copy of the New Manitoba and Patricia, Ont.,  Mining ptstrict Map.  NAME :.  -      ADDRESS    - -   Teeth and Health  Isrucd      Ity      The     Canadian      Dental  Hypione    Council     and    "Published  *������?>*   Tho   Sitslcat chow-itr.   X2cn������&!       _  Socitey -      "~"  THE CANINES  Sleep and Repose  Doctor Says Sleep Becomes a Vicious  Habit When Carried-To Excess  sigg-n becomes a vicious habit when  carried to excess, said E>r. H. M.  Johnson, "sleep expert" at the University of Pittsburgh. Most" people,  Johnson believes, get sufficient rest in  the course of six and a half to nine  hours to carry them through the day  blossoms open. The    streets    seemed  quiet to Jack; but for the heavy rum-! cheek.  bling of the busses no one appeared j     Jack stayed in London until Eva  to be abroad. was out of danger.   She would recov-  Suddenly the silence was broken by | er,   the  white-uniformed,  doctor    at  a weird,   spitting; noise   a3  of  giant] Guy's told him, but of    course    she  fire-crackers; a Bound or-deadly import to the people of England, for it  gave warning of the approach of  enemy air craft.  r  A Friend to Women  Lydia E. PinljMi's  Vegetable Compound  I-VB.IA E..PINKKAM MEDICINE CO.  ~ .8.A.  C������m������ dr..  L>ynn, M������am., U.S.A.  mr\t\ noboiiff, Out1.  rs  W.    N."  UV   174a  would be badly scarred  Behind her bandages, Eva smiled  feebly. "IVb all right Jack," she  said wanly, holding his hand; "better  women than I have been blown to  pieces. Maybe God is giving me a few  more years to atone for what I have  done. I have been' a poor fiport,  Jaclc���������I needed a smash of some kind  -I am not complaining. Life is  queer, Jack, ish't it? I wanted to  show Humphrey I wasn't aa selAsh  nnd shallow as he thought.,He told  me in the lawt quarrel wo had, and  the only one, that, I, would ' never be  an old wom.nn���������T would only he a  stale novelty. I was determined to  show him I had some thought of doing* things for other people, so I came  here und got into tho V.A.D. work.  What If really wanted to do -was to  drive an ambulance in Franco, but  I was afraid, not of death, butt of  disfigurement. I. hate ugliness so ������������������  far more than sin.  "It was my hatred of ugliness, not  of sin," Kyii uontimiel, "which cured  me of' the drug habit. I had learned  to take dope just because it gave me  a thrill���������It saved me from dullness;  but T saw an addict���������ono of the doctor's patients���������-a woman    something  l SI* f i    lu,'",    hilt    hoi'fiblc    \aj>    li>f>k   ������*L   ���������   panl.y-fneed, dead-oyed, mouth agape  ���������   nnd 1 could see I might some day  You have referred to your dog Rover-as a canine���������that is what he is.  This tooth, then,  that is tlie first in  on������i^ehS.^h^^tiS������^' *iS Ca?ile,? th!e i and" make" their work enjoyable,  canine,  from being extra well-devel-s      _  ���������       .       . _��������� .       .       J.,   ���������      ������������������  oped as in tHe dog and other carni-1     Sleep is vicious,  he  said,  when  it  yorous animals. ������������������ -:p'"yS:;,! interferes with more  interesting ac-  It  is   the   most  primitive  type   of   tivities. r>r. Johnson studied 90 per-  tooth, and is knowh also? asy the "cuspid, and as the "eye toothy fthis?Iast  being only a popular designatibh. -f*"  Being observant, you hayie iilcely  noticed that of the temporary teeth,  this one was  the last-tbfhe? lost���������  sons of... both sexes ranging in age  from f.16 to 63 years in ah attempt  tp discover the secrets of sleep. Women are  less  restless   than men  as  a rule, he finds, and spend more time  Jp^ifou  serving thus, to keep the upper and * .     .-���������,������������������ ,   - 4. -,  ridges in right relationship ffor their in bed-: Persons engaged in mental  permanent successors during the pro- activity during the day, sleep less  cess of shedding the temporary teeth. [ than persons  engaged in work  that  But it may .be that it^remained in   only feet>ly;stimulates,  place unduly long, for not infrequent-        * ' ���������  ly in the upper jaw. the permanent  cuspid, though developing, does not*  erupt, in which case the temporary  cuspid should be .retained as long as  it remains firm and sound, depending  solely on the' advice and responsibility of your dentist.  Now  notice  this point:   Overlying  the root of the upper canine,, is  an  elevation,    the    "canine     eminence,"  which serves to keep the tissue at the j  angle of the   mouth   well   AT led   out. I  Then should    you    lose    this    tooth,'  this   eminence   disappears,   with   the  resultant falling in   of    this    tissue,  giving you prematurely the  appearance of age. ,  So, if you would keep your youthful appearance, beware. See to it  that your "eye-tooth" stays sound,  mid free from tlie clutches of your  dentist's forceps.  Little Helps For This Week  &:i'.'U*.:;:!::;:;:;:!W!''&*"^  MOST people know this absolute  antidote for -pain, but arc you careful  to say Bavcr when you buy ������t?   And  do yuu iikvayj- mv& a tclaucc lo ^c  Bayer on tlie . boat���������and the word  (lcnuinc printed la red? It isn't tlie  Kcmune Aspirin without it I A drugstore always Has Bayer, with the  proven direction^ tucked in every box:  JLip'tln  I* tlw trmds mark  <r*<rla������������r������vl   In   ������"j,un^>t >  i'Give, and It shall be given unto  you; good measure, pressed down,  and shaken together,- and running  over, shall men give into your  bosom."���������Luke vi. 38.  Dig channels for the stress of love,  Where they may broadly-run;  And love has overflowing streums  To till them every one.  For we must share if we would keep  That good ihing irom anovc;  Ceasing to give wo cease to have,  Such  is the law of love.  ���������Richard Chonevik Trench  m  It Is only tho most pitiable of heart  poverty that feola as if it could do  nothing to add to the happiness of  other lives, and does not even make  the attempt. And where no love is  given, the life shrivels and narrows  until none can bo received. Tho soul  itself is refreshed and enlarged by  the stream of lovo lhat flows through  it;' this is the true well of water  springing up within unto everlasting  lll'e.    I.ucy Larcom,  nown thf������t Aiplrin ui������������IjV  ~���������-s .������������������  -   to Uttira ilim uublln j.������aln*t. tm������������.l (.in*.  Wlilta It  U  im Mtiiir   U.rmr   *Ui)u*acture,  yell fcnown tii*r  ifMotura. to M������i>ri      .__ _   .  th* TftUUi will Ih������ ������Uiuv*JI mitu than "Ltuw  <fr������*a '  traar ~ -'���������'������������������  na l\*3  aln*t. ii-  la tujftik.  Moth parties unoultl romember that  thoy 11.ro married   for worse  au well  au Jj������Uer,  When your  Children Cry  for It  Jiaby has little upsets at times. All  your care cannot prevent them. But  you can be prepared. Then you can  do what any experienced nurse wou'd  do���������what most physicians would toll  you to do���������give a few drops of plain  Castorla. No sooner dono than Baby  Is soothed; relief is just a matter ot  moments. Yet you have eased your  ^blld without, hho nf n Hfnp-lp doubtful  drug: Castoria is vegetable. Ho it's  safe to use as often as an infant 1i:m  any little pain you cannot pat away.  And it's always ready for tho crueller  pangs oC colic, or constipation, or  diarrhea; effective, too, for older  .children. Tiventy-hve million buttle*  wor������ bought hint year.  jar ������aa������ ***** *"*. *0*a.  ^Smw*wm)f!Qm'fflil!^0Am^^ ||Niifl^#'Ml!H|i 'ff^w.ffi'f.Wjj?''1'  u.  ?  uwwMa* THIS CRBSTOW  REVIEW  Scouts Esijoy  ir  9.  Creston Boy Scouts held their  third camp just south of the old  Saolamation   Farm   dyke   acoross  the  Kootenay  The  troop   went  into camp August 19th, and that  day'was mostly- spent in pitching  tents and fixing conveniences.  On Monday everyone was up  with tha lark and fishing, boating  and swimming were the order of  the day. fAfter supper a camp fire  was lifshteds round which all sath  ered for singing, with cake and  cocoa before turning in.      Tuesday  an expedition was made up Corn  creek from the school and a nice  lot of trout taken which made a  welcome addition to the bill of fare.  