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Creston Review Oct 5, 1928

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 -'>** '!--���������*���������!' ���������r,-'Ar^*������Wr'-"Sf\r<-\vf.*v^v'*. *-,  -f.* .a'.*'   <��������� c-y. ������������������-*���������-." ^. ������.,-,>rv^c:"r'   ���������-*-������.*���������������. -* '*j-*e    *  ,1-.,  - ���������> i " . Jv -y ". k.'.'     * -", ~-V * >*;     ���������> '      - 'r^"^"V    '-������������������  '*  ������*���������<     --���������       .-      *   . .   ������   ��������� '���������.--���������'.    A I       '"    ,'.'~ . -- * -,*f' ������ ,V .    .     ' -  .  t  Provincial Librae  < 'y.i^f  b$129  -f  r  . "'"  /  jwaf.  "'. 'Ss-*'-'"  r>,  SeT  fl^^ar^^a  UtTMMf"     '���������' "*if)pr'~ '~**a*1Ju^ *m,*mBIX  TTj  OL  ORESTON,  35. V*v  IBID AY; OCTOBER 5, 1������28  No. 35  *���������������  * i������.  oars. ������c A. jrahreyman ana aauga-  ter. Edith are Cranbrook visitors this  aanir  evidence and everyone had a very fine  time.  tutao vutDW)   g������^������u������.������gMM   wjl    auc    wowa  school has Sssded the September report  (as follows:   jftighest standings. Grade  HS Campbell  of  Bellvue.  was a. -visitor -at,the ranch for a few;  days iast "ersesk. returning ..on Sunday.  " Mr.- anil Mrs* Coates and family aaid  xa-r..&9U'KcsaRe ������n oeitvue,, .ajioerwi, ware-  renewlniSr itceiuaintances^n the Brick  jfiiaf-tf-V A* **J*&9 **,+���������*   m*St   t������%*m%  ****..Jt   **��������������� **"���������������������i  *s?aa*s? ���������   **  I la���������ToBi Cowley, Prank McCullough,  ASberta*  4jPade lb���������Joyce Gordon. Alice Well-*  spring    Grade 2a-r-Baymond McKee*  ���������S*S**ct  Robs^^  - JG^Sfide  considerable  Brlckson   is    taking:  school sports at Creaton fair last week,'  Announcement   is   just   made    that  ���������*-.������������������t��������� xr~. L_ ������.__ v���������-��������� ~������������������J--a  js-t.^  ouuiiue jo.-eia<3jr uao ������nrcM -aHanicu  vu������a  ii^-tV-silver- cup- for   the   best boy  athlete at the sports;  ^SSrs. HL. Aa McKowara and Mrs. D.  -A?, Mai Donald of Cranbrook visited  with Mrs. ������.Cartwright on -Friday.  The following day .Mrs. Cartwright  xrtjade the trip-to~T3ranbrook with Mrs.  McKowan, and the same evening Mrs.  MacDonald motored back, with Misses  White H������d"*Eeid and Mr. Battye ac-  ccsspanying her.  Nothing succeeds like success. On  Tuesday T. W. Biihdy was officially  notified thafc-fbr lOSKTh-c* is tche winner  of first prisse for the best- - station  garden on all C.P.R. lines in British j  Columbia. This is the fourth year in  succession that he has carried off the  prize, while in 1021 he was 'awarded  the prize for the best firsf^year garden;  According Jsc.v the judges 1 the garden  this year presented - the prettiest appearance of the fonr in which it has  won tbe prise.  3���������Kirk Beard, Randall Smith.   Grade  iGfrade 5���������Polly Cravenko, ., Douglas  McKee. Frank Yerbury. Grade 8-r  Billy Terfoury, George Mitchell* Irene  Wellspriug, Ned Smith.  Perfect attendance���������Harry Graven-  ko/ Kate Qravenko^ !Pol!v OravenkQ;  Gilbert McCullough. Douglas McKee,  Koymond McKee, George Mitchell,  Agnes Sinclair, Douglas Sinclair.  School Sports -,  $������>r y    A?       , . "  -    -"     .- ������f- '*    -   - -. -  -   CforapetiUon^r the JTubiJee Chal-  lenj-je Cup waft -very keen at the  sohool sports ^nleli were held for  the. second timeibn: the exhibition  a* met same  time as tho  fiO yards, boys, 10 and under^-Camp-  bell Fayette, Alfred Nygaard,' Loyd  Cameron,  50 yards, girls, 10 and' under���������Jean  Spiers, Hilda Hagen.-Matilda Rohac  ���������Belay race, 9'and under���������Can von,  Creston. Sirdar.     *   ��������� -."'���������"  Canyon���������Bab Spencer,Bruce$?iblow,  Bud Browell, Ethel Van Ackeran.  I/Ml    ..^.-^M. *^^.W.^ 1,������       M.������.^^       .....JS^v^  ���������^jV* *****  ar-  ;   Mis. Frank Ebbutt of Brittania  rived on 'Monday on a visit with her  parents, yBir. and Mrs. 3. H. Webster.  .   2. W. Payne, who has been  work  |n������ at. Trail for the past three months,  arrived home oa Sunday.  Walter Wright of Kimberley was a  wssfesad visitor  with Mr. and Mrs.  as.tsa uiauys okshmus >������������. ������v ���������������"*  srs_  Urounas  fali fa|r. _ - *���������    ,    ,.n.      ,    . . I  ��������� ���������#anyess, EricfeSQ!^~Wytsndel and  Sirdar bro-ushi/1 5n full, teams and  dOiitesteu ������.vwc^,y"wy*5u|> : Witii tbp  ;e sehooi.-ias'ny ofwbieh'were  elese that. tlie iitdgeg had to  have assistance Jfe mark the _win-  xiers. Lister also contested a few  events - and it -fa  hoped, that next  m. im        A im. mm  ex.    viae  ���������sur. ^uu   Airs,  vv,  end <o������ *0e week^for;Calg^yi; Alberta,  in  which city" the*former's father is  dangerously iii at present;  Mrs.' Walsh was taken $o Cranbrook  hospital' the latter parti' of the week,  Whsrs -ha* ���������-���������^>i������- '^L~*J������������Ji������A '-������.-'  operation for appendicitis^ j^nd is making a satisfactory ices-overy.  ������.,llo av,  man Nickel, Hunter Putnam, A. Lombardo.  10������ yards, gis-K.12 and under���������Helen i  Hopwood,   Betty   Kemp,   Clara  Ny-j _Clifford Vance, who i& working'at  gaard. j Bonnington, Is spending a few days at  ;   100, feet, boys, 7 and tinder���������George j bis home here at present,  Carr. Manning rowet-8, C������ri Kyg������at*u.  100 feet, girls,-7 and under���������Euby  Pitlnier, Margeiet LombaVdo, Mar-  geiet Bundy.  120 yards." boys, to 15 years'���������Clifford  Greer, Bill Ridd, Maurice Kelsey,  100 yards, girls, to IS years���������������������yda  leads one to t||e conclusion that  numbers told and the ability to  put fresh men\ into the different  events undoubtedly   fro,vo the vii-  laae school thefeSviofcory. We wish  especially to cuVigratulajud Btrdar  on their showInK. , They showed  the right spirit Iu &53 uphiil "gut  and we are qui^e sure, that with  sosne training thsy wi'l give a good  account of themselves another year.  Mi-s Louise Webster of Vancouver | Canyon wonjthe junior relay,  has just arrived to spend a month's  r!jrftHhf>*������ ih^' nmit relav.y and E**ick-  year they will*be there with a  f nil- -Vh* ������������tie, Bessie Hurl, Annie Pascuzzo.  team: ' While  Ore ton  won   by  a  large margin after taking; off their  handicap, an analysis of /the  score  3-teg race, boys, 10 and under���������Lroyd  MacLaren   .and    Bmil     Johnson.    B.  Browell  and   Alfred Nygaaid; Camp  bell Payette and Alvin Hagen.  of tbe week fore Calgary, Alberta,  where she has secured a position and  'will be remaining for some time.  VaCSuaOu     wiou   uw   iKiroarrii,  Mrs. J. H. Webster.  Mr. ana;  fc?  - Miss Amy Helme of San Diego,  Calif., has Jnst arrived for ^her .usual  &1f visit with her brother." iiarryv at  tbe ranch,  i     -������.z~*   *      ./ .  Tom Cannady, who has be&i helping with harvest in Southern Alberta,  the parst-- otolith, arrived home at the  ������-ndcf the ^ week,  A bridge whist is announced for  Saturday night," 6th, at the Huscroft  (school bouse. > <Gard������ at 8 o'clock. --    ^  Kev. A. Gariick is to have a harvest  ahsinks^ivlng service at the Church of  Engird nionthSyaervice on Suiiiiwy  labrning at 11 o'clock, and the school  'will be decorated for the occasion.  ���������] Public  school   inspector.yMannibg  "Was here:;;.^itf/^e^a-y*id^  '���������Visit and found1 the school off to a  good start for the year,    y  :i Seven tables of players were in evidence on Saturday ���������*bi*gh^:|py*.''^he  ^bridge and court whist ^i(jt fimi-jjiy ^he  ^Community Society, and at) which the  "prizes were won by Mrs. Bird and J.  VlBewitson at bridge, and Mrs. Tom  Cowley and ���������Mitchel at court whist.  -The' usual excellent supper was in  "'" "i  Several In- this section commenced  uuraiug <w.ui;M)iiev Ibm yu   *nuu   uenf.,  ing work' tbat has been under way ait  summer.  Miss Alice Carr   of   Fernie -;\ was a  ***^f������ ���������m^*t&*r\+*m  3-leg race-, girls, 10 and under���������Hilda  Hagen and Ida Glasier, Margeret Miller and The������ Thontpson, Coral Healy  and Margea-et Murphy.  -Relay race, open to alt pupils���������-Creaton. Erickson, Wynndet. -  ' Orestcn ��������� Lyda   Ohrssfci**-    fcpances  Moore,  Herbert Dodd, Clifford Greer.  Lsrsj-ri; J^iiip. ~^TSa-~M:*;*ri?ics-  ^-^jg^-g-  Clifiord Greet*. Whitfield Abbott.      '"  -.Long jump, girls���������Frances teoovo.  Esther Whitman. Clara Nygaard.  motor; visitor to spend ^^weekepd  withbeiTparpn^, Ml*, and MT&. Tictor  Carr.    * " " " *'    "   ' -.  T. Ti-evelyun is comhining business  with pleasure on a visit to, Calgary,  Af*haMtd,    .#.������.Sa������'*n.<ualr        - .  ' Mr. and Mrs. H. MacDonald and  children of Calgary," Alberta, who  have been visiting with Mrs. McDonald's parents,. Mr; and Mrs. J. H.  Webster, the past month, have left:  for home.  -J J! ,j-i������y'  ���������X  I wisb to notiMmyowiaiay customers that I "have moved  into mv now store In ��������� thc,  old   King   Oeorge    Hotel  Building, and aim in better  shape than  ever to   serve!  w them.       ( \  See my stock of Mon's.Ladiea,  Boys and Oirls Shoes.' The  footwear  and   prices   are  u. both attractive.  Shoe Repairing given, prompt  at^tioQhd^satisfactiori 6|  guaranteed.  The boarding house at Sirdar has  changed hands. Mrs. Whitesides ittf������l  taken Over the,.; Crowsnest boarding  hbune, and Misses Williams ahd Webb  arrived oii Tuesday from Banff, Alta..  to take on the boarding house here. ?  Mm Cartwright and her daughter,  Mrs7? Wii'auuiw, fonmer lesidents of  Sirdav, arrived on Monday from  Lilloet, on a visit ivith Mr. and Mrs.  Cam,'    .'��������� . -' ; ���������..,.     a- :  Miss Laura Organ arrived on Tuesday from Lethbridge, Alberta, on an.  extended ��������� visit with Mra, Heap.  Mrs. Quaife of Cranbrook is visiting  at Sirdar.  4Am ���������    t  ; ^Sid MeCabe arrived on Thursday on  a vlBit^wlth his family here.  Mr. Dean of Vancouver and Mr.  Fyles of Cranbrook were weekend  visitors at Sirdar.      , . r  Mr. Mitchell and son of Camp Lister  are business visitors,here.this week,  Mi;s. D. Lottibarcio and ������bnV Uonald,  left for their home in Itevelstoke on  Fuday. ���������  MrB. B. Whiteside left on Friday for  OrowBjjpri(i������8t', where she has takeh over  theCPhR. boarding house and will re-  ���������alde^-pei'nianuntly In the future. Ror  the*paat ten years she has boon a real  dent of Sirdar, ahd haH earned a well*  deserved popularity. A keen business  vvoiimm, but always giving fully of ber  uLtovt and oueauu iu helping prumate  anything and everything to udvance  tbe best interests of SUdar. ��������� In social  and comninnity life she will ho mlse^d  and hho has the best wishes of all for  aucoess In her new homo.  son  the  tujf of war.    In the open'  relay the spleiidid performance  of  Lyda  Christie -gave   Creston . the  , victory? with Brieksoii and Canyon  second and tliis^i in a close cositeetJ  The. weight lijait in the tuj? of war  naade this event ������nore closely con-.  Itested     The weight of the- winners  jbelsi^- 493^ Ibsit ^ainst:.497 Ibs^ ������or  tjfie  Creston   team.      Both 'teams'  put up s, #53213 fight and Sriokeon  won the pull on both  ends of  'ihe  rope in the final.  Tn *V������o. -{t������OTr������r>ty,*e������ T.o*y������'h<ji������t-. Ptno*rtr������ei������  and Bill Ridd tied for first place  and the points were evenly divided,  and irt the pole jump the former  carried off first honors by clearing  6 ft. 6-in. with ECelsey. as second.  In the- long - jump Frances Moore  cleared IIS ft. in besting the boys  by 3 inches, and in. the. girls1 high  jump Mauel- Glasier won easily,  aleo heating the boys' record. In  the jiimp.ng Laniperfc Spencer and,  Mabel Glasier deserve special men-;  tion for the fihe'f''.''fMrf6rmarioe' and  sporting, spirit they showed, the  latter by no mea.ia reaching her  limit and we hope to see her another year in the same event.  Maurice Kel ey. Bill Ridd and  Whit field Abbott rendered their  schools yeoman service and were in  many events.. The first mentioned  has been awarded the Knights of  Pythias ������up for the boy who made  the best performance, Frances  Moore winning that award for  girls.,..  These sports will, undoubtedly*  become ah unnual event and training for this occasion should not be  loft to a fow daye before tho aporto  take place. A spirit of, sportman -  ship hhould be built up in the  schools and this can only be done  by playing- garnet* in the right  spirit and by having them properly organised. There is no reason  why inter sohool games both in  baseball and football should not  take placej The -jouoliere will be  rertdeHnfj' [v. "gre^t.,,.service- to the  boya and girls of the Creston Valley if besides instilling the three  *Rs* into their charges they can  also show them' how io be good  sports in tho Rame of life and not  to overlook tho Bnor things of life  which are jnst as important as  hook learnstig if 'we '*������ire to lu%ve  this Valley, and Canada as a whole,  what we would like, thorn to bo.  ' High    jump,    boys���������Tie,  Snsnc8r and Sill iiiddy  Lambert  Peter Burns' left a few days ago for  Lumberton, where he expects tb remain for the winter? worklsg for  Nygaard & Larson.  There was a large turnout of both  parents and scholars for the rally day  exercises.at the United-Church en  Sunday afternoon last. Sacrament of  tbe Lord's Supper will be dispensed at  the service at 2.30'p.m., Sunday, Octo  ber 7th.  A. A. Bond has returned from Nelson,   where   he   was   working  on   a/  plastering contract, and,will start in a  lew days at plastering-gthe new Archibald home at Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry White of Vancouver*  former residents of- Canyon,  eldest daughter, Flossie Blsie, to Mr;  Harry Audrain, son of Mr. and Mrs.,  J. L. Audrain of Winnipeg. Man;  The-w������dding will take place early in  November.   -..    High   jump,   girls���������Mabel   Glasier.  Fiances Moore.,  v Pole jump���������Lambert Spencer, Maurice Kelsey. jjr. and Mrs. McFarlane and daagh-  - First pull tug of war���������Creston beat ter,  Myrtiee  who have been visiting  Wynndel, Eiickson beat Sirdar. with Mr. ahd Mrs. Hunt, Jtaave retura.  :Second pull tug of   war���������Erickson I ed to their home in Ottawa, Ontario*  beat Canyon. * -',--'"  -������.  ,.���������_ ,.   m '     %_ ��������� . . Misses  Beatrice:Molander, Mildred  b***\TS*3������?' ^ ** ������������������*-*������*��������������������� Andeen and Olga Kelson, ^1^ ^���������������*  Brickson-Maurice Kils^V.   Stmter  c^ii^&^ .sP^t the weekend wit&  their parents h6?-#.'s. *$,     * ^ ,  .-,  Miss Elsie nelson has'just returned  from, a week's visit with- friends at  Michel.  elsey," Hunter  Putnam. James Scott, Clarence Bot-  terel Roy Penson, Sydney Scott.  Weight 483 pounds.  Oreston���������J. Bliss, George feiurreii,  Roland Miller, Jack Payne. Jim  Downes, Tony Morabito. Weight  407 pounds.  Points^���������"Creston 758, Brickson 38.  Canyon 29, Wynndel 28, Sirdar 8,  Lister 3.  Mrs. B. Johnson and son, Robert*  spent the weekend with Mrs. LePage  at Nelson.  Mrs. A. Howard was a weekend  visitor -nritb fsrieads at C^sbsook.  CiDXCit, VaNKOAitr-FlneBt quality, at  tXks. giUlon.   A. Mlrabelll, Creston.  F<vb  SaXjIc���������On������  Toggenburg du**,'  and one solid oak btiifeu     Mbs  Alma  Johnaoiti, Oreston,      A  60 yards, boys 8 and under���������Irwin  Nickel, Lawrence Lead boater. Earl  lirowcl.  60 yards,. giris, fi and   undei*���������Bub  Spencer,   Awn    Putnam,   Margaret  datbio.;   ,   . ..������;���������.������������������       ..> ;,  tiie-.- wtiitm^n und Bertha "Glllatta,  Nellie Payne und Phylllu M������u:Il.ina!d,  Agnes Johnson and Stella S&aokodnlk.  ; Wynnde! W.A. meets Ira October  session on Wednesday afternoon,10th.  at 2.30 o'clock, at Mrs. Towson's.  Mrs. Rumsey and family left for  Cranbrook last week.  Misses M.  Ringheign, B.  Davis,   E.'  Hagen   and S. and L.  Benedetti re  turned last Saturday from Boawell for  fa Week, owing to a delay at  apple  harvest.  y. Charlie Penson and C, Ogilvie, who  have been working at the prairie  harvest in Alberta, returned home  last week.  Howard Slingsby, who has been  working on the grain hanl on the  prairie, spent a few days with his  father Inst week.  T. Rowlands of IVail was a visitor  heri at the weekend.  B. Foxall left on Monday for Nelson, -where he wtpects to secure employment for the winter.  C������ Wilson left on Sunday for the  prairie, where he is Intending to work  this winter.  F. Hagen left on Sunday for Cranbrook. where he is having medical  attention.  In addition to bringing home the  cup for tho best school district display  at Oreston fair last weak, Wynndel  pupils also figured prominently In the  sports, the following capturing some  of the honornt' Rather Witftsnftn, Bertha Gollete, Campbell Payette, Hilda  Hagen, Alvln Hagen, Ida Glasier, W.  Abbott, Mabel Caeior.  Rev. A. Gariick of OrcBton was here  for Ohureh of,England harveob festival  and holy, communion on Sunday.  There was ^.lai-fta turnout and the  musical thanksgiving service was enjoyed by ad. The church waa taste-  fully decor*ted with. (Towers, fruits,  vegetables and evergreens*  Miss Helen Hunter of the public  school teaching staff, Orestoin, was'a  between trains visitor on Sunday, a  guest of Mrs. HunjL  Miss Ford, principal of the Kitchener school, issues the following report  of ���������ypptember: Highest standing,  Grade 8-nEtichard Molander, Edith  Nelson, Grade 7���������Willard Bialr. Selmer Anderson, Vivian Langlois.  Grade 6������������������Celina Langlois, Frank Abar,  Myrtle Anderson, John Nelson, Irene  Kuvanagh. Grade 4a���������Curb Andeiv  son,; Henry Nelson. Grade 8a���������Jack  Langlois, John Bohan. -Grade Sb���������  Leonard: Bohan, Robert Anderson,  Altajaialr.  Perfect attendance���������Frank Abar,  Curt, Anderson, Myrtle Anderson,  Selmer Anderson, Alta Blair, WiUovd  Blair, Alice Bohan. Leonard Bohan,  Irene Kavanagh, Robert Johnson,  C������llna Langlois, Richard Molander,  Henry Nelson,  THEATRE        12th  B i!��������� **S9Tii D6I* IQWU  COMING!  Ara<gM#>^||*1m   ^tiH Baft  m TTTTC    HEVIEW,    CBESTO^,    B.    (V  A  *A  ^An Interesting Collection  Figureheads   Of   Old   Warships   Can  Be Seen In England  At  Castle's  Yard,   Millbank,   Eng-  ismd, is preserved thc most complete  ���������. collection of figureheads of old wooden  wat-ships���������some   of   them- dating  hack to    Nelson's    time���������extant    in  England today.  Here may be seen figureheads from  the Hood, Cressy, Bristol, Colling-  wood, and many other famous ships,"  carved out of timber and painted  and gilded by men who were artists  in their craft.  One very fine example is tlio Highlander tnai once belonged io H.IvI.S.  Edinburgh. Another is "a gigantic head  . of the Duke of Wellington, measur-  I ing nearly four feet from forehead.to  Old Age Pension legislation for: chin. The ship whicli this adorned  Ontario is nor. likely lo bo enacted j was launched on the day the Iron  next'year, "but will be one of tlie gov-1 Duke died. Another interesting* ex-  emment's main planks in its corning:' nihil cam*1 Fvmxi th**. liMg-htinp* Tm\nr-  eleetion campaign. [ aire..   Turner's    famous     picture     of  Baron Von Huenfeld, German flier, \ which hangs In the Tate Gallovy near  warn iv HAPPFMiftirj;  <��������� -v������s������-jus^      ������a.aaj5 a &!������'!������ciuk<  r**rst?r������nB- ���������������?    nfw*** *+.  im&?L������    WW  A TESTOO'REGIES  Thai Adds New Flavour:  A tblspns. rice   2>*f cups Borden's.  1-3 cup sugar      St. Charles Milk  y. tspn. salt    . IH cups water  Nutmeg  Wash the rite thoroughly, thbn  add with the sugar nnd suit ta  the mllte diluted with water.  ��������� Pour Into ������ buttered baking dial v  ������������d adU a aprinkllngqi" nutmeg.  Set tho dish Jr<ji,t>onofhot-wa<or  and bake tlirco If ours lu a alow'  oven (,3ti0OlfJ t'tlrr!n������ *ev������ral  tlmen tlie" fit-at hour t<5 prevent  the rice from fiOttlhu* to tho  bottom.  rJ������������J     c*-i'r\9-%-r\4\4.     rti.nv     of      f"*j'>,r������el'*>������^ Mi-im^kl j=������  lo .  hv,  on his flight from Germany to San j  Francisco, revealed that Germany is'  planning an air line to China. i  A fitting ceremony marked the un-;  veiling of a. granite cross at He Aun  Cpudres? Quebec, commemorating;  the first mass ever said in Canada j  by Jacques Cartier, on September G I  1535. '���������"-.. '.    |  General   Umbert������  -Nobile   has  nounced he would go  into  seclusion  at  the home  of   a friend  in  Naples  soon  to write the complete story of  his  recent Polar expedition.  An all-Canadian telephone- service,  Winnipeg to Montreal, has been established, via Port Arthur and  Fort  Heretofore, a connection between  these points has been made through  the United States.  The Peace River  Success     Being     Achieved     In     All  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSOR  OCTOBER 7  PAUL, IN EPHESUS  manship, "created in. Christ Jesus for  good. ..works, 5*vhich. Gdp afore prepared that, we ^should walk in them/';  ���������EJphesians 2.10."* *"'  Lesson:    Acts    19:1-41;   iSphe'si^ns  4.16.  Devotional  Reading:   Ephesians   3.  11-21.  |   Cigarette Pamer?  Large Double Booh  ISO Leave& ^  Pii Firtesg, Ybu, Coin Bety# ^������1W - ���������!  ifNtVi/ KtAi rrv fin  You    can    look    attractive  and  stylise? on less.  ; Learn  how,* to  give  new  an-. heauty    and    variety    to  ' your dresses and add in-  dividuality and charm to  things* around the home  by the qtr.ck magic of  tinting and dyeing. Perfect r-esults are possible  only with D i a mo n d  Dyes. Each pack a g e  represents the perfection of 50 years of dye-  making. . They nevei  streak, spot or run.  They are real dyes, like those us������d  when  the cloth was made.  .ia   I  The eves of agriculturists are now  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  ALWAYS IN THE HOME  ; turning to the Peace River country,  \ where the winters appear to be comparatively mild, and where wheat,  ] oats, and timothy seed can be grown  iand take prizes in world.competition  In this wonderful stretch of country  often by the middle of April the win-  | ter grains and grasses are greening,  j and the fii*st week in May sees the  | tulips and-hyacinths.-.in. full bloom.  Summer tenfiperatures range around  i, and though early frosts are at  times experienced, harvesting is  -well in hand by the first  in September. Some splendid  ��������� wheat yields were reported a year  ! ago in the Grande Prairie and Val-  I halla districts running from 42 to 70  Diamond Dyes are easy to iise. The j bushels to the acre  ���������'know-how*' is in the dyes. Fashionable tints appear like magic right  over the out-of-style or faded colors.  Insist on Diamond Dyes and save  disappointment.  ���������-������������������-���������- ..������������������,������������������;-���������? i      "Color Craft," ray big new book of  Once a mother h^s    used    Baby's | ^^-savmg hints, will be  sent you  Own Tablets  for her little ones she \ ^REE'���������r>V?'lte *J?e, Martin, Diamond  always keeps a supply on hand, for]1^5'  Windsor, Ontario,  the  first trial convinces her there is! :  nothing to equal    them    in    keeping! British Columbia Apples  children  well. -    The   Tablets   are   a j _____  mild   but   thorough   laxative   which ;���������.,������..    ������_    -','  , ���������.   ,    -       ������r ������r  regulate the "bowels and sweeten the \ ���������lU Be Marketed In New W ay  stomach,   thus  driving  out  constipa-J From Coast To Coast -^  tion and indigestion, colds and sim-' British Columbia apples 'are now  pie fevers and making teething eas-} going to be marketed in an up-to-  ier. Concerning- them, Mrs. Saluste;,ate wav from coast to ca^t in all  Pelletier, St. Dumas. Que., writes:���������. ������aTe, way txom c<?ast z? coast in all  "I liave used Baby's Own Tablets for fthe larger cities of Canada, it is an-  the past  ten years    and    am    never I nounced by W. McL. Cooper, general  without tliem in the house. They  have always given the greatest satisfaction and I can gladly recommend them to all mothers of little  ones." The Tablets are sold by medi-;  cine dealers or direct by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Each of the continents has one or  more-towns bearing the name of  Rome.  ; A Household Medicine.���������They that  are acquainted with the sterling properties of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  in the "treatment o������ many ailments  would not be without in tlie house. It  is truly a household medicine and as  it is effective in dealing with many  ordinary complaints it Is an inexpensive medicine. So, keep it at  hand, as the call for it may come  most unexpectedly.  manager of the Eden Apple Service,  . a subsidiary of the Associated Growers of the Okanagan, following* meetings with Victoria and 'Vancouver  wholesalers. Under the new plan  British Columbia appie service stations will be established in all the  chief cities Hvhere apples will be kept  cool and in best condition. British  Columbia apples will bo distributed  from these stations in a new, style,  half dozen and dozen cartons for  the small buyer. All selling will be  done through retailers, who will, be  supplied daily.  The work done on the Beaverlodge  Experimental Sub-Station is fully set  forth in the report of\ that station  which is available for distribution  and may be ^ bad on application to the  Publications Branch, Department of  Agriculture, Ottawa. The Peace  River country is developing very  rapidly, and the agriculture practiced  is very diversified. Success is being  achieved . in all branches y including  grain, dairying, poultry and /beekeeping.  ICxpIaiiaticn^  Aud   Comment^  The Forfeited- Chance, Acts 19.S, 9.  ���������On his third ' missionary journey  Paul come to'Ephesus, where he followed his customary method of  spealdn-gr-first to the Jews, and then  to the Greeks., For three months in"  the synagogue he reasoned and persuaded as to the things concerning  the King*dora���������iho subject of Jesus'  teaching. But instead of heeding his  message, the _ Jews Hardened their  ltenrts5 PS!?"' 5='^**io o' +���������->'=>''*��������������� pven s^olcc  evil of "the Way" i;usea as a synonym for' Christianity: recall Acts  9.2).     Paul was   obliged   to    break  -fl*Kr*i4 V������ *H**t ^\ T***m*-em lAA������(J*irv< 4-*������ -���������* ������-������������,������.w������*������rfy^*^-i ?������������  *.*.%.*������.     w������iV.    WV-������*tJ,     ICUkVXUg      (.***=    O ^ JJICi-gV-g UW  for the lecture-room of Tyrannus,  where many of them followed him.  Tyrannus was probably a Gentile who  had a school of philosophy. i*aui may  have seemed to the Ephesians to be  one of the wandering professors of  philosophy who were so numerous i'p  the early Empires. In the lecture-room  of Tyrannus,f froihf eleven t;qffour, after that phiipsd*^ier had.'finished has  lectures, Paul proclaimed unto his  hearers Jesus the Christ.   '  Two^ Fruitful,Years, Acts 19.10, --,  For two years Paul Continued teachr  ing ih the school of Tyrannus, arid-  "all that dwelt in Asia heard, the  word.of the Lord, bothf~ Jews and  Greeks." Within easy reach of  Ephesus -were fhe other cities of the*  Roman Province of Asia : (on the  western shore of Asia "Minor).