Wednesday was visitors dayy, but  only Mrs. Payne. Mrs. Chaa. M������?->  roll, Kora Payne and Yvonne Murrell came but. Thursday a party  went up Corn Creek taking? the  tire trail above the -falls. Good  fishing was found and a bag of 66  trout resulted. : Our old friend  George Seymour was called on and  provided with a breakfast of trout  and also .came and spent the eve  ning with us and told many  inter-  .   & *������ ��������� ���������      " *   .-* ^ '"T**t^  oairUig SvGFieo arOuilu  sue ������S*cr.       jLijica  balance   of   the   party   went   with  Mary Murrell  to  Johnson's  point  a camp fire * as lighted and all  gathered round for the last night's  singsong which was kept up past  the usual time and closed with  O Canada and O-od Save the King.  12 Scents, with Mary Murrell in  OllSfcT'-CPA^iTiF   JhSaA      nr\f\Z-~m*-m rim    iiartAn^moiffr   O ���������     ���������*-"-       ��������� -������������������������������������������*       wm^������*^*������ mfS      mj***f**mm   MMlvUV-|  took part in the camp.    The patrol  was   divided   into  three parties of  (UiCf-     cnuii     (II     V(lH.r*������*c3    Ol  one Ob tne  Patrol lead era who each took a day  of duty. This works well* though  at the start -it -was hard to make  80Bie of those who were with us for  the first time realize that they had  to he on hand when required. In  this respect it is felt that special  mention sho������!d ha made of Patrol  Leader  Jack  Payne who was oer  Mary Murrell^who was in sole  charjjge of the cooking department  this year, owii.g to a dearth of big  sisters. Mr. .C. French was also  good enough to supply us with  milk. /"*T ;:- ���������.���������>,.  The usual .weekly meetings will  be a������ain bMld and it- is hor*ed thst-  all Scouts will he. in their places.  While it is a fact that few trooos  have any . number of first class  Scouts there Ms no reason why we  should not have seme in Creston  and some King Scouts too. " Let's  just   get   the  idea of scon ting and  what it stands for into our heads  and we shall soon have a strong  efiicienfc.troop in Creston.  v~:���������i���������  . ..        _.jOC������_'J_���������jl.        _J3Q ._  ������������.������jMHt?       >-*> ��������� .mgriiaa.    .   til, ,nyi  'f/J  ^^?^&^^^^Wfe������^  p 5 op iniiura  Fall Samples  Have Arrived  This is your invitation to call  and look the fall samples over.  One price only���������$27.OCX  AU tbe latest colors to choose  from.  The new styles are np to the  xxusiUt.e���������~-vfie    ������������������^=ov    uvu,  New York designers-  L11D  around the oamp,    While some im  proVements    could   be   made   the  discipline was, on the whole, good.  in the boats, visited the site of the j With   regard   to   swimming   only  last camp, arid had the points of  interest and Indian pictures pointed, out made more interesting by  Mrs, French*8 Indian legends which  the Ueview published a short time  ago.  Friday fche boats were taken  into tbe Kootenay and & trip was  made below the mou h of Goat  river. This proved a somewhat  strenuous day and it was quite late  when camp-was reached, the return  trip up the river taking longer  than was anticipated. Two small  steel head Tand a bass was the bag  which was disappointing as every  body had visions of a real good fish  supper. Miss Marjorie Hamilton  was a visitor and made the days  outing with us.  S3  ������3 ������a 4* * * w-4 ���������*��������������� *rm *fr*^m w^vi *������ v* *n* -A ^.  i^avui %.������*������^jr **������������-/������. sating-^ ������U  rained  V. MAWSON  until just after dinner, which was  served in the big tent. It cleared  up������ however, and a game of football  in bathing suits was   played  with  ��������� ���������. '. , . ..  .4^. ....        a.......  *sj     l.*-^    -'������    tVc *  Uitavjii      mi^ytxy    rOliOWfSCJ     t������y    s������   Catt������   lO  get rid of the mud.     After   supper  ONE of the most spectacular achieve-  ,_ ments in- automotive history is the  manner in which today's "Bigger and  Better" Chevrolet is increasing its margin  o������ leadership as the -world's largest builder  o������ automobiles.  . Come, take a ride t Learn the reasons why people  .  prefer Chevrolet.  Know Chevrolet performance! Wherever hills  are eteepest, the fame o������ the Chevrolet motor is  greatest���������because it is built on the valve-in-head  principle, which provides all the power advantages of overhead direct firing.  Chevrolet's delightful' smoothness is achieved  by the use of invar-strut alloy pistons, and by  the accurate balancing of reciprocating parts.  Chevrolet flashes out and away when you open  the throttle because it offers the advantages of  light invar-strut pistons, large valves, and carburetor equipped with an acceleration well.  Com*?! take *������ ridft���������-today! >jc-->*g-e-:������ec  The GM.A.C. , . General Motor? owtt deferred payment plan affords the  maxt convenient ond economical way o] buying your Chevrolet an time.  ttmmdutmr .... $.523.00  Tourintf     ....     62S.00  Coup* .... 740.00  OmuJi ..... ^O.OO  Sadsn   .    .    .    .    .    039.OO  AU prices st Factory, Oskma*���������  Government Taxes, Bumpers ornt  Spare Tire lUtra.  CHF  A 70.00  623.00  663.00  630.00  Imperial Sadan   ���������    ��������� 1*890.00  Convertible   Cabriolet   063.00  (Commercial Chaiaia .  Roa<Ut������r Delivery    -  Utility Truck CjmmU  Roadster Bxpratt >  All prices at Vaclory, Othaxoa���������  Government Taxes. Bumpers end  Spats  Tira Extra.  OLET  yur m AT*-  AT"9 m  tL4-ir\i&i.U0m  H        ������rv , I  .. .   . I.  jmRAL. AOT  Form F -  Certificate of Improvements  two of .hose -i&ho came to oamp are  unable to swim atid two more can  swim a little. The rest oan take  care of themselves in the water  and became quite expert in diving  off the top of the dam. Herbert 1  Couling, George Murrell and jack  Payne, certainly deserve honorable  mention i i this respect.  We wish to thank all the  mothers for * the; good cakes and  pies which they provided for us  and   also  our   very best thanks to  NJOTIGB  JMAM^������va   JPV^*9?jf^?09*sf"^   ^tss.r.fit4..    C3?������?*?3?I  situate in tha.Nelson Mining Division  of- Kootenay JLWstrict. Where located:  On Sfftvn Creek, near the IRsno Mine.  SEAI/EIX TENDERS addressed to the undersigned. ������������d .endorsed ''Tender for Control  Dam, Okanagah River, B.C./' will be received  until it o'ct&eh se#������ (dasUsat savins). Txesdes,  StifitcmbtrlS, iffl.'.-tor the construction of an  earthen -mound ana timber superstructure  control dam itftcrosa the OkAnag-j-in -River at  Pentlcton. Yale "District, B.C.,      -  .  Plans and form of- contract can be seen and  spoeifioattons and forms of tender obtained at  this Department, at the offices ot the District  Engineer, 118 Baker-.Street, Nelson, B.O.;  Victoria- JBu!Ul4r& K**j:hA.������^ef 2SQB **"rfor Street.  Victoria, js.07,"and the Building* and Construction Industries Exchange, 61&, West Hastings  Street, Vancouver, E.C., also at the Post Office,  Pentlcton, B.C. '   ���������  Tenderawill not be considered unless made  on printed forms supplied: by the Departments  and in accordance with conditions contained  therein.       _.!"--"_" -      .   , .*  Bach tender must*t>e accompanied by an accepted cheque on a chartered bank, payable to  WMW      V.-ZA..44       WJV      Vi.V      .U4I.U.IA9.       %/JL      JL    UUUV V. UX&Of  equal to _10 per cent, of the amount of the  tender, wonas or the Dominion oi Canada or  bonds   of   the   Cia.nadian   National   Railway  TAKE NOTICE that I, A. H. Green, acting  as agent foi" *W. K. jahomberg. Free I������Iinera  Certificate Na 14S89D. intend, sixty days from   i date hereof^ to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the  obtaining a .CSro-wa Grant o������ the  And further take notice that action, under  Section 86, must be commenced before the  issuance off such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 19th day of July, 1928.  ' A. H. GREEN,  Company will also bsi accepted as security, or  bonds and a cheque if required f "  odd amount;  bond's and a cheque if required to make up an  Id amount. f *        y.     ,   y  Note.���������Blue prints can be obtained at thi  ���������gi     *  retusn������i"~ie" the intendingPbidder submit a  tefeuiiurhia.   ���������:������������������������������������: :   a S  JBy order, ������������������:���������  *.". S.E. O'BRIEN,  ���������;;.,y .;..;*..������������������ Secretary.  Department of Public Works. ?.-. r  . Ottawa, August 18,1928.  BRITISH COliUlVIBIJW  f lift ffwj|ifB^Ryfl I BrBTC&VflBlC������ ������It *V ������Sf!������irBB 1^3.11SlSiSal  Has produced Minerals valued as follows: Placer Gold. $98,m,70S; Lode Gold, $130,061,019; Silver,  ^������������,089,046; Iicad; $121350,984; Copper, $221,601,070; Zinc, $50,508,092; Coal, !?271,204,0Q8; Structural Material and Miscellaneous Minerals, $53,502,301; making- Its mineral production to the ������nd of 1027 show nn  Aggregate Value of $1,048,837,828  PRODUCT OI������ GENERAL MOTORS OP CANADA, LIMITED  10^^W10rW25,OT4,474T*or flvo^oai^Yoii-i6l5r$i42i072,'G68; for flvo ycaw> 1010-1020, $189,023,735; for six  yearo, 1021-1020, $281,016,402; for 1027, $00,720,868.  jj |(,^5g5l^g'B������ini luSlS* B. ������SB, m C25.TS* ������p^:������5*fa)������tjTJvlP������'������A.  I^vde mining lias only lioen In progress for about 26 years, and only about onc-lialf of the Province 1ms  been even prospected; 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing land are open ������>* prospeetHic  The MJnlnjr laiwa of this Province jure more liberal and tlie fees lower than those off any other Province  In the Ilomlnlon, or any Colony in the MijcitkUi Einpir<d. , _,  Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees. ^  Absolute titles are obtained by developing- nueli properties, tlio tiecuiity of wlilcli Is guaranteed by Crown  Grants.  -Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties, upon which development work has been done are  described In Borne one of tho Annual Reports of tho Minister of Mines. Those considering mining wwost-  mente should refer to such reports. They aro available without charge on application to the Department  of Mines, Victoria, B. O., Reports covering each of tho hlx Mineral Survey Districts arc published separately, and are available on application. Reports of the Ocologlcal Burvey of Canada, Winch Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information. ���������  S^ul! Hiiformtition t������2������t.b������r with Minintar T������i>*nrtrt,B #������.ti������1 Maps, may bn obtained Kratis by addresslnc  ^j^^ HOM_ ^j^ Mnner^  '���������"  ; victoria, British Colttrnblo. l"':'  : 3?HiS;^BiS5?0N ; B������������IE^  yy??&Sv-3  'vtfyw^*'  8  B  I  li-rg-miiiCt  textbooks, Dmwing1 Material, School Bags,-Chalk  Mimeo  Paper, Typewriter  Paper  '.    -^Kindergarten Supplies!  Scribblers,/40 ,&&gm, SIX for 25c.   s  Exercise Books, SO^page, THREE for 25c. ,  We have a large suppiv and generous display of  THS3 RXSXAXjTi STORE  i   CRESTON DRUB &��������� BOOK STORE   |  J  1  6SS00 tSUSiSEuSS  THE BEST EQUIPPED BUSINESS G0U.E6E IB BBITtSH MUIMBIA  INDIVIDUAL TUITION  SOUND COMMERCIAL TRAINING in  Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Penmanship. Spelling,  Commercial English, Commercial Arithmetic, Commercial Law  Filing, and Ueneral Office Procedure.  A British Columbia Business College for British Columbiana,  The College in which Students either Work or Leave  NEW TERM COMMENCES SEPTEMBER 4th, 1928  FEES ONLY $17.50 A MONTH. k j  Local and Personal  Mr. Miller, teller at the Bnnk of  Commerce, left "otrSafcuvday on a two  weeks' vacation at Va-ncouwe^ ������.n*i in  hia absence the cash is being handled  fay Mr, Purchase of the PentictQn  branch.  C B. Twigg ia a visitor at- Natal,  Fernie Hnd Cranbrook j.thfe .week,  where he is placing the awards in fruit  and vegetables "in the ������������H fairs in  those centres*. .Mrs. Twigg iiccom=-  panied him.  - With" Mrs. Ijtster's orchestra and V.  Hiid, banjo, furnishing the music the  *fcw*������    **������*������������**    *���������**��������������� ������a������U    V������*i **mm     U(*I4W      *^*M        AAA*\AAA*M*������ V  sight, 3rd, premises to be the best cf  the season. The admission io $1,  which includes suppox*.      , ^  . Christ* Ohurch Sunday School is  resuming operations after a two  months vacation on Sunday morning  at 10 o'clock. R. Harris will be in  charge, succeeding tbe former- super  Intendeijit, H. G..Greenwood.  Mr. and Mrs. R. L, Robinson of  Edmonton. Alberta, - were visitors a  few days last \veelr with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. "W*. Robinson* J.'hf'y  were on their honeymoon, and left on  Friday for Portland*- Oregon.  Mrs. O. W. Humphrey of South  Slocan was a Saturday-Sunday visitor  with Mrs. W. H. Crawford, returning  from a motor - holiday visit at Banff  and Lake Louise?' She was accompan-  ie by her daughter. Miss Myra.  Place "your order today with H. S.  McCreath to be sure'of a coal supply.  The heavy demand for cars to move  the prairie grain-crop is iikeiy to prevent coal delivery from early September till the middle of December.  BfWMHWWlfftll  m.~b.ja  ga mW%J?l?W  r  / ',  The C.P.S. has just Advised that commencing early in September every available car is  to be used for the grain, haul.  This will mean that all shipments of Coal  will be stopped for at least three months.  To he sure of a Coal supply order now.  We are booking orders for the well-known  GALT Coal, and can look after all your requirements if orders are placed by Sept. 1st.  ORDER TODA Y and avoid disappoint'  ment.    Our first carload is now in.  I  cCREATB  W   TT  ���������&;&*,#( W S U St*  is a wora;that means a great deal  indeed.     You can get it here.  And you can get it from yodr ckr  after it has been here.  ���������=-**a, v tt as--,      ve       ������.?(CSCl/������2*i  PR E1VS i E R   GAR AG 4fc  ..���������������������������". '���������*..,���������.,...'.������������������   PALMER -it.'-. MAKWEtLf---*--^.^*'^-;.^-^'  SERVSCE ON AttVTHiN*SOPEHATEy ������������ GASOLINE     *y  J  Much has been said recently about retorestration  in British Columbia. The present forest is the  result of natural reforestration when the human  hazard was not present to defeat nature.  Natural re-stocking of cut over lands is now going  on,., as may be seen almost everywhere, and nature  will again re-estriblisli the forests if only fire is kept  out.  Prevent Forest Fires! You Can Help!  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE.  mesAm  mmmtmm,  mimKmmmmmmjmmntm  ariM*MMMj^ta**ijMMM������aM^WMM  printed Butter Wraps at The Review  assistant, had busy days at Wynndel  and Creston on Thursday and Friday  last, Issuing the usual .permits to cut  hay on the Creston fiats. Over 100  permits were taken out this year.        %  In the report of the sports winners  at the Co-Op, picnic on the 15th inst.  mention was overlooked of the  quarter-mite pony race, the winners  of which were Beiene Nouguier and  Eleanor Blair,  both of Canyon City.  .  Much   sympathy is felt for H.   JL.  Robinson in the'death of Mrs. Robin  son.   which    ttTok? place ? at  Rossland  hospital,   on   Monday- afternoon, just  'five, days after she  had- become the  mother of twins,  a * hoy and  a  pfiri.  The young couple ,had been married  hardly a year, taking 'up housekeeping-  here immediately-after their marriage  early last September.    Mr. Robinson  had gone to Rossland  about' a  week  ago, and was with his wife  when  the  end came.  ���������wiiii  mmmmn  *WBBBB*r fitt sm  mwmmmm*\   S*������&  *tSf  It combines in a delightful form, all of  the vital things our  systems nee$. And  when Milk is handled  the way we handle it  it is the most whole-  somefood obtainable.  Our chief business in  life is producing and  selling   good    Milk.  R. A. COMFORT  at  ffC^ci %m c?eci Sr Bricks.  Men's Half Soles ...,..���������..$!.00  Man*s Rubber Heels 50  Women's Half Soles 75  Women's Rubber Heel    .35  Workmanship guaranteed  JKKm JBMjJMj   tSSfmuuASL.  ^AAaSm*     t^MgOu.  ^HMIte.  ttmW-mmWES  $****!**} ASSS^m*W*mmt*W   ^'V t^^^^Sl^SlS*^^.^**  *pajB^BB^a��������� ^m^a^aajh ^paaf ^aay &^m  Ar"Hi&     MmWmW 0M' ^U*\*t*WWim^MmWm9  connection .  A UNIVERSAL :  GARRY a Letter of Credit from the  Imperial Bank of Canada. This  letter enables ypu to draw funds in any  country, and iii any currency���������dollars,  pounds, francs, ;ete.~to the required  ^amounty, ;*"   ...  