-'During,  these years were probably found the  others of the Seven Churches" of Asia  of Revelation 1.4, II. ���������        r  Many of the converts who "hSad  practised magical arts came and, publicly renouncing their deeds, brought  their books and .burned them in the  sight of all- "These were books of  formulae for compelling the assistance of spiritual beings, or securing  the affections of a "beloved, or for inflicting pain and spiritual' torment."  ���������A. S. Peake. The act destroyed  property valued at fifty thousand  pieces of silver, or the customary pay  for fifty thousand days' labor. Probably there were few copies bf the magicians' scrolls, and to their rarity  was due their valuation.  ;������;(������ vug  LaUNDwY  '_ AND   ALL . *  ���������a^sseoa.  f^x  EveryWewwnn'a  Maid-oT-sll-Mroric  U Ml*?  Quickly relieved  by fr.^oingjDii  WrtWWill  LtiON Jars us?  ���������'*yjni*~a*s~  Storekeepers  If   we'  are'  not - represented-  in  your   community  you -can ���������  . Get the Agency tor  Kalles5  ��������� Men's Hand-Tailored  dtitmg  '���������'AS profitableyline because it  : pleases1 they best: trade., *it u  guaranteed. All advaaced  styles, f tailored from, claoice  English and Scotch woollens.  Improved measuring charts  simplify* -order-taking.  SdmplesMnd Style Book  Free,    Sent Prepaid.  Write to  KALLES     LIMITED  268 Yonge St., Toronto," Ont.  *RfiJertnce���������HovaLEtPtk *f Canada  Hollow ay's Corn    Remover  the corn out by tho roots,  and prove it.  takes  Try it  you  First Film.   Actress���������"Aren't  satisfied with one husband ? '���������'  Second���������"Yos ��������� but unfortunately  \ie's not    mine."  "HELPED ME  WONDE  Woman Strengthened by  Taking Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound .  Tort Colhorne, Ont.���������"Aftor having  an operation, I wits very miserable,  woak, nervous and  very near tin/It to  work. I. saw Lydia  B. Pinlcham'a Vegetable Compound  advortlBftcl and  tried it; and believe  lit JicljK.'d mo wonderfully. I havo MO  weak hpoHh any  moro, tho pains  have left ma nnd  niy norvoft nro liuioh  brittor. X fool Hftfo  In Haying Lydia I'J, 1'lnltliani'ii medi-  rind'i lmve helped ������no "womlerfuHy."���������  'Mum, Wm. li. liKHcwtmsuBn, JUox 149,  Tort ���������Ooltoorno, Out*  vv,   n.   it.   i7na  Externally    or    Internally,    It    Is  Good.���������When applied externally by  brisk rubbing, Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil opens the pores and penetrates  the tissue, touching the seat of the  trouble and immediately affording relief. Administered internally, it will  still the irritation in the throat which  induces coughing .and will relieve affections of the bronchial tubes and  respiratory organs. Try fit and be  convinced.  Will Continue Confederation Train  - As a result of the great increase  in winter travel between Ontario and  the prairie provinces, the "Confederation," the Canadian National Railway,  passenger and express which now  runs between Toronto and "Vancouver, linking these cities with Brandon, Regina,, Saskatoon and Edmonton will operate as far west as Edmonton until January 5.  Recipes For This Week  (By Betty Barclay>  Seed Cleaning Station  Now Government Station At Saska-  1ooii To Bo Ready For 39351 Crop  Di*. J. H. Grisdale, Deputy Minister  of Agriculturo at Ottawa, following  a visit to' Saskatoon, stated that it  was the intention of the Federal Government to establish shortly at the  latter city a seed cleaning Htation  similar to that operated at Moose  .Taw, and that he hoped the new station would bo operating in time for  the iarmors to take advantage of it  for tho 1929 crops.  Minard'H Liniment for aching joints.  Bleu fait Lignite Coal  Approximately half a million tons  of coal were produced from the Bien-  falt lignite coal fields last year,, and  it is expected that a similar amount  will be dug during" the coming winter  months. f ,,      :  Tinc������    Man    With   ���������AKtlmui, almost  longs  Cor death to end his suffering.  Mc weea ahead only yearn of cndleaa  torment with intervals of rest which  are themselves fraught with nover  ceasing fear of. renewed attacks. Let  him turn to Dr. J, D. Kellogg's AalU-  111a Remedy nnd know what complete  relief it can give, Let him but use It  faithfully and ho will And his asthma  a thing of tho past.  $U(VifiV10% COEVIPiaAIIIT  Nearly Lost Her Uttle Girl  Mrs. Thoodoro Rivott, Anthony, Ont.,  ���������writes:���������"Luut Pall I nearly loBt my  little girl aa alio was mifltoring terribly  from Hummer, complaint. She became  very thin and woalc; had no appetite,  and could hardly walk aerosa tho room  without falling dowii. At last my  I mother ndvit-cd mo to get ������ botAU) oi  l   OiiANGE CuS-xAkjD...(Serves *?)-,  2    cups Borden's St. Charles Milk.  1 cup hot  water.  8    tablespoons   cornstarch. '  '3.. yeggs.       '"..'_  -Ji teaspoon,salt.  3/4 cupful cold water.  % cup orange juice.  2 tablespoons  lemon juice.  Grated rJnd of brie orange.  1   cup sugar.  Mix cornstarch,, sugar and salt, dilute with cold water. Add to scalded  milk and hot water, stirring constantly until mixture thickens, afterwards occasionally; cook fifteen  minutes. Add., orange juice, and  slightly beaten eggs that have previously been mixed; mix thoroughly  and lastly, add the lemon juice and  orange rind.    Cool and serve.  HUtm YAtkU  *$>x.j.d pee pGunw " Up. Awemy-uue  samples free.���������Stocking & Yarn  Mills, r>$pt. 17r Orillia, put.  The smallest race of people live  on the Andaman Islands in the JBay  fo Bengal, near Burma. Their average height is "less than four feet.  Our Aulioiiuk Wutiah. Atfcrtt  Buffalo National Park, with its area  of 107.5 square miles, is the home of  Canada'ft national buffalo herd, thoro  being a littlo over 5,000 of those anl-  mulrt now In the park. Mooho, oik,  tnulo deer, antelope und yak are also  in the park.  Mlnni-d'H  yearn.  Liniment���������Fonulnr   for   BO  mmmmim**m������\mi*mmi  fptfOWCEi-.jj  :;.",exTrOF;;**;:  ������ <J w FT   a ������**%. m**r,     *J  l  t������d after nhe had taken, a few dosee  eho Wiwi relieved,  X aloo found it a grand remedy for  crumps, and would not be without a  bottkt of it in tlio houoo for anj^-  thlnrjf."  Jiv* been on th* mp.rW for o>wr fi-i*  yeara; put up only hy Tha T. JSfiiUsuia  Oo^ Limitedj Toronto, Oat-  OAKAMEL  CUSTARD  (Serves 6)  1    tall   can   Borden's   St,   Charles  Milk    with    enough    water   to  make 1 quart,  5    eggs.  \',t teaspoon salt.  1.   teaspoon va"nilla, .  i^j cup sugar. ^  14 teaspoon nutmeg,  Gradually sift sugar into a hot  skillet, shaking tho skillet vigorously  all the time to prevent burning. The  sugar ������hould melt about as fast as it  in sifted into the pan, When it turns  to an amber color, (a light resin  color) set on back of stove/and add  milk, being careful tliat milk dqes  not bubble over, as is liable on account of tho high temeratut^ of  sugar. As soon as the sugar is*mclt-  cd in tho milk, add mixture gradually to eggs alightly beaten. Add <the  salt and flavoring to ogg and milk  mixture. Bake in cuatarcl cups in a  moderate oven.  ChlSdren Cry  XOl" it  Castoria is a comfort when Baby Is,  fretful, Kfo Bponer taken, than the littlo ono ia at ease. If tfoatleaa, h fow  drops poon bring contentment. No  harm dkmo, for Cnotoria, lo a baby  remedy, meant for babies'? Porfectly  nafo to g-lvo the youngoHt infant; you  have the doctors." word for that! It is  a vegotablo product and you could ubo  It ovory day. But iVn in an emergency  that Castoria me ana most. Some night  when constipation mi.mt.ho l'elloved--  or collo  pnlnR���������or    other    Buffering.   -r- I Never ho without it;  some mothera  To have the chLklvon sound and 1 ^een an extra bottle, unopened, to  healthy in tha "first care of a mother, | mako nuro ther������ will always ho Cas-  They cannot bo healthy If troublod t toria ^ tha house, It Is effective for  with worms. Use Mother Qraves' | qi^? chndron, too; read tho book  Worm isxtcrmlnator,  People seldom improve when  they have no model but thomnolvou  to copy after, '    ^   .  i\llniud������������ Ltnlment for mproJnM.  that coniea wltl������ It,  *%mm*mAm .'^0$$.  ^f\^'<: :P������&$P&  ,1  jgp^ t^tcvt^Wj cmiffiiaTONA b, a  /  ���������3lMT������ii������M&.  Special Sailings to  England���������Ireland���������Scotland���������-  France���������Belgium  St will bo & -wonderful treat to yourself and to the folks at home, You  Vfill enjoy your trip to tho utmost,.  If you travel ^Visits Star.  Monlreal-Clasg<yur-BtJfast-LittrtnKt  ir_?**������������������,���������������������������***ftSss ������^o*v   5? t\.  44.a.ifax-4. IjiiTiouihSkeTboiirg-Atrhiserp  Penniand    Dee.   ft  Lapland        Deo'.   -9  Sai{fax-Glasscrw-BeJfast-Liverpoot. <  Halifax^tueenstcnvn-Liverpool  Baltic Dee, IO  Special   Conducted   Trains  Winnipeg, 'direct .toJSteamera  For comiteit information, phone, write or call.  224 Portage'Ave., Winnipeg, Man.'  Pacific Bld������,, Vancouver,B.C. 258  7A11U & 3SCH fcl:������ 8 UvS  IC^S^Sii^^ffiKll������l  THE CRIMSON  WEST  ��������� BY ���������  ALEX. PHILIP  Published by Special Arrangement  ���������    With Thomas. Allen. ".Putaiajher,-  Tordsitb. Ont.  =y  CKAPT2R -9X���������bontinued.  The  next    day,    dressed    in    light  doming and a pair of running shoes,  Donald went around    Stanley    Park.  Wishing to condition hinase!*the ran  the greater part-'of the way.  Spring comes  early in Vancouver  as compared, with the East.     In January the -buds are bursting, in Stanley. Park.     The balmy sea'air, scent-  . ed with earthy odours from the deep  woods,  seemed to Donald to  possess  magic properties. The blood sang in  .his.-veins.      Overhead* big white seagulls screamed and soared;  squirrels  retreated In. chattering fright as he  raced down ,the road, and over all was  the sound of the booming surf. The  wind  rushed past  his   ears,   and  he  shouted aloud from sheer exuberance  of spirits .and the joy of living.  Donald covered the distance t from.  English Bay to Granville Street:; at a  jogging trot. The air of the gymnasium seemed close after being in the  open. The big Australian -fighter waa  in the * ring with one of his sparring  partners. The slap of gloves was like  music to Donald's ears.  "Just 3n time," welcomed Andy-as  he led him to the dressing-ropm*  where he quickly shifted to fighting  togs and then walked over to the  ring.  A crowd of boxing-fans sat by the  ' ring-side watching    the    big    1"elLow  work out. Donald's  entrance  caused  a stir. His lithe, muscular body/was.  the attraction of ail eyes.*1"  " 'Op in," commanded Andy.  While an attendant was putting oti  his gloves, Donald studied tlie big man  lie was to help train. He would weigh  at least two hundred pounds-'' His  shoulders were enormously broad and  square, and the muscles of his arms  stood out in knobs and bunches. His  face was a pasty ^colour!,, aa, though  his training had bden done inside. His  jaw was square and strong, his eyes  a inild blue, and his nose looked aa  though it had stopped many a solid  punch. "Strong but slow," Donald decided.  - Whpn Andy introduced.kiss JIagin  merely grunted. To the fighter Donald was simply one more puneliijug-  bag.       '��������� '  -  Donald turned to ������Andy. "What do  you want me to do?" he asked.       >  "Oh. knock the blighter out of the  ring," rejoined Andy, with just a  touch of sarcasm.  "Do you mean "that?" queried Donald quickly.  Andy nodded.  Hagin came to the centre - of the  ring," assuming an awkward crouch,  his arms wound about his face. Donald circled him -warily.- The big man  feinted with his left. Donald danced  within range, ahd the Australian lei  loose a terrific Eight swing that would  have felled an - ox* DonaM sidestepped, jabbed his left twice to his  opponent's face, and his right missed  Hagin's" jaw ''by the fraction . of aii  inch." A surprised, look cam������' over  tlxe big^ man's face. A murmur of applause-came from the. audience.  ^Strike me pink! What a left 'and!"  ejaculated Andy. Hagin scowled and  tried to - "bring the fighting to close  quarters, but was easily avoided by  his' lighter opponent.v. '" .* -  , Donald now" 'took the "' aggressive.  His left found weak spots in the bij^  man's defence, .and repeatedly he- sent  in stinging'.-jabs' that drove his adversary's head back with a snap. Try  as he might, Hagin could not get  away from that whizzing left. It is  a bitter -pill to he bested hy "one's  sparring partner. So far the" Australian had" been given a-iioadttg lesson  [He forced. Donald into a-corner and  ucea  rioe  Lower   ^farkets   for   good   medium  quality  teas   enable   us  to  reduce   tlie  Le   us  to  ���������a*    a  -r^-r-������-r  -onceot kjEZ*&Etir** Ljj������%.E>&MJ JS.edJKa.ose  ea from, 80c. to 75c. per lb. package.  T  and to  TK-e      new  stocks  no  . for tlie Vz  will  ���������1:  ���������*v   ^J  nrices    -win    a-Dply   on  *  osi  Hand- in  t*i^. slOjtcs,  as  .:*.lm _ii~ ^x���������  !_;���������^~ i__      a.ii   mc   in.er^-u.a.ii.B,������   wu.w  WllU  se  11 Red Rose X  ea.  But due to an increasing' demand the  world over, the markets for extra fine quality  teas, such as RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE,  are higher rather than lower���������so we regret  we cannot make any reduction in this grade  at present.  BED ROSE TEA is put up  only in Clean, Bright Aluminum  Packages. The very best container for good quality tea.  f  uiau6 xGi liiiu sava^oiy.  ed under the flail-like swings, and  shot a l?ft upper-cut to aHgin's jaw.  The latter ..staggered weakly to' the  ropes. Donald ;:was. after him like a  flash. Just- then he saw Andy gesticulating- wildly - and "shaking his head.  Hagin lunged forward and IDonatd fell  into, a clinch.   The gong rang.  ''What's the trouble, Andy?" asked  Donald as he reached his corner.  "Strike me liicky!" whispered Andy  hoarsely, "'you're punchin' me meal-  ticket. You're makin' a blinkm' boob  oiit fbf ;*^eV/eay"yweight." f y yf" \ y:  "You told me to< knock him out of  the ring," reminded ��������� Donald.  "Sure I aid. But 'ow the 'ell did I  know that you were a blinkin*  cyclone ? Strike me blind, a left 'and  like that I 'aven't - seen since I  ^audled, ^un^^riffo." " . / J * y : "f  ���������ff 'fWti^-SliaJl"; 'T%do in;:f'S*iie-:fnex-t:  rbund-?'*'^'-' '-      Jn- ���������    ^^���������"������������������s'aS^a  "Tyke a punch and go down���������'urt  your 'and���������anything, to quit. But for  'eaven's sake '"? don't mess up me  'eavyweight any more! If the pubjic  ever 'ears of thiSr pur big fight is all  ofC!" PP.+���������.,.:���������;, %.,:   '" -Pa % 'P    p  ������������������.  .. -^In' -tbte **%-*l.ffrpundkDonald- dropped  to the floor as they broke %rdm~ a  clinch in the centre of the ring. He  rose to one knee, holding his hand and  making a wry face. >  "Too bad," sympathized Andy as he  'ordered him to the dressing-room.  As Donald stepped % rom the ring  he was intercepted by a curly-haired  youth whose brown eyes sparkled  with enthusiasm. "By golly, I want  to know you. My- name's Douglas  Rennie. My, but that was a, wonderfully fast exhibition you gave us-" he  ejaculated, gazing at Donald with undisguised admiration.  Donald flushed. "I appeared fast,"  hits explained; modestly, "aa I was  against a very slow bppnoent, I kriow  nothing   of   Garrieau,   but   he   won't  have to  be  very  clever  to' beat thei      "May I work out witn vou?" askedi        Farmers Rebel Ag-ainst Soviets  Australian."  -    "Garrieau is fast  and  carries  What moat peddle Phil Inafjjestlo'ji'iei  usually excess i*tc|ii4 in tho Btomach^  Tiio food lias aoutfed.'The .instunt roiri*  edy is an alkali which *notitrall25os  acidB? But don't ueio crude holpa. XJae  what your doctor would advise,  Tho host help in Philllpfl' Milk of  MagnoaLtt. For tho 50 years Blnco itfi  1nv������������nlk������i II; haw remained ������lantlard  with phy������lclans. You wllit Hnd nothing  *Iho ho quick In it������ effect, oo harm I cos,  to efllclont.  Ono tant������letm*arpDonfql In-w^tor neu-  ^tralizca jj'n^any , tlmca ita ��������� volume In  acid. TMe^eSulto aro ImmoirHate, with  no bad 'after-effects;''Onco you learn  thin fact, you will never doal with  excess acid In tho crude wayd. "Go  Iparn���������now���������why this method is supremo,  Be HUre to got the genuine Phillips'  Milk ������������f MiLp:ne������ia pre������crlbr-������r1 ������������v p!"������y<^-  claiiB for l"������0 ynavH In corrrinf-j-ng <ax*  co:<������ aclrlr,.   I'Zitch   bolllo  crmtahiH  fty\\  I cHt-r r������: irin,--!-   nny driigntorc  'Tm sorry for Andy's man if that  is the case, as any kind of a. left'  will, beat Hagin. .Come to the dressing-room,"   invited   Donald.  A moment later Andy entered and  ���������sank dejectedly to a locker sea^.  "You look rather blue, Andy," observed Donald.-  "I am. All 'ell's a poppin*," admitted Andy.  "What'3 wrong?"  "I've lost me 'eavyweight. 'E's  quit."  "Why?" . .      -  "Said I framed on 'im by sending  you in this afternoon. Said t 'urt'**..'is  pride." '.'  "Pride 1" echoed Douglas sarcastically. "You've been treating him ftoo  ���������well. I never thought much of him  as a fighter. You're too goody a  trainer to be wasting your time.on  third-raters." '    y' ������������������,:  "Maybe you are right," conceded  Andy, "but look what a blinkin' mess  I'm in now! 'Ere I am in the 'Pie  three hundred bones for training;expenses, and I've put up a forfeit with  -the promoters for appearance. I'll  lose the 'ole lot." He threw out hia  arms with an air of resignation and  sank back in his seat. ���������'-���������;  Little Andy presented a pitiful fig-  urp a3 lie sat hunched in the corner  ���������his jaunty manner gone; his blond  head,- usually held at a saucy angle,  sunk on his chest. Gloom, deep,-impenetrable gloom, enveloped * this  bright spirit from the Antipodes.y  Donald'knew now that for all  Andy's munificent manner of yesterday, thc three dollars to "eat on" and  the sorely needed dinner he had  bought, had come from a generous  heart, but a depleted purse. Here Was  his benefactor in trouble. How could  he help him? Ho crossed the room,  sat down beside Andy, and placed his  hand on tho little man's arm.  "Andy, take me on. I'll flght Garrieau for you."  ��������� Andy came to his feet with a juntp  and oelzcd Donald by tho shoulders.  "If you'll do that, me lad, I'll be your  pal for life. Strike mo pink, did you  'ear that? Tvo got a real tighter at  last! -^Ooray!" Tho littlo fellow was in  ecstasies. "We'll clean Garrieau up,"  ho went on excitedly, "and then I'll  tylc-o yoti to the Stytes, and then to  Atistrylla, and.. ..."  "Hold on." interrupted Donald  laiiKhingly, "looks like you intend  making a professional pug out of me,  I'm dolnfj this to help you, Andy  and," -flushing in spite of hlmaelt,  "I'm broke."  Andy glanced ovor Donald'a tall  figure with a profeatdonal eye. "You  'ave a week to ������at fit, and 'as you  aven't Wdly any weight to tyke att,  you mSiuuIu l*t> top "i/io ... tlu������l Uj������������c."  Douglas eagerly.  "Glad to have you," replied Donald.  A few minutes later the young .men  stepped to the street; Douglas seemed  loth to go.  "Will  you  come to   my  home  for  dinner?" he invited. *"  Donald hesitated. It seemed ages  since he had entered a private house.  He glanced down at his only suit,  which was rather seedy, then looked]  up, to find the usually roguish eyes  of his companion .fixed upon, him seriously.  "Thanks, "bid man. I hope I may  have-the pleasure at some time, but  J can't do it now."  "You saicl you were broke." began  Douglas, hesitatingly,   "can���������I "  "No, no, I'll see you tomorrow," interrupted Donald, turning abruptly  and walking swiftly down Granville  ' Street^ '���������' ;���������;���������'���������'''       '[.  ~v   y     --(To Be Continued.)   ?  Growing tension between farmers  and the Soviet authorities, mainly in  consequence of the requisition of  grain, is reported by persons arriving  from the "Ukraine, South Russia. Dissatisfaction has .resulted in open insurrection. Soviet hpuses have been  set on fire and Soviet agents roughly  handled.  Exercise  You need a cool and soothing  rub down* with -Minard's Liniment after any form of-exercise. - - v ���������,    -  ' Wailful  ������  Use Eveready Layerbilf  B" Batteries for Economy  Here is positively the lowest-priced,  satisfactory, longest-lasting "B" power  you can buy.  Eveready Laycrbilt batteries completely  meet the "B" power requirements of  every radio receiver. Three sizes���������large,  45-volt; medium, 45-volt; small, 22J4-  volt. All JEveready Layerbilt quality at  new low prices.  Equip your radio set with Layerbilt  batteries and'en joy many months ol  carefree, better reception.  Canadian National Carbon Co.. X/imitect  TORONTO  Caltjary  Vancouver  Montreal  Winnipeg  'Ozvnitiff Uvercady Battery Sialion CKNC.Toronto  R-203  W.    N,    IT.     17.r)3  ',?/',''"/ ���������fr','/,Sf'*py/{fss/f/r'6'//s/,s'/'/'''���������'" Ws's'sTyS^Uffr������, mmem  i IM 11 ij juji ii Kj^jLi^PfaawMiiipjiu^^  mmmmm  T'Kl-i  CBBSTOK BETSEY?  ������5Sg f all r air  a aa^b'4.7  vv A&aaa<G������&<  -2TSSJFW?*'  jS&#hjMLAtf  Five boxes apples���������W H Hilton.  Three boxes apples���������H W Long, 1  Goodwin.'  Two boxes Mcintosh  Red���������T Good'  win, Mrs. Kelsey.  Two boxes Delicious���������11 W Long.  Two boxes Wagoner���������Sam Moon.  Northern    Spy ��������� W  S   McAlpine.  Keith Littlejohn.  Mcintosh���������J Murphy* T Goodwin.  Greening���������Mrs J W  Hamilton   1st  . and 2nd.  Wealthy ��������� w  a   McAlpine,    Geo.  Cariwiighi,  Jonathan���������Sam Moon, 1st and 2nd.  Delicious���������Mrs J W Hamilton,Mrs J  W Craig.  Snow���������Keith Littlejohn. R W Long.  Gravenstein���������W S McAlpine.  Any     oia-srs-   variety ��������� uw>o.    Ow?t  wright.  Peaches���������Sara Moon 2nd.  Pears. "Winter Nellis���������Sara Moon.  Pears, Clearigua���������Sam Moon 2nd.  Pears* Flemish Baautv���������M B Arcbi  Cox Orange���������K S Paulsen- Mrs J W  Trr a,*.   JOlCllUIIIjajH.  Snow���������-K Littlejohn; B W Long.  Delicious���������B. W Long 1st and 2nd.  Grimes Golden���������E A  Penson,  t&oa  Christie. .-*"--  Hosse Beauty���������Jean Kemp* i������t- ������r������d  2nd.     -  Mcintosh Bed���������T-Goodwin, J Mus>  jphy.  Ontario���������Mrs J W Hamilton.lst and  2nd.  Greening���������Mrs J W Hamilton, B W  Long.  Winter Banana���������B A Penson,  W S  McAlpine.  Tnlman Sweet���������Mrs J W Hamilton,  Geo. Cartwright.  Any other variety���������R W Long,  K  LiiLiejOhaiu  Onions���������"W K Brown.  Oarrofesg White���������Carl wigen. 1st and  2nd. ' "'"���������"���������   '  MaugC'ds���������Car! WSgesu  Cabbage���������Hulnie & Sons.  Jt&&kpOu,  niro  PSenis &nd Fh&erar  Fern���������Mre C H Bore,  Mrs FOB  gears. P    a'  Geranium���������Mrs IT H  M J Beninger. y  Begonia���������Mrs S A Sppers,  Mrs F H  Jackson. - >- ���������  Roses���������Mrs Speers, Mra Sam Moon.  Any other ornamental house plant���������  Mrs Craig, ^G������������ Mj*iCre*!th.  UII.W  \*r a u.jiui^,.  W     tZ*   iUUXllfJiUlP*  Dahlias���������Mrs G Cartwright.  Sweet peas���������Mrs Moon 1st and 2nd.  Asters���������Mrs G Cart wright.  Boquet any other kind���������Mrs H V  apples Sam   Moon 1st I Robson, Mrs Cartwright.  Pansies���������Mrs   Speers,     Mrs    Cartwright*.  .Snapdragon���������Mrs K C Rodgers, Mrs  Curtwripht. -^  Zinnias���������Mrs Cartwright.  Cartwright,    Sam  Geo.   Gart-  Best box of apples���������R W Long.  Best packed box���������Sam Moon.  Best colored box���������J Murphy.  Best box pears���������M B Archibald.  Crate Lombard plums���������W S McAlpine, Sam Moon.  Crate prunes���������Mrs Nathorst, Sam  Moon.  Crate Pond Seedling���������E H Pridhatn.  Crate Green Gage���������Sam Moon, 1st  and 2nd.  FRUIT���������Plates  Wealthy���������Geo. Cartwright, R W  Long.  Gravenstein ��������� K Littlejohn, W S  McAlpine.  Jonathan���������R W Long. Joan K*mp.  "Wagener���������K Littlejohn, Mrs J W  Hamilton.  Northern Spy���������Mrs J W Hamilton  Spitzenberg���������R W  Hamilton.  Long,   Mrs J W  SYNOPSIS OF LAND  AMENDMENTS  i   Vacant, wtvwiprqwj. surveyed Grown  lands may be pre-empted by British  subjects over 18 years of age, and by  aliens on declaring Intention to become  British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation, and improvement  for agricultural purposes.  Full information concerning regulations regarding pre-eniptions, is given  in Bulletin No. 1,.Land Series, "How  to Pre-empt Land," copies of which can  be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands, Victoria,  B.C., or to any Government Agent.  Records will be granted coveting only  land suitable for agricultural purposes,  and which is not timberland, i.e^ carrying over 5,000 board feet per acre  west of the Coast Range and 8.000 feet  per acre east of that range.  Applications for pre-emptions are to  be addressed to the Land Commissioner  of the Land Recording Division in  which the land applied for is situated,  and are made on printed forms, copied  of which can be obtained from the Land  Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five years and improvements made to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivating at least five acres,  before a Crown Grant can be received.  For more detailed information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."  PURCHASE  Applications are received for purchase  of vacant, unreserved Crown .Lands,  not being timberland, for agricultural  purposes; minimum price of first-class  (arable) land Is $5 per acre, ond second  class (grazing) land $3.50 per acre.  Further information regarding purchase  or lease of Crown lands is given In Bulletin No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase  and Lease of Crown Lands."  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, *he conditions including payment of Btumpage.  HOMESITE: LEASES  Unsurveyed arena not exceeding ao  acres may be leased as homesltes, conditional upon a xl welling being erected  in the first year, title being obtainable  after residence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled and land has been  surveyed.  LEASES ,  "FVmt grfudnc; and Industrial purposes  arena not exceeding 640 acres may be  leased by one person or a company.  GRAZING  Under the Grosdng.Act ttte Province la divided Into grossing dlatrlcta  and the range administered under a  Grazing COmmliuaoner. Annual grafting permlta are issued touted <m number*! rangred, priority being given to  0M������4*i������������"������imui tjwutstt*. CU*cL-CT,"Xtr������ 'amnxzf  form atmoclatlona for range mon&ffe-  menL Free, or parUaiiy free pdmslta  are available for settlera, eanu>e*������. or  travellers, up to ten head.  and 2nd.  Peaches ��������� Geo.  Moon.  Grapes���������K   Littlejohn,  wright.  i.nw ���������c:=r3__ri Oa^t-tvnghtj   Mrs F  H Jackson.  Flemish    Beauty    pears���������Hulme  &  Sons, Mrs Craig.  Clairgena pears���������R W   Long,  Sam  Moon.  Winter Nellis pears���������Sam Moon 2nd.  Hy slop  crabs���������Cai-$   Wigen,    Joan  Kemp.  Transcendwnt crabs���������G Cartwright,  WS McAlpine.  Plate   Lombards���������W  S   McAlpine,  Sam Moon.  Plate 3reen Gage���������Mra F H Jackson, T- Goodwin.  Plate Pond Seedling���������Mrs R Telford, E H Pridhaiu.  Piate prunes-~Mrs Sinclair Smith,  MB Archibald.  Plate Yellow- Egg���������Mrs Sinclair  Smith. Sam Moon-.  Ranch display���������Sam Moon,  Most points in fruit���������Sain Moon, R  W Long.  Livestock  Saddle horse���������O Sutcliffe, G Hood.  Ranch hors*���������Geo Hood.  Saddle pony���������Eleanor Blair, Mary  Sutcliffe.  Registered bull���������G Cartwright, G  Willis.  Grade cow���������A Comfort, T Goodwin.  Registered cow���������G Cartwright, G  Willis*.  Heifer, under 2 years ��������� G Cart-  | wright, Mrs F H Jackson.  Dairy calf���������G Cartwright, Mrs F H  Jackson.  Jersey cow���������G Cartwright.  Jersey heifer���������G Cartwright,  Grade heifer���������Mrs F H Jackson 2nd.  Heifer under 3 years���������G Cartwright,  T Goodwin.  Registered dairy cow���������G Cartwright.  Ponltry  Barred Rocket Cock���������w S McAlpine  1st and 2od. Hen���������W S McAlpine 1st  and 2nd. Cockerel���������w. S McAlnine  1st and 2nd. Pullet���������vr S McAlpine,  Carl Wigen.  Rhiode Island Reds:   Cock���������W S Mc  Alpine,   A, Comfort.     Hen���������W S McAlpine,.  A   Comfort.       Cockerel,���������A  Comfort, w S McAlpine.    Pullet���������"W S  McAlpine, A Comfort.  White Leghorne: Cock���������D Bradley.  Hen���������D Bradley. Cockerel���������D Bradley.    Pullet���������D JSradiey, B N Holmes.  Any Other Variety: Hen���������E H  Pridhatn 1st and 2nd. Cockerel-  Fred Lewis, B H Pridham. Pullet���������  Fred Lewis 1st and 2nd.  Utility pen���������D Bradley. A Comfort.  Ducks���������Mrs O'Neil.  Geese���������Mrs O'Neil.  Utility pen Leghorns���������E N Holmes.  Utility pen Rhode Island Reds���������A  Comfort.  Best mule bird ���������D Bradley.  Nasturium���������Mrs FC Rodger**, Mrs  Hayes.  Collection house plants���������Mrs Jackson, Mrs Hopwood.  - Collection   cut  flowers���������Mrs  Cart*  wright, R W Long.  Needlework  Luncheon set���������Mrs Beninger, Mrs K  in..: to*  ���������*^A ���������V������*\jr*  QBedspread���������Mrs Craig, Mrs Bnndy.  Collection   crochet���������Mrs   Beni.Mger.  ^ISrs K E Paulson.  Buffet set���������Mrs. Craig.  Buffet set In color���������Mrs Boyd,  Mrs  Cartwright. .  Table 'runner���������Mrs   McLaten.   Mrs  Hopwood.  Dresser  scarf���������Mrs   McLaren,   Mrs  Boyd. -  Pillow   cases���������Mrs   McLaren,    Mrs  Cmtwtight.  Pillow    cases,     embroidered ��������� Mrs  Ciibb, Mrs Kelly,  j    T������w?ls���������Mrs Cribfe. Mrs Boyd. j  I Continued on Page 5I  F. H.JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  JAsUnga solicited.". '  CRESTON.   B.C.  et\oa b bs.0  swaeem  J&.-B  K -%*S*m  FcnaF  ��������� ���������.&ggs*nT  Certificate of Improvements  mmrt*. aaHjaaaa������  /vor/ce  Rhmm&Atg Fractional Mineral Olaime  aitaaSA in the Nelson Mining Oioisiofs  of Kootenay District. WhstA tscatedlg  On Fawn Creek, near the Reno RSine.  TAXB- NOTICE that I, A. H. Green, acting  as agent for W. H. Bhomberg-. Free Minors  Certificate >Tcj. USSSB. Intend, sixty davs from  the date ho?*������cf, t������ alralv to the Minln^Heeora.  er for a Certificate oi Improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the  above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 85, must be commenced before the  issvU^ncs ci snch Gerti3''s*'*������ *������' T7*������Tvtv������r������wjRnte,  Dated this 19th day of July^Sfi28.  A. H. GBEEN,  I  I  Has -produced Minerals valued as follows: Placer Gold, $78,174,795; Lade Gold, $130,GS1,919; Sihrear,  $86,689,046; Lead; $121,850,734; Copper, $221,501,079; Zinc, $59,508,692; Coal, ?271,294,668; Stractural Materia! and BSIscellaneous Minerals, $53,502,301; -niaklng its mineral production to the end of 1927 -show an  Aggregate Value of $1,048,837,828  The substantial -progress of the Mining Industry of this province is strikingly exhibited Sn fhe tollonlfflg  *Ig-ures, -whicli show the value af tbe production for successive five-year periods: For all years to 1895,, in-  elusive, $94,547,241; for five yearsb 1896-1900, ?57,607,9S7; for five years, 1901-1905, $96%90t,96S; for five yeass,  1906-1910, $125,534,474; for five ye&rs, 1911-1915, ?142,072,6������3; for five years, 1916-1920, $189,922,725; for six  years, 1921-1926, $281,915,492; for 1927, $60,729,358.  Production Last Ten Years, $453,266,721  Lode -mining has only been in progress for about 2d years, and only about one-half of fhe Province lias'  been even prospected; 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing land are open for prospecting  The BKaiisg La->&s of tbis.Province -are more liberal and fhe fees lower than, these of any otbi^ "Psovfisee  in tho Dominion, or any Colony in the British Etooire. t  Mineiral iftpa.t?io?aa hjb gT3mt������n it. airutn&m&vfri. gftg' ^..^fias-.*; t^^a. .-.     *  AbsoSoie 'niiies are ootained by developing macm properties,������������������ saenrity of *??bicl������ is gwaranteed by Crown  FracUcaUy all British Columbia Mineral Properties, upon which development work baa been done cure  described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines. Those considering mining investments Should refer to such reports. They are available without charge on amplication to the Department  of Mines. Victoria, B.C., Reports covering each, of the sis Mineral Survey Dismcts are published separately, and are available on application. Reports of the Geological Survey of Canada, winch? Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information.  Pull information together with Mining.Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing  THE HON. THiil MINISTER O^8 tlilJJLWB,  Victoria, British Columbia.  ElBE  aai=]E3t=  msiis  sisit.  3Bf=l������3G  st^as  i  r  i  B  El  - & -���������-  .-.}. it  A  11   P\  urposes  Goats and Rabbits  Toggenburff doe���������P CS Ebbutt.  Toj-juonbiirg kid���������P G Ebbutt. 0  Blair.  Kid under 1 yenr���������P G Ebbutt, C  Blair.  Chinchilla���������P G Ebbutt, Miss Alma  Johnson.  ftitbbic. any kind���������Car* WiR*n,  Mrs Kelsey.  ChSnchiHa buck���������M\m Alma Johnson.  Chinchilla doe with litter���������P G  Bbbutt.  Pair Chinchillas���������P G Bbbntfc.  Hoots and Vegetables  Potatoes���������\V K Brown,   Hulmo St,  Sow*.  Tomntoes crate���������Carl Wigen, Mra,  li P Hobtion.  Tin nl pa���������Curl WlRien,  CnrrotB���������Sam Moon 1st and 2nd.  Boots���������W K. Brown. Q dirbwrlght.  Corn���������G CnrtwrlRht.  Tomatoes���������Mm H P ltobaon, Oarl  Wl������en.  1T.mm^:.'.���������A  Coasfert !rt ft������*.d *^^,  Sfl|iin'������h���������A Comfort, G Cartwrtght.  Cucimibers���������Mrs 8inclair Bmith  Ciii-ou���������O Cai'twi-Sght,  Printing of distinction-���������printing,  fine and correct, conveying the  right sentiment for every occasion.  Printing for social events-���������-stationery for general use or for special  events ��������� cards, letterheads and  invitations.  We are specialists in setting up  type for a thousand and one. requirements���������each job handled and  regarded as a matter of great  importance.  tSmBmSSm*  THE  CRESTON  VIOAf  EtLWY  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING  DEPT  JUJUBSJUiiia teSSSnuiC  l,ZZ.tSZS!S2SS!SSSSS^^S^^SSSit~mS.t  IttUJSitllG , -  1*-.   '1  2  TUCK ���������BE������TO"i<  BSYiSW  /e^'  Prise Wisisiers  Collection   amateur   photography���������  Mrs FO Kodgers 1st and 2nd  Girls, Under 16-A  '     . - I    Collection   paper  Sc-wers���������Dorothy  l Smith-. ." '  Crochet centre-piece���������Mrs Craif?, Mrs j    Fancy to^rel���������Jean McCreath, ITrs&n-  Sesinger. ces Lewis.  "  Centrepiece   in   color���������Mrs   Craig, .   Fancy apron���������Betty Speers.  MrsBeningex. Library sisarf���������Mary Gocidwin   Jean  Sofa cushion���������Mrs Cartwright, Mrs ajcCreath.  Mrs  A L Cameron.  Work apron���������Mrs Cartwright, Mrs  Speers.  Work dress���������Mrs Cartwright, Mrs  Boyd.  Child's dress���������Mrs Cribb.  Baby set���������Mrs J Maxwell. Mrs H F  Hobson.  Men's socks���������Mrs Maxwell. Mrs  Palmer.  Cotton quilt���������Mrs A L Palmer.  Cushion���������Jean McCreath* Betty  Speers.'  Cooking  Bread, Maple Leaf Soilr���������Mrs Mc"  Laren, Mrs Goodwin.  Bread. Five Roses flour���������Mrs A L  Cameron.  Bread, Bake Rite Soui*=Sars Os2"t-  wright.  Bread, Purity dour���������Mrs Nathorst-.  Biscuits Parijty .flour���������Mrs Nathorst.  Caks, Blue Bibbon baking powder-  Mrs Pridhatn, Jlrs Boyd.  Angel   cake���������Mrs -   Telford,  Speers. -    *    '-��������� ���������  Devil food eake^���������Mrs Telford, Mrs  Bepinger.  Oatmeal" cookies���������Mrs   Cartwright;,  Mrs Boyd.  Gingersnaps���������Mis Boyd,   Mrs Ben-  ihger.       k   .' '  Apple,   pie���������Mrs    Cartwright,    Mrs,  Craig.       ,  Lemon pie���������Mrs Craig, Mrs Telford.  Homemade .* candy���������Mrs     Robson,  Mrs Nathorst,.  Layer cake iced���������Mrs Telford. Jean  Henderson.  Doughnuts���������Mrs Maxwell, Mrs Ben-  llrand  1 Iitsa.������r���������:  ���������*������#      Out    C  sus������-s  Ginger'bread���������airs A ii Cameron,  Mrs Craig..  Johnny cake���������Jean McCreath, Mrs  Pridhatn.  Cake and pan of biscuits, Magic  Baking powde-r���������Mrs CartwrightB Mrs  Jicituru.  Cream piiSs���������Mrs A Comfort, Mrs  Bentnger.  Currant Cake���������Mrs Nathorst, Mrs F  H.Jackson.  Scotch shortbread���������Mrs F H Jack-  K9CES  -"S*   qo  o   g������jT.1-P   a-nif-  Laugh with tne world at Richard Di^ ������.������ w &  salesman who falls into love and trouble.    Hot  water is Dix's lot while posing as a. millionaire.  It's a sure-fire comedy picture.  ���������nBt*a-*a-M-*-*������  Musical Instruments  Violins, Guitars, Ba^  Saxapliones,  Cornets,  Trombones^   Drums.  Dance Orchestra Instruments  ^ Band Instruments  Strings   for   Violin,   Banjoi    Mandolin,   Guitar  Ukulels.    Reeds for Saxaphone and Clarinet  MUSIC���������eiassicalt Secular, Popular, Jassz-rSQOGS  Albums for Pianos.   Arrangements for  Small Orchestras.  THIS REXAIiti STORE  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. II. -BiMKJMJit  Bran muffins���������Mrs F H Jackson,  Mrs Telford.  Tarts���������Mrs Sinclair Smith, Mrs F R  Jackson.  Brown bread���������Mrs Cartwright, Mrs  F H Jackson. s  Collection cooking���������Women's Institute, Presbyterian Ladies' Aid.  Most points���������Mrs Telford.  Canned Goods  Extracted honey���������Mrs P H Jackson  1st anil 2nd.   ,    . '^-  Jam���������Mrs Telford, Mrs McAlpine.  Jelly���������Mrs McLaren. Mrs Telford.  Collection  canned  goods���������Mrs   Tel-  a a   et a  14IJVM    tflllU..^  Ketchvip���������Mrs. A L Qanaerwn, Mss  Cartwright.  Pickles, mustard���������Mrs Telford, Mrs  A L Cameron.  Pickles,   clear���������Mrs A L Cameron.  Pickles, mixed���������Mrs W K Brown,  Mrs A L Casneron.  Marmalaee-^-Mrs Craig.       ,  Strawberries���������Mrs Telford" 2nd.  Pears���������Mrs Brown, Mrs Craig.,  Peaches���������Mrs F H Jackson 2nd.  Corn���������Mrs Cartwright.  Best and most perfect packed can of  vegetables���������Mrs-F H. Jackson.  Butter and Eggs  Butter, prints���������Mrs W S McAlpine,  MrsG Ca-i-twright. -  Butter, roils���������Mrs W S McAlpine,  Mrs G Cartwright.  Eggs, white���������D Bradley, Mrs Huhne.  Egge, brown���������D Bradley, Mra Huiuie.  Schoolchildren  School Disti icts Display���������Wynndel,  Creston, Camp Lister.  Chickens���������G ������xulai6,Ir6n& JPHdhusn.  Cake and Cookies���������Jean McCreath,  Dorothy Smith.  Cake and cookies, boys ��������� Maron  Moon, Lloyd McLaren.  Collection wiid Sowers and grasses���������  Wiunie Moon, Sandy Telford.  Reed basketry ~ Harold McLaren,  Herb Morrow, Lloyd McLaren,  Dressed doll���������Helen Hopwood.  Cushion, embroidered ��������� Jean McCreath.  STEER ASTRAY  Came to the premises of the imder-  signed on or about July lOlh, 1028. one  steer; about 18 months old, red and  white, no brands visible. Owner oan  have same on proving property and  pitying all expenses. Notice ia further  given that unless said animal is claimed within thirty days it will be sold  by public sale at my premises at  10a.m., Monday, October 20, 1028.  JOHN WOOD. Canyon.  KM  KOLSIUR  Improvements in design and appearance of  sets. Reductions in prices, and a promise of  a better line of broadcast pt or ram met* will  make this a record year for radio. Come in  and make arrangements for a demonstration  in yonr own home.  TENDERS FOR WOOD  Sealed tenders will be received up  till Ftidny, October 12, 1028. for the  Kiipply ��������� of move wood for Creston  schools as follows: 10 cords off 10 inch  wood; 10 cords 20 inch wood, and  SO cords of 4-foot wood. Lowest or  any tender not necessarily accented.  Por. nil other particulars apply GEO.  NICKEL. Socrelnty, Creston.  gagjj-P   p**wjjf    pffti       l^j^l    ffl    HMH       M*-,*m %%%   >-SB    jBm*\m.   B^iT   J***%*m   f. *ffl|   H**  PA.LPJIEF!   du    WI AX WELL  f    t%������mtlOi. OH ANYTHING. OPERATED DY CAGOUWE  MHHHHN  JUffM ssna mfianwy  New Stock of  Harness  Second Hand Store in  eottnectuon  J^UM^ m.       jBflpw StiAwf^SSjSAFtwmmfmwiflf Bmm  JSr*\tm.O      EmmPsSF *WtW     ^mmmt ^Pff^^^.y*Im*8^*r*  Sho* and Harness  Repairing^  fa-������ "A TJPfc TS ������  A^ GOOD farm, representing invested  years of effort tUling" the soil, should  pay dividends. And it will���������-to the farmer  , whb is a keen business man. \  f" The dividend is the earnings over wad  above "wages for the* fanner's3?ork. Too  massy farms fan to earn even these -wages.  The  right Banking connection wiii  prove invaluable to the farmer who plans  . fpiydividend?. * j-fe should, di$cuss Ms shsss"*  ness freely with the Bank Manager.  The Manager at_ an$\ Branch of the  Bank isfill'give you painstaking sdvics wsd  dependable service.  senai  feyyJl  junr-ciJAL BAMK  Or Canada  CRESTON BRANCH CyV. Ai-i-Si*, ftiaaaticr  Brancliea at Invermere, Crsnbrcpk and Fernie   .  im&  ive  By the Sack, Ton  or wanoa  Maple Leaf and Robin Hood Flour  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats  Chopped Oats, Wheat  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  V  We carry complete stocks.  In Flour, Feed, Fuel it will pay to get our  prices before buying elsewhere.  cCREATH  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 bal-  ������* onces  and  shall   welcome your  THE CANADIAN BANK  COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20>0OO#OO  Reserve Fund $20������000ji000  Creaton. Brctach  R. J. Forbes, Manager  BURNS&COMPANY.Ltll.  