Take along also a few Travellers'  Cheques. They will be convenient when  yotijare not in reach of a bank, and are  honoured in all countries without  question.  Letters of Credit ^and Travellers"  Cheques ni^y be obtained at aU  brandies.  Any branch of" ihe" bank wUl give yoti  painstaking and dependable service* P ~  IMPERIAL BANK  OFCANADA  Creston Branch : p."W. AI^ttAU^ Manager.  Branches at Cranbrook, Fernie, Invermere  ~^A  *IO  consists in spending less than  you earn*  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances .and shall welcome yousr  account.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,00(\000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch.  R. J. Forbes^ UMataagcr  BURNS&COMPANY;Ltde  * p ;:,.;:::,:;:,:.'���������;iffBi;-*l|i;i;"Ti5i;iei 5'ri;:;!1,,:,!,:.,,:,^.:. 'ai -r"'-"'" i".!).'?.'*'a;i!r..rliiai:;i.rr'B  JTBY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dlali, eaay to serve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded. liEgliast quality.  ���������ftp  FRESH nd CURED FISH  nil vnrlotlflB.  Choicest BEEP, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL. LAMB  BljRNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  inaveiititiu egg prod notion nnd producca botLcr poultry.    Buy th* I������b������ t. >���������  THE   R&OTEW,   fiJtESTOST,   B.   a  Red Rose OrangePekoe  Quality  20  mm S m-      ^*m-mr-wm* my  Huskies For Bvsrd Expedition'  ^ ���������.i���������  W1I1 Collect 106 Dogs In Quebec To  Be Use<l In Polar Venture  To procure IdO huskies for Com-  ixiander Richard EJ. BTd's forthcoming Antarctic Polar venture, is the  task that has-been entrusted to a" party that has left"; Quebec on board the  SS. North Shore, in quest of the  right type of cantae for the hazardous undertaking. The party is to  'comb the north    shore    of    the    St.  Ijn-wrr<5Ti<?o. Whnn a������������piir������rt. th������ hundred  dogs will be loaded  on the  steamer  and brought to Quebec to be shipped  to the F^a-tttnc rnmai, where  they -Will  be picked up by Commander Byrd.  Where Co -operation Is rveeded  The movement of ten thousand unemployed British miners to Canada  to work as harvest hands in the grain fields of the West is so plgnracant;  unci may have such far-reaching results, that it warrants additional consideration to that already given in a previous article in this column.  Suppose the situation was reversed and there Was a surplus of tens df  thousands of farmers' sons and farm hands in Western Canada who could  not find employment, while, on the other hand, there was a shortage of  miners in the coal-mining districts, of the British Isles, and the experiment  was tried of transporting an army of men from the grain fields of tlie West  to the mines of Britain. j  Under such circumstances the sympathy of;; the people of Canada would j  go out-to their sons as they Journeyed to ah unfamiliar country to engage  in work of which they had no knowledge or training, and to live under conditions entirely new to them. There would "be hope in Uae hearts of the  relatives and friends of those men that the British people and the mine  toosses would he considerate in their treatment, lenient in their judgments,  sympathetic and patient in assisting the strangers to adjust themselves to  their own environment and make good. .  Fortunately for Canada its sons do not have to go abroad in order to  i'ind work and opportunity, because nowhere in the world today is work  more plentiful, nowhere do greater opportunities present themselves than in  Canada. This very fact shou'd. however, -but provide a greater incentive  to our people to extend a heartening welcome and a helping hand to these  ^British miners.  Judging hy numerous statements made by these men, the vast majority  of them have come to Canada with the right spirit,���������a real determination to  'make good" and achieve not merely a! temporary but a permanent,success  in this country  undertake.  ERY DELICATE  New  jc^m^mm^i  SgiS^R  Health     Came     Through  Using   Dr.   Williams*  Pink Pills '  Mrs, Caspar Miller, Lourdes, N.S.,  says that twice in her lifetime she  lias reason to , be tttankful for what  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills did for her.  She says;-���������''I was a very delicate  j girl going liitd; womanliood, when I  1 first found beheftfe from X>r. Williams'  Pink Pills., I. was a sufferer with  cramps and pains every month and  was hardly able to move around at  all. One day when I was very sick  a friend came in to see me, and she  said to my mother, 'Why not try Dr.  Williams* Pink Pills, I know they  will do her a World of good." The  results was my. mother got six boxes  and I began their use, and I soon  found benefit from them. By the  time I had taken them all I felt an  altogether different girl and hcT'long-  er suffered.from cramps and pains.  Then a few years ago I was attacked with ihfluefiza, and was sici?  for six weeks. Again I started taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and  again they brought me good health.  T .am the mother of a family and do  all my own work, so you see I have  Sodium Phosphate  ������rrv    "Product    JTrosxi    S-s&sk&telse'iviMs  Sent East As Trial Shipment  The  Sodium    Phosphate    Refining  fCo.,  at fusilier,  Sask!;,  recently* put  fthrough?a;triiedfrun and yefhipped 7Q0  pounds of thefdry" product to Toronto  r and a Similar shipment to Mdntrea.1,  'via the Canadian Pacific Expressyfor  test. If this ^product proves as -successful  as anticipated,  carload shipments to the two centres will follow  .shortly.    -The  firm   has   about  ������M>00  tons of the raw material to dehydrate  before   winter ~- abimt   27   cars. The  winter rnay find fthe plant working  twenty-four hours a day.   yf :fy-~.y  y If one be troubled with corns, lie  will find in Hdlloway's Corn Remov-  er an application that .will entirely  relieve suffering. *���������'''.'..       S  Year's Shipment. Of "Wheat  In the 1927-28 crop year ended  f July 31, last* a total of 261,000,000  bushels of wheat was handled through  the elevators at the head of the Great  Lakes, ^situated at Port Arthur and  Fort William, Ontario, on Lake Superior:  Heavy Apple Crop  Increase Of Almost 900,000 Boxes Of  Apples From Okanagan District .-  Is Indicated  "An'"1ncreasb^  of    almost    900,000  :.hpxes^jn-^ from  ���������thefOkaha^^^rUitfydisti^ct1- is indicated Sh a i^epo^ T.  P. "White, superintendent vof car service, Canadian National Railways,  Winnipeg. Thev latestestimates indicate that the "Mcintosh" crop will  amount oto : lv252,46G i boxes as? com**  pared with 738,495 boxes last year,  or an increase of, 513,967 boxes Jorf 69  perfceht. ���������? The;?-totel apple j crop]  which comprises largely the "Mcintosh" and the '���������Wealthy" brands, is  expected to * anapiint? to 3,928,355 bo35>  es this season, which is an increase of  890,84a ^pbxes "oyer; la^-year. If y  to keep  in good health,  and depend  They come wholly inexperienced in the work they are to ^xxpon these pills...to keep me so. Now  Instead of working eight hours a day, they will be required to  work from early dawn till dark, but the spirit of the men was expressed by  one of them on the eve of sailing when he said that eighteen hours at work  in the open fields and fresh air of the prairies would not be any worse than  eight hours under ground in a coal mine.  Snroute over the ocean, the first group of miners wirelessed back to the  British Government that they were determined to succeed, and at the port of  landing in Canada, and again at Winnipeg, Regina, Moose Jaw, and other  points of distribution, man after man expressed the same view, namely, that  they were anxious to make a success in Canada and were liopeful of securing work after the harvest and becoming permanent citizens of the  Dominion.  These men by the act of tlieir coming to Canada as harvest nands have  shown that they prefer work, even bard unaccustomed toil, to living in idleness on the "dole" in Britain. Each and every one of them had to pass a  rigorous physical examination before being allowed to sail. They are, therefore, the pick of the unemployed miners^ and, animated by a desire to "make  good" they should succeed if given a fair chance, and a helping hand and encouragement. '  , That chance, assistance and encouragement should be forthcoming in  large measure from the Canadian people as a whole and, in particular, from  the individual farmers who employ them. It will be necessary to show  these,men htfw their work should be done and how to do it. This will require  taqt and patience. Too much, must not be expected of them. And the  matt who makes an honest effort to learn, who shows a real determination  to yy-.orl< and render service to his employer, is deserving of every encouragement.  .,: ;Such encouragement, cannot be better shown than by a kindly, sympathetic attitude a personal interest in the man's welfare, and. in all cases  where it is possible to do so, by the, offer of a job for the winter, The knowledge that, if he shows a disposition to make good, he will be provided with  work for the winter, and thus given his opportunity to become a permanent  settler in Canada, will provide the greatest possible incentive to a man who  is desirous of achieving that result. And it is settlers of this British type of  which Canada stands in need.  If both parties to this uniqiio experiment strive to make it a success  there is no reason why Lt should not succeed, and if it does prove successful,  ���������its success being judged by the results of the movement as ,a whole rather  than by individual cases,���������then it will, in all probability, prove the beginning  of a new and worthwhile immigraton from the congested grotips of thc  unemployed in tlie British. Isles to the    op$n    spaces    of    Canada,    where,  through  their labor, such  people will be  an important  factor  iu  bringing  large tracts of vacant lands under cultivation, and in providing the necessary man-power to develop many of the as yet untouched natural resources  ���������    of ilie Dominion, thus making comfortable homes for UiemselevH and adding  immeasurably to the prodtictive capacity, wealth and prosperity of Canada,  and incidentally of the Empire as a whole.     /  I always recommend Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills to any of my friends Who  may be sickly."  y  If you are suffering from any condition due to poor, watery blood, or  weak nerves, begin taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills now, and note how  your strength and health will- Ira^  prove. You can. get these pills  through stay T dealer in medicine, or  at 50 cents a box from The Dr. Williams* : Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Veterinaries use Minard's Liniment.  ;f_ Knowledge may be power, but it is  seldom powerful enough to move a  stubborn man. '  , Many infants are infected by worms  which cause great' sunerihg, and ������i  not promptly dealt with may cause  constitutional weaknesses difficult to  remedy. Miller's Worm Powders will  clear the stomach, and bowels of  worms and will so act upon the sysr  tern that there -will-be no recurrence  of the trouble. And not only this, but  they will repair the injuries to the  organs that worms cause and restore  them to soundness.yff f  Social Worker: Do you believe in  the transmigration of souls?   .  Fisherman: Well, no sir. I likes  'era fried in the ordinary way.  Sugar Beet Culture  Can Be Raised In Widely Separated  Parts Of tde l>ominion  In  an. analysis of  sugar  beet culture  in  Canada,  the Department  of  the Interior, through its Natural Rer  sources Intelligence    Service,   points  out that beets of excellent quality for  sugar can be grown in many ,widely  separated parts of the Dominion. ���������  good  seed   being   produced   as   well.j  Formerly  good  seed  had  to  be  imported from France, Germany, "feussia  and Denmark. Outstanding localities  for sugar beet growing are the warmer  parts .of Ontario,   the  Okanagan  Valley of British Columbia, South Alberta and the Maritime Provinces.  No Menace To Consumer  ItrUlsh DelegutD Returns. Home Fav-  nlily Impressed With Wliffnt  Pool  "VW do nol agict- with tlioae who  {���������('��������������� in the pools the menace of a monopoly to the disadvantage of the  consumer," wi'ltcs Hc-nry J. May,  Kf-iicriO .Htjcretary of the International  Cia-optM'Htlve Alliance, who was one  of th������- pviiH'ipal  Ftpcnket'H at the rc-  j cent international wheal; pool confer-  k once.  Mr. May expresses his views In Lhe  Co-operative News, published in  Munch aster, England, ���������  lie states -that the economy of production on large scale methods, tho  elimination of the middlemen's profits  and improvement In selection of seed,  made it possible Cor wheat pool members to reap larger profits from their  crops and at tho -aamo time to give  better values to Uio consumers.  A-i   uMi.n   v<������  i.\'Vj::c������ ou:.*.. r,r:r-3D  rive (.in- CiT'ii Iihi ������������r IiivoiHIouh want-  f.l,   mitl    *!.'���������-   mlvifi'.   Tim    U'unnay  <'Giur.:u.Y.  Inlcriirillonal I'utx-nt *V'U>ru������������'6������  ^~u   Mm id   Hi,,  oiiiiw'i.  Dressmaking School  * |.r.j.t|.:jl Uiutiilir. Mi ik'iynidi; niul IlKLlill'u:  totjuwiir* m.il i.iiilhwry; ijiMivKl inl lnw'ruction,  *������>������ Win hum* .lir������������N^iniili.lriit niul Mlll'miry  Hi'liuuj.   'A   lloiuiltl  in.,   vVauili^u.   Ku\.    jlVUO,  t * '     CUokcd For Air. Some little irritant becomes lodged in the bronchial  tubes, others gather, and the awful  choking of asthma results. Nothing  offers quite such quick and positive I  relief as Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. The healing, soofhing smoke  of vapor penetrates, clears the passages and gives untold relief. It has  behind it years of success. It is the  truce remedy for every sufferer.  Reindeer For Hudson's Bay Area  13.O0U lCeindcer From Alaska To Bo  Sent Overland  Shortly after tlie fawning season  ia over, 12,000 reindeer will bo herded icom Alaska to the shores of Hudson's Bay, accocding to N. A. Branson, of the "Dominion Reindeer Company. This is due to the rapid increase) of the herd of 1,249 animals  started In Alaska thirty years ago,  Progress will be slow, the herd travelling about ten miles per day. But,  first, the shortest route must be found  and charted.  \V.   N.    V.    n-ifl  Hairy I rig An Important Indutttry  Dairying is one ot the oldest and  one of Uio moat Important of the industries a& Canada. It awes ita modern development lo the introduction  of tho factory siyntom for the making of chceHe mrul butler, to lhe invention of the contrlfuga] cream pop-  .-inutuf, and Ut the, JTuullull(���������.--) uffoj'diM?  liy improved mo1hnd������ of cold s-tor-  I uije.  Protect tho child from thc ravages  of worms by using Mother Graves"  Worm Exterminator, It is a standard  remedy, and years of uso have enhanced ita reputation.  Whero I?e������pli������ Are Good  The nearest thing yet discovered  to approach "heaven on earth'" la the  littlo ioland of Bigg, in tho Inner  Hebrides. There is no rdcord of a  police cjujo within living memory or  tlw liaLlvcn, according to tho report  [ brought back by Bcicntifltsj and hln-  Imians who have vitdied Luura*>,  90,000 Horsepower is thc amazing total  amount of current produced by Eveready  batteries in a single year!  The strong current and uniform long  life of these Dry Cells and Hot-Shots  have made them the first choice for all  types of farm ignition-<  Always "buy Eveready Hot-Shot for work irt  exposed places. The metal cases protect your  power supply against exhaustion during damp  nights or in. wet weather.  Look for thc name Eveready before  purchasing. If it's not an Eveready  it's not .a Hot-Shot.  "Everenely lent to r������  are    tho    long* at  "Mv������(*l ultip;'* ������������*i������  Cells  made.     Bos  .two In uncxpoBta  ^ placce.  Canadian National Carbon Co.* Limited  TORONTO  Calgary  .Vu.ncotiv'itr  Montrenl  !W!mi3r������<ti������  Jd ���������w Bur*  ",        -theyiastlongfer  Minm'tVn l.luhmeitt Tor ICvery Fnlin.  ^^^^Mi*^^^*P*ij*^*fl*^*^^^*,jYJ*a*^r jt^S.  fatawMW^V ,,mm*Z tSimi JEEP������   BMyXEDWj  JBh     &A  GOVERNOR SMITH  STATES POLICY SN  ^flPlillS   Albany, N.Y.���������rWith all the force  at his command Alfred 'Smith',' gov-'  ernor of the state of New^York, told  an expectant nation' wnat he would  do if elected president. In aggressive  fs������shion. h*5 li-^c-^-^ttA trie Dem*>cr*������tic  ���������nomination with a (speech which not  only set forth his stand on prohibition, agriculture, foreign, relations  "and other public questions, but accused the Republican administration  of a failure to keep faith with the  people.  * As millions listened-in by radio,  %the new leader of *he Democrats advocated modification of both the Volstead law and eighteenth amendment,  reiterated that he would,give the problem of controlling crop- surpluses  his immediate attention if elected, as-  " sailed the administration's .Nicara-  guan and Mexican policy, and pledged  himself to a "real" endeavor to outlaw -war. "  /  He also %called for a reorganization of Federal Government activities von a business basis; declared that  neither he nor the Democratic party  ..contemplated "sudden or drastic"  changes in tariff schedules; reaffirmed  his stand for "public ownership and  control of waterpower; promised a  square deal for war veterans; stressed the need for inland waterway de-.  velopment, reforestation and conservation of natural resources, and.advocated "progressive legislation for  the protection and care- of working  men and women."  While standing "squarely" on the  Democratic p'atfornrT declaration "for  restrictive immigration, the nominee  asserted that he was "heartily in favor of removing-from, the immigration  law the harsh provision which separates families," and was "opposed  to the principle of restriction based  upon the figures of immigrant population contained in a census 38 years  old." -      * -v"  Advice To Dairymen  Hon.  C. "M.  Hamilton  Says Industry  Here Is Not Behind Other _  Countries  Ottawa. Ont.���������Bringing bjick some  friendly advice ,for Canadian- dairymen, Hon. C. M. Hamilton, minister  of agriculture in ^Saskatchewan,  reached Ottawa. He Ss returning from  -the world's dairy conference in London, where 1,800 delegates represented nearly every country in the world.  "Canadian dairying,"    Mr.   Hamilton observed, "does not appear to be  behind other countries    in    the    line  of  production    and    manufacturing.  T.p.ie main  difficulty, seems   to   be   in  the  uniform high  standard    of    the;  herds.       In   that,  we  are  somewhat;  lacking but it is not surprising since^  in a number of the provinces, dairy-  FIGHT ILLEGAL LIQUOR EXPORT  i. ;__    ��������������� ���������������    ���������     -4iJttr  .-. "To establish ourselves in the British, market, as piodueera of butter  or cheese, bacon or any other agricultural product, we must not only  place on the market the highest  quality but also a steady volume.  Merchants whose customers have de-  Alberta Experimental  igcrc   ���������-������ ,3  vciujrcu    a.  =    * = =������-=  i-,J5*m4-r\ *w\       fViiH ry  want to be able to  supply it cpntin- .uor.conttol board in its fight against  uously and that is where  we  sometimes fall down."  Mr. Hamilton tells of the Hon. W.  R. Motherwell's travels. He has  motored all over the British Isles and  is going to France, Belgium, Germany, Italy and "finally up to the  Scandinavian countries to see if they  have anything on us in thSe line of  agriculture."  Joins Scottish Club  Gordon N. Shaver, K.C., has been  appointed by the attorney-general of  Ontario to act as special crown  prosecutor in the proceedings against  liquor export companies at \~Vindsor  as a result of seizure of about $5,000,-  000 of liquor .along the Canada-United States border hy the Ontario llq-  IVIay    Establish   Permanent   Experimental Farm In Peace  River  ���������������t.������^.jl���������a ���������i.  Edrsjonton.���������Experimental tests of  an. extensive nature are being carried  on in Alberta, in common, with, oiiher  parts of the west, stated Dr. J. H.  Grisdaie, of Ottaiwa, deputy minister  of agriculture. In this province, the  work concerning grains and grasses  is being undertaken on a large scale  while growing of suitable range feeds  and tobacco i������ also receiving special  attention.  Dr.^Grisdale left for a visit to the  Peace River country. While in that  area, he will likely select a location,  for a permanent experimental station  as the one now .operated at Beaver  "^ LQd������*e is held under a lease. After  looking over property in the Grande  Prairie, Wembley, and Beaver Lodge  districts, he will submit a recommendation" as" to what section should be  acquired by the federal government  for the development of its permanent work in  the north.  MIGRATION PLAN  IS ESSENTIALLY  e^BC- bbb -"-Skins -b^bc b bk m ��������� m ������vb  &?&������.& A SLM&A & m\,\\FUsUsUtU  illegal export.  ... ������������������ ������.'. iS>    , i.  Soviet Government Will Not Permit  "Warship To Transfer Bodies '  - Of Submarine Crew  "Moscow, U.S.S.R.���������The Soviet news  agency Tass says that in response  to a British request through tfie Norwegian mission to Mqscow,. that  Great Britain be allowed to send a  warship to transfer the bodies of the  crew of the recently raised submarine  L?55.from Leningrad-to "England, tlie  Soviet "Government has replied that  it cannot consent to a British warship entering Soviet territorial was  ters.  The Soviet Government would not  object to a warship of a friendly nation such as "Norway or a, British  merchantman coming.     :  The L-55 was sunk:in ��������� 1919 while  assisting the white. Russians against  the Bolshevik Government taut? recently was raised by the Soviet authorities, who found a number of  skeletons of British seamen.        if  Lord Lovat Becomes Honorary Member Of Club In Toronto  Toronto.���������A distinguished Scot was"  added to the honorary membership  of the Scottish Club of Canada, when  the. club honored Lord Lovat, parliamentary under secretary for Dominion Affairs, who is in Toronto for  the purpose of conferring with the  Ontario government en immigration  matters. In accepting the honor hisj"  lordship reminded the membership  that they could do much .good by  extending a friendly hand to boys  who come out from the British Isles.  Prosperous Saskatoon  it  City's Financial Position Never Better Than At Present Time  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Saskatoon's' financial position was never better than  at the present time, due to'better  tax collections, the city has entirely  wiped out its current loans from the  bank and has on deposit today ap-  rpi-oximately $80,000.  Umversiiy  Hf                1HB(  11 vmvu  aut*-  of the eity that this condition has  existed, and it is said to be due entirely to the improved business conditions   experienced   here.  Earlier in the year tnere was on������  occasion when the city -was able .to  w*ipe out its current bank loans, but  there -was na surplus. ���������  v  Eye Tests For Motorists  Membership     Of     Federation     Now  -Stands At Nearly T/ivo Thousand  "Vancouver.���������Women's place today,  her participation in world affairs, and  her limitations because she is a wo  man wer������ ar*me of the t^-^ic" discussed at the fourth triennial conference of, the Canadian Federation  of Univesity Women by Mrs. Bertha  Landes, former mayor -jof Seattle.  Mrs. .Landes said that "the woman  who deliberately turns her back upon  marriage, upon a home and children  is making the greatest mistake of  her life, but forcing these things upon women only "breeds unhappiness  for all."  The membership report of the federation was read by Miss Marjorie  Gregg, of Ottawa. "The .various efforts to increase the membership,  which now stands at 1,802, within  twenty-seven affiliations, were outlined.  Toronto, Ont.���������While the, province  of Ontario is willing to <;o-operafe in  every possible way in bringing the  immigration scheme suggested by  Lord Lovat "to fruition, Premier Fer-  g������*i20������X   CXpr^SSCv*   vu.S   OpAjtiiGu   uic&L   tile  matter was essentially a British rather than an Ontario problem.  Discussing the conference held  with Lord Lovat in his office here,  the premier stated that h.e looked forward ''with great optimism to the  final result althou������*h he admitted that  the paramount question of finance  had not be^n definitely settled., 1  The premier pointed out that the  Ontario government was already  lending money to Ontario farmers  and financing settlers in Northern  Ontario.  Under the scheme the British government is working* directly with the  Dominion Government and financial  details are being worked out between these two governments.  "Would the British Government  be willing to finance the scheme if  Ottawa decided nbt to- enter into  agreement,"  the premier was asked.  "That ia what we were discussing  yesterday,"  replied  the premier.  "It will also be a subject of further  conference  when  I  meet Lord  Lovat v&gain.  The British Govern-  iess Drunkenness In England  Convictions Show the Lowest Total  For Nine Years  London, Eng.���������According to the  official statistics of convictions" for  drunkenness in England published today, the most sober city in the Kingdom, is the most historic seaport Plymouth  and the  city with  the  most  'proportionate convictions is the pretty but rather sleepy cathedral town  of Norwich, in Norfolk.  Convictions throughout the country totalled 65,000 during the year, a  decrease of 1,900 and the lowest total  fin' nine years.  Suggest  Testa For Visual  Efficiency  F"or Drivers-In Saskatchewan  ���������. Saskatoon, Sask.���������Something of  .practical value and' of ^more than  passing interest ' to Saskatchewan  motorists is being negotiated by the  Saskatchewan Optometric Association in  session here. '  Harry S. Hay, Saskatoon, has submitted to the meeting a proposal  whereby a test of visual efficiency  for drivers would be possible.  : The association appointed a com-  mffctee to conduct a thdrough investigation of the visual tests to which  drivers are subject. Tins committee  will make its report at the next  meeting.  ment is willing to assist in financing  the men and I gather from Lord Lovat that the discus_sions at Ottawa  have heen satisfactory."  , The premier expressed the opinion that if the farmers of Ontario  paid a yearly wage rather than seasonal, no difficulty would, be encountered in "keeping the men on the  farms.  ve;  ssds Are Leaving  if or nuuson ony  Banff Motor Highway  _ **  Ten  Miles   Of   Bituminous   Surfaced  Road To Be Built As Experiment  , Banff, Alberta.���������The entire motor  highway from the eastern to the  western gates of the Banff National  Park may be paved with a bituminous  surface if experiments nc-w under  way under the supervision of J. A.  Harkin, commissioner of parks for  the Dominion Government, are successful. JThis information was given out by Mr. Harkin himself.  Mr*T Harkin said that the present  experiment will include the building  of'."bituminous' surfaced roads for five  miles eaat and five miles west of  Banff, making ten miles in all  May Remodel Liquor Act  British Columbia May Follow Lines  Of Quebec System      <  Victoria, B.C.���������-"We are just stock  taking now." Hon. R. P. Pooley, attorney-general in the new Conservative cabinet stated. "We can't say  much about things until we have finished that."  Tho attorney-general intimated  however, that there would be Jots of  action soon and agreed that the liquor act was one that would receive  early attention. Conservatives in  touch with party leaders have eug-  gtiatod that tho BilUah Columbia acl  may be remodelled Homfewhat after  the lines of tho Quebec Act.  ?       /  Support Foi^Strcsemann  Berlin, "Germany.���������Foreign Minister Stresemann, meeting with the new  German cabinet for the first time,  sinde his recent illness; made^an extensive report on the foreign situation-vvith emphasis on the forthcoming renunciation of war treaty ceremonies, at Paris and the League of  Nations meeting at Geneva. He found  the cabinet members in accord with  him.  Labour Premier's Canadian Tour  i'S'  Would Adojit Drastic Mcivuire  Toronto. ��������� The Chief Constables'  Association of Canada, In session  here, appointed a committee to urge  Ottawa to fingerprint all immigruiitH,  loiiKlhen Ihe renldenee period required for naturalization from threo  to ten yearn, mako criminal misconduct grounds for deportation of oven  naturalized cltlssenH, and widen tho  identification act to fingorprint even  vagrants.  W.    N.    U.    MB  WiU Be Proclaimed King  ? Belgrade, .Tugo =Slavla,���������Transition  of Albania from a republic into monarchy is being rapidly consummated,  according to advices, received herefrom Tirana and from frontier  points. These reports state that Ahmed Zougu, president of the republic,  Ib to bo proclaimed king within a few  days. *^  Charged With Violating Siiiew Tax Act  Toronto.���������Police acting under orders of the federal government arrested eight men and two women  here on charger* ot violating the Dominion Sales Tax Act. The accused  are nil officials and employees of  manufacturing lirma. Bail in each  case waa fixed at $5,000.  Police Active At Count  Vancouver.���������Determined to put an  end to thc epidemic of anfc cracking  in Vancouver, Acting Chief of Police  I>an Leatherdalc announced that n  powtler Hfjuad of special automobiles  nnd armed with r-rwed-^ff nhotjjun?  ( will patrol the city each night.  Ship  Movements  From Montreal  To  Bay Have Been Numerous Th!s  Season  Montreal.���������Ship movements from  Montreal to Hudson Cay have been  fairly numerous this season with de^"  parture of dredges, hopper barge3  and other craft for service at Fort  Churchill, terminus or tbe Hudson  Bay railway, where a modern ocean  harbor is being developed. Three  m6re vessels sailed recently from the  Canadian. Vickers shipbuilding plant,  comprising another 8-yard dipper  dredge, Churchill No. 1, which was  constructed"-by that firm, a self-propelling hopper barge. Chesterfield,  which was built by the Collingwood  Shipbuilding Company and the powerful tug, Dainty, purchased by the  Canadian Government from the Irish  Free State.  Refused To Fly  ��������� With Lindbergh  Littlo Girl Has Distinction Of Being  First One To Pass Up Cluince  Wabash,  Ind.���������Marilyn Lochwood,  JJ^granddaughter of Mrs. Eva Pottit,  turned down a personal invitation of  Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh to take  a flight in a 'plane with him as pilot.  Answering the Colonel's remiest,  thc little girl'said: "I never fly with  anyone but ihy dad."  Lindbergh said, "Young lady, you  have the distinction of being tho first  person to refuse to fly with me."  Kx-Prcmicr Rt. Hon. Rnmcay MacDonald at tlie throttle of a Canadian  Pacific engine at Schrlber with hia daughter Sheila .standing in the door of  the cab. Misa Sheila had ridden in the onglne from Schrlber to Bolkow, Ontario, while on thoir trip to the Weak, "It wa������ mont exciting," alio said. Mr.  Rnniwiv M������**Oriirmlfl nn������l hhi ihron Hmijwht^rM w*>rrt <lol������j>;li*;^r? v.'lth 1!*?/-- r*crti-  cry of Northern Ontario along tho Canadian Pacific main lino.  llintH At Separate Agreement  Toronto.���������Premier Ferguson says  that Britain must finrince her own Immigrants, following hia discussion  wilh.'Lord Lovat. He aaid, however,  that in the event of the Federal Gov-  enrment not entering into satisfactory arrangement with Lord Lovat,  Ontario might malic her own pact  with the British  Government.  Use Niagara Full������ As Screen  Niagara .i-'aUu, 'Out.-���������An mlcroal-  ing'addition to the attractions of  Nlagnr/i Falls waa suggested by  Mayor H. P. Stephens who claimed  that It was possible to project motion pictures on thc American Falla,  at a meeting of the committee in  chargo of the illumination. A spe-  <ihil committee will Investigate tho  proposal. ���������THE  CBE3TOS EETEEW  Local and Personal  BntTH���������On August 26tb, to Mr.und  Mrs. Donald Bradley, a daughter.  John Blinco is spending a few weeks  at Vancouver, leaving on Sunday.  Dr. and Mrs. Liilie were weekend  visitors with friends at Bonners Ferry  and Sandpoint.  Miss Elsie Davies of Fernie was a  weekend guest of her sister* Mrs.  Chas. Armstrong.  Pigs Fob Sale���������Young pigs, ready  August 30, $5 each. R. Stewart.  (Alice Siding), Creston.  J. F. Rose left on Sunday for Cranbrook, where he is at present a patient  in St. Eugene Hospital.  Lost���������Aiound Creston or between  Creston and Sirdar, gold watch with  chain and knife. Isitlals ���������? Hi sn?*de I?"  Gowland Bros., London. Leave at  Review Office.    Reward.  /^mrs snrt.mw%AM.w*Aut ** 1  Geo.   Strong    of    t!  Hotel  is a  visitor this week with bis  son. Normals, at Spokane.  A  Chas, Moore, who has been at Nelson for the last couple of months, is  home for a few days' stay.  Pigs Fob Sax&s���������You-n  g pigs, good  4 Af i <S.  _ "I  Cox (Alice Siding}-. Oreston,  Fob Rest���������Five room bouse on  ranch next Robfc. Starks. Apply A.  Anderson, Victoria Avenue.  Mr. and Mrs. Thornton of Goal  Creek were visitors last week with  Mr. and Mrs. Chas, Armstrong.  ��������� i���������ii ~~i.e  for information leading to recovery of  the   animal.     B. Nouguiei,   Crayon.  Mr. and rare. A. L������. Palmer and  family are holidaying in Spokane at  present.    They made the trip by auto.  QHorsk For Loan���������For his keep I  will loan good -ivork horss to risible  party for two months.    W. V. Jack-  snn.  Fors SAiiS"-���������"one 1& cents a pound  bring your own containers.    Mrs. F.  Bunt, (former Gobbett R-mcb) Creston. ^ .  ���������The PresbyteEian" 'Ladies'' Auxiliary  have thsrr;fy.^5^te|2il5er meeting at 8  p.m., WrtA\������&?iMi?&������ the home of Mrs.  Hai-a.' ~ '-"������������������?:*"v. f  Adam Robertson  arrived  home on |.  Saturday Mfte? a tnonth's holiday with  relatives   and   friends  at   Weyburn.  Sask.  Showing and /sale of the newest in  fail hats by" Mrs* B>yJ3. Jackson at the  store  nest the Imperial Bunk today  and tomorrow.      g'  Fob. Saxss���������Seao-adhftnd Sinser sew-?  ing tnaehir.t^, tr^ldle.    Also one wusfcs-  lv*������w      **%*lJ%ltt������*U.  box St. Creston.  mm  Cl ������"������������������������������������  -For-d  light delivery, in  good running order.     Price 875.    W.  'W. Creston.  F������ H. JACKSON  RERIESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C  Giirlst Oiiiirfih, Oreston  ~    T.SGp.m., Evensoagl  ���������T  'milt..V./. ii * 'S .        m.    .m*. IkJS .. fr.MA       ..���������.  Cotiini union.        <*i    *Q*������i������������  ���������M*&' J. W. SttSiilltoft,  rsrsi  B  s  I  When  in Need of Some  of  Items below Cosne and ���������������   Us; Our Prices are Right  Any kind of Jtfiacksiuith and Carriage Repair Work.  Plow and Implement Machine Repair Work. Tire  Setting.    Losffers* Supplies.  In stock we are carrying a full line of Plumbing  Supplies, Pipes. 'Fittings. Tups, Valves, Range  Boilers. Baths, Sinks. Wash B-isins. etc., etc.  In  Tinsmith ing* we have   a large stock  of   Sheet  Metal   Black   and   Galvanized, Roof  JaOjs, Save-  troughs, etc������  In Hardwood we have in stock Whrou Rims, Cant-  hook Hadles, Doubletrees. Singletrees, Axe .Handles  etc.    A!! work done by real tradesmen.  the  Mrs. J. WV.CraijB and son, Billy. left  on Monday for Spokane, whetefchey  are making a short visit. They made  the trip bicr"feus*  ��������� '*;,*'-:.  V. A* MrtLaUan. who h������d charge of  Oreston public schoo] the past two  years, will this Serin be oti the staff at  KitsihtDO high school.  Koyai Urown Soap is now put up in new single wrapped  bars, weight 9 ozs.    To  introduce   this new quality  Royal Crown we are selling  t^'SO1  crieu imps ror tne titzo iaa rtur are  now available and van be hud at the  stores and banks inytown,* or from the  -   t LI....   s  Si  STEENSTRUP  Plu������&.ag     Tisssnith       Jtar Acctolere WeMiug  J.. P. Cook got  a teU-grapio call to  Spokane on  Monday,  his brother iti  Ihvv   passing  away ;ln   that city 'at an  early hour that niorning.  Fob EscKAHGEi^Ford touring csir  in good shape in exchange'.. for young  Jersey cow fresh''or "coming fresh soon.  Apply P.O. Box 512, Kaslo, B.C.  Mrs. Mead is a visitor at "Michel  at  Michel at present, where another son  has   arrived   to   Our   former    towns  people. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Nelson.  The Valley was favored with noticeable  rain  showers pn  Saturday   and  Monday.    These should help put the  Vt (I)I1CB<  color on the later varieties of  ELECTRIC   LIGHT!  Why wait till September 1st for your JUigh's or Power?  Why gamble when you can Ret a sure thing?  We can give yon Light and Power now. A good, steady,  bright light���������and as cheaply as anybody, and alS the year round.  Winter will soon be here. Why not prepare for the loni?  winter nights now.    Let us take care of your wants.  House Wiring,     Power Installations.    Fixtures  of all kinds at the right price.  ���������_/JoLj3lSS*������  ���������3������ ��������� Jbt(^JLJC^j^Jbi>5^  I  i  | COWIPANY,,  M������mi������y.'.' jwnniiw ���������;'���������.������������������ -'Mmumk  Ben Crawford is at Kelson this  week, where he is writing-..off the  supplementals on the midsummer  fourth year high school examinations.  Fob Saws���������Woa-k horse, weighs  about 1700; milch cow, giving 12 quarts  daily; a!s������o 38 Leghorn hens, one year  old. __Carl Staff, (Arrow Creek), fiiiek-  8on r.O. .   ���������.  ? The hunting season opens on Saturday, September ^st,   when deer may  be shot.    The season  is shorter  than  usual, closing at the end of November  this year. -?'yy.'  Up til! Tuesday car lot shipments of  fruit and '. vegetables fi-oui Valley  points accounted for an outgo of 25  cars.      17  of  which   were   loaded   at  Erickson. ���������     .   ���������      h  Monday is Labor Day. a statutory*''  holiday, and all places of business in  town will be closed. On account of  this holiday stores will be open all day  Wednesday.  Dr. Henderson was a motor visitor  to Cranbrook on Monday and Tuesday, where he was attending a meeting of the Bast Kootenay Medicti!  Association.  Miss Lily Lewis has 5������^t teft *ov  Wenatchee, Wash, where she is helping with the apple puck. This is the  second year she has been ������b Wenatchee at this work.  The Presbyterian Sunday School  had their annual pitmic on Friday  afternoon at Glengtuif Park, with a  full turnout of scholars who had a  niost enjoyable outing.  ���������All taKpayeis should be out tonight  for the meeting at the schoolhonscr at  7.80 at which the question of buying a  new heating plant and more school  ground will be settled.  Mr. and Mrs. G. P, Smith were Friday visitors with Mr. and Mra. W������t-  chor, eiv route home to Ctydtv.Alberts  after holidaying at Vancouver and  Silverbun respectively,  OreHton public aud high schools are  due to open for the fall term on Tuesday morning', ith, abO o'clock. It Is  requested that all new beginners be  on hand for the opening secsiidn.  Kev. Ii. IS, Crib returned at tho end  of the week from New Westminster  and is accompanied hy Mrs. Crib -md  the children, Who are now comfortably  settled in the United Church parson-  aae.  Mrrri, FenwicU and two yons of Los  Aiig't-l^a, Calif.. xvi'Via vWiUfVH hmv ti  fow dayn last week, gnesta of Mr������.  jftose and Mrs, Wataher. Thoy are on  H. motor trip fco Vancouver untl coaut  cities.  Members of the newly orgatiiKed  W.CT.IJ. were active ab the fhab of  the week getting aig>,ntiireH tn a, pet(-  Ur������n airniiriMt. *).im crraintii**** of ���������������    Mr������a������������fi������������������  of the  Legion  Ohih, and also anking  thut no btver parlor liconboa   bo tainted  for tbe vllluge.  B *���������      B^ ST  VjP**     Vk At   A   frff**! a> Mim.mmm    m  j     ������ tT&xjx* \m.m, ly size ^'/ isi. ^  and       , .  *    . ���������  10 bars of Soap  ALL FOR $1.00  The Rug is a hit and miss pattern, reversible and washable; suitable for cottage,  farm, home, bathroom, siinrcom, bedroom  and 100 other uses. We consider the Rug  alone good value for $1.25. Yours with  10'"bars of Soap for $1.00. " Don't delay to  order,   as   we are  sure  they   will sell out  quickly.  Gr^sfon Valley GG-Qperativs  CRESTOM  Tso Store!  PRICKRQH  ?<rtB*&j '.^^aSfeS.':  rKEESTONE  at  We can supply ��������� you with all yots  require at this price, but orders  must be. placed not later than  SATURDAY,   SEPT.   FIRST.  Complete stock cf Sealers iss  Crown. Perfect Mid Mason s  ,       .   * *  Pints,   Quarts,   Half-Gallons.  ��������� ���������'���������'**  oCK-LING SEASON IS HERE  We can supply, your requirements in AIX������  WHOLE and GROUND SPICES.  *fhy Goods.      Groceries.     Furniture.      Hardware  BffiraagWBewgiDBsss^^  waroW  CRtSTON CArE  MRS. M. J. BENIN6ER, Proprlfitross  50c. LUNCH AHD' DINNER  SHORT ORDERS at all Hours  AFTERNOON TEA  PEND OREILEE ICE CREAM  SHBLLV'S BREAD  C? "fl ^OB     *       1 mT*** *^9  ej*B&A���������aa.y *!ss.ns.^xL^mM i>iii&g&r9 a  Five to Seven p.m.  fSm&

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