'Iia8i*** A "***'jB4<<a '    cu'jg-g^e^ ^^tt -js   ci   ���������& <ss^snjj^-a  E  |TRY OUR '.'  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  N An economical dleh, ensy to norvo.  ShaniTc-ch JBnsness HAliMt SSACOJNf atid 1LARE&  GLBNDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government ftmdod, lilghoet quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  oil varieties.  Choicest BEE*. PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BltRNS* HJitAL ntULTur F&&&  Increaaes ������egcg production, aw������3 pvoducea better pouttry.   Buy the best. THE    REVIEW, ".CRESTON".   B.    C.  f***ia*'*jm^S  Always Reliable  SoIdt hy sill Ch-GC���������&S  iCsal Foundation oi x^Aoaerti B  usmeSs  Honor For Lost Fliers  Menument   On  JTr&ffiel-i   Coast. De*J!-  . ������ uiigootaivt  The so-called practical man of business, the financier th������ farmer,  dtiring:: the many decades of the past has been inclined bo regard the  scientist as hopelessly impracticable, a dreamery a faddist. Within more  recent years marked change in this respect has taken place, and today the  scientist, .the-chemist,. the laboratory research worker*; is recognized as  among the most practical and essential of the world's workers.  To the great universities of the world, and to Governments must he  credited hi large degree- the recognition now accorded to the scientist, while  many of the woi-id's foremost industrial concerns now regard their research  departments as being among the most profitable departments of tlieir great  'enterprises. P  A recent article? by Ih\ K.; E. Free in ''Chemical Markets KM New York,  declares that science earns for the "United States more than thirty "billion;  dollars a year, or nearly half of the national income. It has, he says'  doubled the productivity of agficultxfte and more than quadrupled that of  mining. Continuing, I>r. Free wroce: "Surely the business-men of America  ������right to be convinced by now ihat it is worth while to exhaust every one  of science's Industrial resources; yet the surprising fact is not only that'  these resources are unexhausted, but that oniy a small fraction of them  have been put to work. Not a tenth of the facts that scientists, know are  : being used. The rest of them lie idle in the heads of professors or in the  unread pages  of scientific bocks.'' ���������  Som years ago a gentleman hamed Dudley became a chief chemist of  one of the large American railways. He devised methods of testing coal  ���������and coke and lubricating oils, and saved millions of dollars for his road.  He helped the steel people find out how to make more lasting rails. He  invented cheaper and better paints. He suited the available water supplies  to the engines, and saved millions of boiler tubes from being burnt out or  corroded. It is estimated that the scientific improvements devised by Dr.  Dudley and his successors on other rail-ways have saved more money than  ��������� all the railroad wages ever paid ?n the United States. ���������    ,  Sometimes a scientific problem solves itself as if by magic. The origin  of the potash industry is an example. The salt' miners of Germany ������t  generation ag*o were bothered greatly by some bitter, evil-tasting stuff  mixed with the salt they were tryxag to mine. This bitter stuff had to be  taken out, but** if they piled it up anywhere the rain always washed some  of it down into tlie rivers where it spoiled the water and poisoned the fish;  Then a great chemist, Dr. Justus von Liebig,^ happened to hear about this  worthless stuff. He found out there was potash in it. He knew that crop  plants heed potash���������that it could be used as a fertilizer. He suggested  this to the- farmers of - Germany. Now the potash industry is one of the  greatest in the world. The useless, bitter stuff became the chief assets  of the mines. s ��������� ... "  ?Tons of sulphuric acid and arsenic used to be blown out of the smoke  stacks of copper smelters, -sometimes killing animals and" crops oh neighboring farms. A scientist built an electric apparatus which collects these  poisonous particles out of the smelter smoke. The apparatus is now in  use all over the world, itnd the sulphuric acid, instead of floating out to  damage the farms, is used in chemical industry, while the arsenic has become the chief reliance of the scientists who are fighting the boll-weevil,  which threatens the destruction of the cotton plantations of the southern  states.  "' In like manner we have the story, of the botany professor who cleared  the western United States irrigation ditches of a weed that was choking  them and compelling the farmers to employ a man night and day to clear  the intake of the pipe line. "Suspend a few crystals of copper sulphate  in the ditches, in little canvas bags," he advised. The weeds died and disappeared in a week. This scientist jIoiow that copper was especially  poisonous to that, kind of weed. His practical knowledge increased the  wealth of tho whole irrigated region.  In Saskatchewan a clay-working industry was having trouble wLth  Its raw products. One of the processors of the University of Saskatchewan  was called in, and as a result of his knowledge, investigations and testa,  he found that tho correct mixture of clays was not being made. Ho found  a remedy, and thc industry is now on a paying basis and expanding its_  operations.  Thc battle against rust in wheat and .other parasites, the removal of  moisture from wheat without impairing its milling and baking qualities���������  these and other important subjects arc receiving the .attention oi the  scientists of Canada, and their solution will mean hundreds of millions of  dollars to the farmers of tho Dominion.  All of which only goes to demonstrate that every industrial interest  in Canada, whether it be in the manufacturing class or In the work of production from Uio farui, tho mine, tho .forest or the flahcrios, should .strongly  .support tlie present move for larger and more extensive research work in  this Dominion. And of all classes, the farmer will probably prove to he  the greatest gainer.  aind Coll  A monument honoring the memory  of Captain Charles Nungesser and  Captain Francois Coli has been dedicated at Etretat, where the French'  airmen left the coast of France on  their ill-sarred attempt to -fly to  New York more than sixteen months  ago. It bears the Inscription:  "To the First  Who Dared."       '  At the base of the column, which  resembles an obeiish, are marble  figures, three times life size, representing, tlie two flyers. TJhe monument haa been erected on the cliffs  at Etretat at the point, over which  Nungesser and Coii in tlieir 'plane  "White Bird" passed on May 8.. 1927.  before they disappeared in the west.  On the front are engraved the words'.  "Nungesser and Coli, May, 1927."  The inscription on the reverse side  recalls their attempt.  mr1 Air Aimr% &Tr?n\?rmc-  TT^nn. ruw nuiuvuu  A  To  Condition   Always    Due  Thiri, Watery Blood  Thin blood and weak nerves generally are found together. Red blooded  people seldom complain of nervousness. The reason is that the blood  feeds the nerves and keeps them  toned up to- do; the work nature intended. When the blood is thin and  wreak it fails in this important function and nervoxis troubles follow. The  following, case will interest those who  need a tonic for the blood and nerves.  Mrs. D. Veno, Union Square, N.S.,  says:-:���������"With a. feeling of gratitude  I write to tell you what Dr. Williams*  Pink Pills did for me. I had become  badly run down, and reached the  stage when I could not do my housework. I was not only weak, hut my  nerves seemed completely shattered.  The least, noise would startle me and  I was subject to nervous headaclies.  Worse still, I could not sleep at night.  Perhaps I wbiuld get an hour or two  sleep, and then lie awake for the rest  of the night..I had reached . a stage-  when I actually feared I would lose  my mind. Up to the time I decided to  take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, nothing  I had taken seemed to do me. any  good. I got a few boxes of these and  soon there w*as no doubt tliey. were  the medicine to. help me. As, ��������� I. continued the use of ttoe pills I gradually grew stronger, ate better and could  sleep at night, and now I 'aim'as well  and strong .as a woman could wish to  be. I hope some other -weak, nervous  person will be benefitted by my experience."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by  all medicine dealers or by mail at 50c  a box from. The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  To Serve One Customer  *%% 4WmSs.$&   <sIwCPhm������*^S^JbS'    ww' ������&^r  Nearly every building on the farm  can be   greatly improved arid,  "modernized" by Gypijoc.       : ���������-  .   Thia famous wallboard is recom- ,  mended by leading ' contractors  for; ~  both  new and old construction because it gives advantages offered by  no other material���������fire-safety ������ rigid  strength, economy and cold and heat  resistance.  Altfthese vital advantages! And you get  them for nothing���������because Gyproc costs no  more;;than products that have none of  Gyprdc's remarkable qualities.  Gyproc makes durable, permanent .walls  and ceilings in less time and at. less cost.  Gyprtoic Joint Filler on thefj.oints~ assures-'a  smooth, flat surface which takes any decora-  tion-r^-particularly suitable for Alabastrine. "  y    SEND FOR FREE BOOK  Canada Gypsum and Alabastlne Limited,  - Winnipeg. Canada  Please send handsome free booklet, "Walls that  Reflect Good Judgment" which contains  valuable  iafomiation on Gyproc. for farm use.  Name p. ������������������.  Address .............. ������.-.,.. *..   GYPROC  Advantages  vfor Farm  Buildings  Easy to use.  Low cost.  Workable as lumber.  Cannot warp, bulge,  crack, shrink or bum.  Takes any decoration.  Resists heat and cold.  Vermin proof.  Eliminates repairs.  Protects your stock.  Meat for lining; ear-  ages, poultry houses,  bams, grain . bins and  other farm buildings.  Especially suitable for  converting attics and  basements into extra  rooms.  **mMwimm*'  74W  Fireproof l^li&a&yd  n  Paris   Store   Opened  "For   Sultan   Of  Morocco To Shop  One of the world's' largest department stores ran full blast for just  one customer recently.  Si Moulay Hemada, Sultan of Morocco, wanted to buy a thing or two  and he insisted on doing- his own  shopping. His wish was a command  to the Printemps store in Paris and  for an hour, in the early evening,  during the Sultan's recent incognito  visit to France, everyone of the hundreds of clerks" stood behind count-  era, scores of floorwalkers were at  attention, and managers and French  secret service men peered from behind piles of g-oods, while the young  ruler, with his Grand Vizier, wandered about, buying everything that  pleased his oye, leaving it for the  Grand Vi������ler to foot the bill.  "I wonder if that old fat girl is  trying to flirt with me?"  "I don't know, but I can easily  find out by asking her���������she's my  wife."  Ballplayer: "We gave the umpire  fifty buck& to let us win the game."  ,";������������������. "Friend:  "And-..still you lost?"  Player: "Yeah; the umpire waa  crooked."  Do not allow worms to sap the vitality of your children. If not attended to, worms may work irreparable  harm to tho constitution of tho infant. Thc little sufferers cannot  voice their ailment, but there" arc  many signs by which mothers are  made aware that a close of Miller's  Worm Powders is necessary, These  powders act quickly and will expel  worms from the system without any  Lnconvenlenco to thc child.  Sii&inpoo Yourself  With Cuticura Soap  Anoint the scalp, especially  spots of dandruff and itchm-pr, if  any, with Cuticura Ointment.  Then shampoo with a suds of  Cuticura Soap and warm water.  Rinse thoroughly. A healthy  ������rr*!j> i������Hni;'lfy rwn-Htm .[iorid hnit\  0������.u������pl* KwV ������im WvUa.ll. AMr*������������0������ita������l|������ri Dapot t  "ttlanbv&M. ttl., Montr**!.'* 1'r.rn. K..������t������ V(f������. lllnt-  m.ttt Ai ������r,.l 4������.i-.   . ������>ruii������ S*l>.  Culicur* ������h*.<rin������ Slick 2tit.  Illumine Society Awairds  Tho following were 'among tho  awards by tlio Itoyal Canadian Humane , Association recently announced: Medals, I>avlcl Johnston, Brooks-  hy, flitnkatchnvan*, "John ��������� I*>. White,  Vancouver; John JVtcHugh, Yukon  Territory; Margaret Martin, Water-  ton L-akos, Alberta, Parchment certificates, Howard Mayors, White  Rook, B.O.; Mary and Victoria Bartow man, Kaslo, B.C.; . and W. H.  Hepner, Powell, B.C,     .  B'SftiMfeu-ll������'.*  W/fnlimMisit.  Relieve    with    M'itar<l'n  *Wm0A*1*tm*WII>AmAmm*WAmA������A**  W.    N.    U.    i753  To break a cold harmlessly aud in a hurry try art Aspirin tablet.  'Aud for headache. Thc action of Aspirin as very efficient, too, in  cases of neuralgia, neuritis, even rheumatism and lumbago! And"  there's no after effect; doctors give Aspirin to children���������*-often  infanta. Whenever there's pain, think of Aspirin, The genuine  Aspirin has Bayer oii thc box and on every tablet, All druggists,  avitli proven directions.  Physicians prescribe Aspirin;  *m,* W\ %%\ V j#wi#d *f~Jf. 19 *t  it eioes mum aneci cue heart  Juntlrlu tw (li* trart* murk (rawtmrnrxt In 0������nml������) Inrtlcatia* H������jrr Manufacture. Wl.lto It  *��������� well tn<������������vn that ���������hatplrlu mnaua l>a?������r rmaniiraatiir*,, to ������������������ur������ %hn imbUo agaliiai liulta*  Uot\������, tlie 'jUblnla -yrlir b* ������tamjLK������I with their "Rttjtv Oroia" (ratlomaxk.  V 4TTymc.rn*-%.-\T  .    ���������*���������%  WTrj'tw      fyrn . _. ... ,.���������   /  ,j������f f&  j-    *  EDERAL AID  FOR HIGHWAYS  COAms) CONTINUE  esN  Ne  YT<UdlHgjS  South   Africa   Protected   By   British  Fleet, Says General Smuts  South   Afxica.���������Speak-  Director Of Cancer Research  %a-l^ . ^4^ jS4...K.t,4^,      ������,M.MW .4MU         Reg-ina. ��������� That federal aid for  highways should he continued with  additional aid to the various provinces was the view of the delegates  attending: the ISth^annual convention  of the Canadian Good Roads Association who dealt*with many .other  matters of interest during tlie sessions here. Elimination of-, level  crossings, building cement bridges  and roads, the financial responsibility   o������  urban   municipalities  hf'road  ���������Ss and win-  UJM������<V       \4".. ^������V  agenda.  Hon.O. L.r McPherson, minister of  public works "for Alberta, was una.iii-  mousiy chosen president of the association and other officers were elected. Seven invitations were presented for next year's meeting place and,  while, no decision, was arrived at  Prince Edward Island would seem to  {be in favor with the'delegates.'  "' When the subject of Federal aid  -for highways was under review the  discussions arising from this topic  were crystallized - in the following  resolution: .-' "  "Resolved; that in view of the very  "marked and acknowledged benefit  which comes,to Canada as ������a whole  because of the large investments  : being made tn the highway construction and maintenance by various  fmunicipal and provincial bodies, such  .benefit being of a far reaching na-  ."ture and affectm*" many branches of  ^Dominion   government , service;"' and  "5 whereas the Federal government has  jfcoilected in excess of ������200,000,000  f during the past-10 years which can  Ibe directly or indirectly traced to  I highways; and in view of the fact  f that the  Federal government recog-  #|'nized its interest in highways by a  |first grant, of $20,000,000, which has  |been expended; and, in view* of the  {���������increase in highway travel throttgh-  lout Canada, this association, in aa*  I nual convention assembled, reaffirm  ~ its oft-stated belief in Federal aid to  ,. highways ���������and that ^additional ���������.���������j|id  ,' should be^r'aiited at the -. earliest,  -* possible moment .to the various prov-  -��������� inces and the executive committee is  I hereby mstructed to pake every rea-  ".} sonable' effort to" have "this resolution  .. made effective."       " *  ing to an audience which was predominantly of Dutch origin, General  Jan Christian smuts, leader of tne  opposition in the-f������ssembly, was vigorously applauded in a memorable  speech on the secession question.  General Smuts at one point declared: "If we were not within the empire we would have to go to America  or France, or .some other big country to protect us because wte are not  safe. .One warship could bring us to  fi"^"     Ir*"r5j3zsc; TO**i^      *t^*>*3������-������vj������    ���������vrr*^     ***���������*%     -v*/*^  l/UX Xlu&AVCO* AJUl>        CXSV&Cfcj' VV13        CaVJL %3       ****������.  considered, in a kraal. We are in a  friendly circle with a powerful  British fleet to help*Us if any injus-  UlrC*.        Jl������        JJJLO*! Imlt^tO, t.\t VV CI.A. m.        \1������3>  . "We need not spend millions on a  fleet," .General Smu������s continued, "but  can   concentrate-  on  projects   of   de-  country, me x3i~n.it.ti ja4i'Cifjit.B is no..  a bond.tying us, but she is a helping  hand."  sn  i  i-*  Anglo-frencta wavai race  United   States   Government   Rejects  Agreement In Note Sent To  "ROth   "P<vwm-������  Washington, Sept. 26.���������An unqualified rejection- of the so-called  secret Angio-Frencn naval accord as  a basis for renewed discussions on  naval arms limitations is understood  to be contained ,in the United States  replies to Great Britain and France  which Ssrere forwarded to Paris ^and  -London. ��������� ^ r  A separate  note for  each government was sent the American embas-  -,������.������ ��������� XL~~.~.        i-uAMMH^^inl      4-r*.      t-Vi o       *FA*������ai o*r������  _ rr: ~. ������*,-.  Jf* A  Af%.*4*  OR ELECTION  Wiii Analyze Frosted Wheat  Scientists  At  University   of  Saskatchewan   Have   Started   Work  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Now that four  Canadian,, scientific laboratories, including that, of the University of  Saskatchewan," have ^determined that  milling* and baking qualities are not  lessened - by toughening or dampening of grain, "scientists here, in collaboration with the investigations  carried on elsewhere in Canada, are  turning their --attention chiefly to  j.rostevt vVnes.t.  With painstaking effort as to detail, the Saskatchewan University  laboratory, under general supervision  of Dr. T. Thorvaldsen, professor "of  chemistry, and direct supervision of  Dr. "R. K. Larimer, has begun work  with the object of determining the  actual damage done, by frost to the  milling and baking quality of wheat"   ; ���������: **   Expresses Sympathy  For Florida Sufferers  Dr. Eilice* McDonald, shQ-tv-n ahove,  ���������who believes that he can forestall  cancer by treating the subject  through the*^ administration of thyroid gland extrart and other means.  Dr. McDonald is director of cancer  *������**eoo-������f.*\ 1+* Ty������ia Tjxiiversit"17" ^~��������� Pennsylvania and the Philadelphia, General Hospital.* Dr. McDonald is a Canadian who had his early education at  It had been -.expected one note  would be sent to both governments.  Although it was learned the notes  arc not identical in form they are  understood co be similar to eacn  other in their essential facts.  Ti-      ������ss      ...^-J^.v.r.4.yx^./;1      T-������.������k.|-t5T.      nr.f������������      rtr\rvtm.  prise a lengthy discussion of the  American stand on naval disarmaments ������with respect to cruisers and  submarines. This subject has been  the centre of disagreement between  ihe United States and Great Britain  ahd is held to have caused the failure of the 1927 Geneva conference.  As indicated  at  the  White  House  Winnipeg and finished it in Toronto.' ������ is expected the notes will reiterate  He has three brothers, Brig.-Gen. H. the united States stand on naval dis-  F. McDonald, C.M.G., D.S.O., of Win- ; armaments as outlined at the 1927  nipeg;  D. H.   McDonald,   M.P.P.,   of   Geneva conference.  Qu'Appelle, Sask., and F. A. McDcn- ,    aid, Winnipeg. -  Yarmouth, IJag;.���������The first open  move in af nation-wide campaign for  the forthcoming British general election, when Prime Minister Stanley  jL>a*vi"vvin and his government appeal  to the British voters for another five-  year mandate, will be made here .  when -2,600" Conservative" delegates, a t  record-gathering* of its "kind, go into  -conference to hammer out a party  platform..  Within a month from now Conservatives, Liberals and Labor, by  mesms of thsir fszm'jsl conferences  will determine the issues upon which  they will wage tlie biggest party  struggle in "this country since the :  Great War.  The most   intense   fights   are   expected on tariff questions, the extension    of    protective     measures    by *���������  means   of   "safeguarding"   of   indus- -~  tries by special import duties. {  British political strategists . are ^  getting ready to adopt new means ';  ahd methods of appealing* to the i  public. / r  Close watch is kept on the rapid -  development of wireless and- talking <.  Attending University  Of British Columbia  Percy   Williams   WiU   Take   Freshman's Course In "Vancouver  Vancouver^ ��������� Percy Williams,  Olympic~~100 and 200 metre champion, will attend the University of  British Columbia here for one year.  After that he will take the business  administration course at the University of Washington. Tlhis was decided at a-meeting of members of the  committee" in charge of Williams' affairs here, which Williams attended.  Will Make Second  Attempt Next Year  movies.     "Talkies"   are   being  made c  of Baldwin and other political lead- ;  ers"; motor cars and trucks with the  latest broadcasting  apparatus  made  ready for  swift  campaigns   through }    j the country districts.    The hunt for  American  Pilot 'Stranded  On  Flight  party  songs   is  on,    and    again   the  c ^ King  Entire   BritiiBi    Cabinet   Invited   To  Dinner At Savoy Hotel  ,'���������'"'   I^hdbh.���������Preniier    Stanley    Bald-  4wan and the whole cabinet have been  invited to the dinner to be tendered  ;to Premier Mackenzie; Kingc.of Caia-  I'ada by?thefvCfonalaa' <^\ib|on October;  ���������: "IO.' ^This" *w^ir|he ;^%-';; KihSf'S   only1  ..speaking    engagement    in    EngiaCnd.  He will spend only one week in England and during that tifrie ;i^:'hi|hppes  Cof getting about to .'see:fthe$ country-side.    Hon.  P.  C.  LarkiW fehr&dian  High  Commissioner,  wilt preside  at  ���������i'tho dinner, which will beheld at the  Savoyrihotcl^-i^"'?:;       aPSA    pypss.  To Stockholm Via  Greenland  Copenhagen-���������Bert Hassell. American flyer, wlio arrived here from  Greenland with his trans-Atlantic  companion, Parker Cramer, announced he would make another attempt next year to fly from the U.S  to Stockholm by way of Greenland,  Hassell and Cramer, who wTere rescued in Greenland, after having been  stranded-in the Arctic wastes, arrived    at        Copenhagen     aboard     the   l^ .    -rru-li-^.  *  fe.tea.ixi.ci    j? ullOii.  Williams spent two  days  in Seat-    . They  were  accompanied  by  Prof,  tie   and   returned  home   in  order   to; William   h/ Hobibs,    leader    of    the  discuss  all   ,e,ngles.  of   his   situation, University    of    Michigan" Greenland  King  George Cabled Condolences Tol with his friends ^re.     He had been   expedition, which had brought them  -    - PresMem ������oolidge invited to attend the Washington in  stitution.  "He is remaining in' Vancouver  for the year ^because" he feels that  it -would be unfair to those who welcomed him so wonderfully and who  have been so good to him to leave,*  a member of the committee  said.  Conservatives  are  in  the Jead with  song sheets  already issued.  One ditty delicately alludes to the  "flapper" vote, - that uncertain bloc  lof five million newly-enfranchised  young" women for whom, all parties  are angling, all claiming flapper support, and none too certain of it.  Cement Firms Protest  Mpy  Appeal .*���������;. To Privy  Council  pjj&Wa. ~������-r~ ���������^ermissioh    toS? carry  ���������.>'the|ir.K,appeai!|;tafAhe PrlVy Council ixj-  England wtl^ probably be granted to  . the Proprietary Articles Trade Asso-  ,'���������" elation, found by thc department oi  labor to be an association in roairalnt  , of .trade.   Thc matter, it is' StirQrJd, te  'v'.now  before  the   department  of  justice.   .���������..���������..,   ..,.-���������.  London.���������That King George takes  a keen interest in world affairs is  evidenced by the cable sent by hini  to President Coolidge, expressing  his sympathy: to the .people of the  U.S. for the sufferers in the Florida  hurricane.  The message read: "I desire to express to you and through-ypu as kind  intermediary to the American people,  my sincere condolences upon the  disaster wh^ch has recently overwhelmed Porto Rico, the Virgin Islands and the state of Florida asy^a  result of the recent hurricane and  my ,:;S3?7h|)athy ^.^wi^tJdk... aJl^^-. tJbyose that  ���������'hiavis buffered" froni^t^) effects,"    ';";  ���������   -ri ':         .     .   .  Swoillsli 'Government Resignh  Stoc^Klio^^Tho^ government-:,-of  of Premier Klcmctn, y leafier of the  central bloc, reslgnipcl"'iiaf.an outcome  of the recent election hi which the  ��������� government party loat several scats.  Including that of Foreign Minister  Locfgron, . _.y ;  Fightlh;;1 In Chlliii  ' Peking;--Moro than 2,000 ChUili-  EV-iantung soldiers havo been Wiled  opposing thc Nationalists ^northeast  of Tien T-sin, tiayti Hie ICucuiii news  service, reporting 'the surrender of  the former Northern army.  Eortj; Pled By Explosion  PoWder^y Magazine   In   Old   Spanisjii  '���������"���������'   'T 'Fort Caused AceUlent ���������  Meliila, Morocco.���������By an explosion  pf the powder magazine of the ancient SpafliSli, fortiypf f pabtorizas fBajas  .forty persons were killed and 200 injured, sonieyiof them probably fatally.  yyy^ttio  expli^sion ���������demolished'the  old  citadel, yon ii rocky hill overlooking  thc town. All houses around tlie citadel were  destroyed.  "Women and children were among  tho dead and Injured.  Nine  soldiers,  of the  Spanish  garrison at thc fort  wore killed. Tho government appropriated  25^000  pesatas   ($4,125)   for  relief ofnthe families 6f victims.  ; 4   Canada Will Be Represented  Ottawa.���������Canada, wiu'y'ho, represented at tho Intor^ationaijyXir Conference, which takes place; In Wash-;  ington in December. This wti.8  stated officially at !the t)epartme.ht  of National 1 Defence. Canada's rcp-  rosontatlvo has not yet been selected  but an announcement with respect  to the, selection will he made latoir.  The conference has to do with civil  aviation.  Zeppelin To Start October 10 '  London. ��������� Germany's new trans-  Atlantic dirigible. Count Zeppelin,  will start its first flight to America  riot later than October 10, says an Exchange Telegraph despatch from  Berlin.. The generally favorable  weather predicted for the North Atlantic during the first two weeks of  "October makes a start; at that time  almost -certain, the despatch said.  tc- safety.  B.C. Cabinet Unopposed  Vancouver. ��������� The nine portfolio  holding members of the British Columbia cabinet, headed by Hon. Dr.  S. F. Tolmie, premier and minister of  railways, were re-elected to the pro-  vincjlal- -legislature when they were  unopposed ' at nomination proceedings. '���������Voting was -to-- have taken  place oh October 4, if there had been  ���������contests.-'' ?.���������:??'?? .yy"---     .?:���������y  Air Mall Service Starts  Toronto.���������-Daily air mail service  hetween Montreal and Toronto, and  an international service between  Montreal andyAlbany^ N.Y., started  October" 1. P'a Ps     ;;?:';:f?yff      ������������������?'    . i  Mayor Of Oardstnn ,l)etifl  LoU^brld^b,--^MayorV Mark " .Speii-  eer,   Cardatpirt;j   pioneer    and   eight  times chief magistrate of that town.  clWut rncently at  Roolusstcr, Minn.  ^mmmmmtmilim^444mm4m^444mm4m44ammmt4m4tm4mm4^m4^4^  W.     N.    XT.    175a  ClilnoSfft Soldiers Face Starvation  Shanghai, China.���������Generaln of the  Nationalist army notified Nanking  headquarters that 100,000 soldiers  arc in danger of starving to death  iti the Chlhli vicinity."- The mossnge  also said the villagcrH wero suffering  4.'l*OIll   lliuk   *������i   f������#od   Uud   K,tiW������iii'iii ��������� Wii������C  not provided with hn.ot������ or hlnnkctn.  Producers   Will   Contest   Move   For-  Removal Of Duty ���������  Ottawa.���������Contesting the ' application of the Canadian Council of Agri- '  culture for -removal of the import  duty on cement, representatives of ���������"  the cement 'producers in Canada^  continued the suryey of facts relat- ���������*  ing to the industry before the tariff "  advisory board.  In   the    brief    of    the     Canadian '  Council of   Agriculture,   which  was-  filed  recently,   it  was   claimed   that '  the  prosperous condition  of the  in- -  dustry  did   not  justify    continuance}  ���������of- the  existing   import   duties..- In.*  opening the case  for-the producers  generally, Professor J. Jackson, Toronto,      categorically      denied      the.  claims of the applicants.    He sought-  to prove that the cost of production  did not leave 57.5 per  cent, of  the.  sales  to provide  overhead -and  pro-  rflts,  as fmatotained in ihe ^brief of  -the council of ^-^iculiture. y f  Decline In Unemployment  Stockholm.���������Unemployment   is   on  s. steady  decline   in   Sweden.   Latest  government   figures,    just   released,*-  show that the number of people out  of work who applied for aid in July  WOS 9,500 as compn.red to 11,169 in}������  Julie, or a decrease of about 14.9 per  lent. , .      .  *r������    -r>Kiirntt    *r������v(������-af.m   v���������������������%������',.,%������������������������������������������   f5-^������-n   ?J"fmoo!    I^n^lnnrt    ������t  work   <r������   **������  fiirmlnfy firth! of Vi 11 earn, Alln,  Support For   Gov.   Smith  New York. ��������� liepreaentatlvo Mary  T, Morton, Democrat, New Jersey,?  in an address broadcast from hero,  appealed to women to vote for Gov-;  ernor Smith, whom sho termed "the  greatest humo.nitarian this country  has ever produced." '  . t  .  Haiti Damages Ontario Crops  Sault Sto. Marie, Ont.���������Heavy  rains and continued cold weather aro  alarming farmers of this district.  Scores of acres of grain are said to  he rotting in thc fields, nnd potatoes  planted on low ground are being  ruined, by excessive moisture.  Kntcrs Novel Plea  Detroit.���������A plea that he was walking in his sleep when i.ie shot and  killed liis wife, Amelia, haa been entered ns a defence for Chester Kutz-  lub, 48, on trial here charged with  murder.  ���������    France    is     tlie    only    Kuroponn  country    whooe    present    blrth-rato  i;ho*.va  as;  Improvement,   en  the  r-*-~ a-a-war-yt  OBESTO^  jd&jo * juu vv  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS  WILD ROSSE LODGE NO. 39  REQULuAR CONVENTION every SJBCONB  and FOURTH THURSDAY. _  Pythian welcome to aii visiting brothers.  E. MAIiLANDAlNS C.-F. jURMSiraONG  i:  a������.B  )���������������������������������  0F9S1SS  SUNDAY, OCT. T  CRESTON���������8 a.m., Holy Communion;  7.SQ p.cs.. Evensong.  IaISTBR���������11 a.av. Matins.  United Church  Karv. B. B. Cbtbb, B.A., Minister.  WYNNDEL���������ll a.m.. Harvest Home,  CANYON���������2,90 p.m.. CoraoasmioR.  OH.ESTOJ? 7.80 ������>=??;3- *Jo*rs(*?t*5B!OF������5  Local and Personal  ���������       ������������������    ������������������������������������fiii iai..i.u-iii,i..iiM .������������������--i.M^.iii.ia-...ii.    ���������������������������������  Barrister H. 1*. Robinson is & visitor  this week at Nelson and Rossland.  For SALE���������Registered Silver foxes,  reasonable prices. Mrs. F. Putnam,  Srsckson.  W. Morrow, who is at present employed at Nelson, is home for a few  days* visit.  -*i  Mrs. McNeil of Crawford Bay is a  Creston visitor this week, a -guest of  Mrs. .Liilie.  A T*l*frw������������������fi'.A  Mis^ Organ of I*3th bridge,  spent a few  days here last week, a  guest of Mrs. Hopwood.  Wanted���������To rent, four to sis room  ! house, itirrifehed ov unfur**;;shsd,_st2,ts-  rent.    Write Box  64, Review  Office.  Fob SAT.E���������Wool   filled   bed   comforters,   handmade,   very   warm and  good.       Youi   choice   of   cover.      M  j������ne������t,������:.5 jSrack-Hon. B.w.  It is time to be thinking over the Heating: problem for the  com in ������ Winter.     Come in and let us explain, and have our Prices  -Hot Water, Steam and Warm Air He������  ������������������sting Systems.  E  I  If you have an old Heating Stove worth fixing up. bring it in  for relining. Tbe cost is Only a fraction of the price of a new  Heater.  When buying Pumps (single or double acting). Force Pumps.  Cistern Pumps Self Oiling Power Pumps, Spray Pumps and com  plete Spray. Outfits,  come and see   us.      We  are dealers  in  the  wellknown   F. E. Myers & Bros. Pumps,   Hay   Unloading  Tools,  Barn, Warehouse and Oarage Doors, Hangers, etc  Before the cold weather comes, let us install Hot Water for  you. Our prices are reasonable. Workmanship the best. Call and  see us about prices on Bathroom Outfits, complete. Kitchen Sinks.  Wash Basins, Range Boilers, etc  In Blacksmithing we are able to take care of your every need.  Carriage Repairs, Horseshoing. Plow Repairs, Oxy Acetylene  Welding, etc.   And everything in Loggers supplies.  BlackssStb       PIbbI1s������     Tlasaifa  LA^B W  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or yonr Heater. A good, big load- for  $2.50, delivered in town;  slightly "more  .outside of town.     Phone your orders  ' early.  CHAS. O.  Pickling vinegar  CROSSE   &  BLACK WELL'S  ���������the   very   best   procurable���������  White  and   Brown, in bulk, at  $1.25 por gallon.  5JGSLi������ir <s  * AU sizrs and makes  from $1.50 to $2.50.  Spices  Packet or Bulk.  ���������L-ltBfi&ts.e s iSiscmts just arrived  I  ii  1  Harvest^ thanksgiving service at  Christ Church;' will be on. Sunday at  7 30 p.m., with Holy Communion at  So. S3.  J. Q* Smith of Kelson ia spending  the week' renewing old Creston  acqualntaaces, and is a guest of his  son, tired.:  Mrs. V. X.vt!e> wbo has spent the  past three, months at the ranch at  Crawford Say, returned to Oreston on  Saturday.  Mrs. Bunting of Bonners Ferry was  a Creston visitor for the fall fair, and  during "her stay was a guest of Mrs. V.  O. Rodgers. ������,  C. S. Squires of Robson arrived nt  tbe first of the week to take dp the  work aa 'Associated Growers nmnagirr,  replacing? I. A. Sperr, . .  Mr. and Mrs. C H. Hare were motor  visitors at Cranbrook for the weekend, where they were guests of Mr.  =>=.^   *.������=-.-.   -0^ -mm      jt -*���������.*-,  t%,������*a ..M.ta. -%jz.   .-.m.   ������afc������ |%������������%7.  After meeting all expenses the  Xteglon have $50 to hand over to the  fall fair directors from, tbe dance put  en Sis t\.a Paris!*, Hall on September  26th.  I. A. Kerr of Vernon, who succeeded H. G. Greenwood as manager for  the Associated Growers at Creston  early tbjta summer, has returned to  the Okanagan nieti opoli*.  W, K. Baling. M.P.. of Rosnland,  was renewing Creston acquaintances  on. Wednesday and Thursday. He  spoke briefly at the Wednesday* peseta!** of-the W.l. Conference.  The Georgian Players and Singers  played to quite a large houseat the  Grand on Saturday night, under  legion auspices, and all present speak  very highly of the: en ti re program me.  . The October meeting of Creston and  District Women's- institute is on Friday next. October 12th. at 3 p.an. All  members are asked to attend to wind  up affairs in connection with ' conference.  E. W. Thomas, at one time accountant with the Bank of Commerce here,  now stationed at Edmonton, Alberta,  is renewing -acquaintances in this  district, and is a guest of J. V. Lockheed. ��������� ''   y ���������'-  "Tfie- first real rain the Valley has  experienced since ������ery early fin July  *wap experienced oh Monday and since  then it has been showery every day;  At least aw inch ;%t moisture has ar  rived!. ' '"-  A turnover in village real estate  is reported closed this week, in which  C. W. Allan disposed of three lots,  about opposite the town hall on  Barton Avenue. E. H. Jackson is the  purchaser.  B. Morabito is now ocrnpying his  new shoe store in the old King George  Hotel building, which he purchased  about two months ago, and has remodelled for a store and residential  I use. A new foundation has also been  put under the structure. *  All interested in athletics and young  people's winter activities should be  out tonight foi* the annual meeting of  Creston Athletic Society, which will  be held in Trinity Church basement at  8 o'clock. Operations on an enlarged  scale are planned and the club is undenominational.  The outcome of the meeting on  Monday night at which citizens and  fire brigade members met in joint  session was the appointment of a committee composed of B. J. Forbes, C. P.  Hayes, Geo. Johnson and S. A. Speers  to investigate the entire fire fighting  Milk Js st  Portftfct  equipment situation and report at another -meeting.  H. L. Crosthwait has Jnst sold liis  six acre- .orchard property in the  Grandview Height* district to Mr.  Quick of B.imberleyv who is to get im-  *rmm+*Jk* ��������������������� -fram *r***j*mrm4**Mni>*% rm%rm IMb**** *m*mm*+Wm**A%*r W9  ���������u<ouuiw *jr*aatc*'a*as9t\*.**ism. aQo        amakjmwxsa %szf  origSaalSy beSons*?d to T. 5Z. Edssond-  son, who sold it to. O. M. Brousson  some years ago. We understand Mr.  Crosthwait plans a,>Srip to Hew Zen-  land. -^  The annual conference of Kootenay-  Boundary Women's Institutes has  been in session at Oreston, Tuesday.  Wednesday and Thursday. The number of delegates in attendance is the  largest ever recorded, about 40 dele-  amtjm%t 'Antm ar.ntt.lt ttva rtttirta. h*������p������ -foi*  the  ������*���������������......  ������������.w,w v.. -r...^....   ..Aw .4  ... .������S������.   v.Si-C*-,.-  ed in Oreston homes9    Due So a short  age of space a report of the convention  stands till next week.  vice.    A short  address  by the pastor  on ,kMr3. Apple Tree and her Family"  was foi lowed- by a paper ~hyr Wm. J.  Truscoi>-c osi," t no uuriw o������ n*-o ���������������������*���������������������  The subject of the occasion was Peace.  harvest    home  United. Church  nn������    _ "   _ m* jet   iny ruiuce wat>  ���������������,    <���������������������������'������ aat -������������B������ m%*rt\   ��������� ir~%*  festival    at   Trinity  on  Sunday evening.  'artistically decorated  ������**S4^V     S. ...+o     ....W     m.m%m.4.^-n%\i.*4.     .w..,^������n     t\w  .. .%/..        .. .������������W      ...e^m        W*. f^\4t4t..44^.4.    ������,.������.i^.a������       **������  wuivai uitu wiaii    pi-ixir-a  at, t**e i������u iniF.  In' the Tmorning a| large' number "cf  adults turned nub with the Sunday  school scholars for the rally day ser������  George, the youngest son of. Mr. and  Mrs;   nb������M>ies  Mut-relS.   met   with   a  disastrous   Hccldetnt     on   Wednesday'  aft������>rsoo*a������: in which he had the thustsb  and first  two fingers of his left hand  blown Ofi.     It would appear tbat he  and Boland and  Andrew Miller had  come accross some caps used in blasting operations, and not realizing their  explosive force young Murielt   tried  setting one off hy plaeing it on a stone  sitting In in  his left hand whilst \t&  used his right,hand to  hit the cap  with  another stone, and in the explo-  sifin   *;hii*-' folloived   the thumb   and  three fingers were eo badly shattered  that they  bad  to be removed by Dr.  Henderson,  to   whom   the   boy   was  taken  by some neighbors who   bap-  p-rueu w> *be passiu^ sscr-sn ia n ss? "j-^sl-  after   the   mishap.     The   two  Miller  boys suffered some minor injuries to  their legs  but are not atsriously hurt.  Much sympathy is felt for the iad who  {is e* keen athlete for his age, as well as  active in Boy Scout circles, and a general iavorite=with all.. -  JSSj  a*,   m**   mm*m*    Am    as*,   m **p^ sa M>      IHHMWtV HMMk  1 IVf l**^ IM T i        Im  I    m\Jfm  fiSt  m  It combines in a delightful form all of  the vital things our  systems ne������d.' And  when Milk is handled  the way we handle ifc  it is the most wholesome food obtainable.  Our chief business in  life is producing and  selling  good    Milk.  ^9 ^B ^9    ^^^^z au^^^ ^S ^S ^9 19 BJ ^m ^B ^2^9 Wm ES    ^^3  Now that the" cooler days are here nothing  is more appreciated than a dish of steaming  hot soup,���������-" ubmpbelTs Soups are prepareo  with the greatest* eare; the ingredients so.  scientifically selected as to insure richness,  and great nutritive value. A home should  never be without a supply ot some of these  flavors,: Tomato, VeSefca^e���������������^oc^ Turtle,  Ox Tail, Pea, Beef, Mutton, Uhicken.  Should your preference be for something of  the made at-home sort remember oar splerj-  stock of Split Peas, Dried Peas, Barley,etc  i  ������  B  B  rasfon Vallev Co-Optratifa ftsss.  ���������i  tt*% Mm^mS    ' H  9%/mf0 Jr      H^W%Sty*\*m*������  o  ft. M. OOMrORT  l'i  M.,,i,m.������,i.,,m.mto..Mt>*fi,*mm.n������M,tXi'W,ftMWi'iK{n  *f* PPP (FRP PWKfAWirmrTA  ���������H      ****>���������"  r* *" w -^.-t -t'1"  mmii^Witm.ifMlf4!MW^l

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