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Creston Review Nov 2, 1928

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 i.V- v  f ���������  t~pwv���������- *7>- m- v*V"^- '  j. - 8^ov������n<!isi ijtWM. -''' J"; ������J*?������SS-^&������'   I  W'  ^w  55 ^tidf"' "^,'  Wr^  %f  ?������>  Vol  XX.  CBESTON, B.C,, FKXDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1328  No. 39  W^BdTrl1   V  improvement  A first-class start has   been   made  this season on a permanent.scheme of  beatttiflcation   at  Oreston   cemetery.  The work has been under the direction  of JS&ajcr Mallandaine, president- -of the  cemetery   company,   who   has   paid-  particular    attention _ to.    definitely  establishing lEnesf between  plotsr and  laying out roadways.    The main road  has been ploughed out and* gravelled  from   one   main   gate   to .the   other  around   the   circular   drive.     At the  apex of this'drive���������or road facing east  and west���������a email open bungalow type  of  ehagssS   has   bean   built.     This,  is  12 x 16 feet, with a gravelled floor and  Banked on either side.by wide seats.  Tho underside   of seats are enclosed  giving storage   for   tools,   etc      For  inclement weather , it .is so  arranged  that drop screS&rsftjan be let dawn and  the  entire   building closed in.     The  main  gates  baye  heen  re?imng  and  new posts erected.   The w&ole of the  ggounds have' had a general cleanup,  re surveyed and staked.     Some of the  occupied graves have been  filled in.  Next   season   Creston   and   District  Wonrjeu's Institute will add the finish  ing touches, $3U having been donated  them   for  their  efiort*     It is to  be  hoped that plot owners will fall in line,  and assist thc goodwork now completed, particularly by weeding and necessary, in Dome cases, filling in.    If this  is done with  ever so little landscape  gardening, planting ornamental  trees  and sbrufcs, the cemetery can be converted into a beauty spot.  re for -" mentli ot* a vi������"jt.with ber  broth sr, Isft last week for Nelson and  Vancouver, where sbe will visit before  leturning to San Diego, Calif,  Mr. Harrison, representing the A.  Mncdonald Company at Nelson, and  Mr. Nordquist of Calgary, representing Canadian Goodrich Rubber Company, were business visitors this week.  Sight tables of players to eie in evi-  eSsase - afc th������ Saturday ssigfet bridge  ahd whist drive of .the Community  Socsety= At bridge the prizewinners  were Mrs. Stephens and A. Rr F.  Bernard, while at the old style whist  the. high scores weie made by Mrs.  "xerbury and Jock Osborne,  was a���������very fine lunch and a ver  time throughout the evening.  the*    Grand   Theatre    ballroom  nSbi     5-To**-*e*1c������be*?" 9th.  Mr. aud Mrs. Ed. Martin and family  wt?re   visitors   vith?. Bonners    Ferry |  friends on Friday last,  Mrs. Frank-Staples spent last week  on a visit with Cranbrook fiiends.  with  . j.._-. ��������� *_ Oil  HUUIIOSIUII   IO *vjl.  on  The  Miss Joan Ses������p ������?"?������  a visitor  Cranbrook friends last week.,  ss������u  Up to the end of the month almost  ~ chid of apples zr.& mixed cats  heavy to apples have been shipped  from Valley points. This represents a  gain of at least 40 per cent, over the  total shipments for 1027.  WTo-po   gtn\A   weather   ss   iris?i*������ded  Boy Scout Work  ~ Mrs. Batntord  left last week on &  visit v������ itn. friends in Waido.  Mre nnd Mrs. Ed. Klingensmith  spent a few days last -week with  friends in Bonners Ferry.  There]    Miss  White,  principal of Erickson  y fine I school, was at .Cranbrook at the week-  I end for the teachers* convention.  sWms93f&gs Oitj?  make bird shooting good on the fiats.  X>!*efcs- and geese are .rather scarce.  Hunters report the appearance of  Snow geese this fall���������their first appearance in several years. '  Two  papers   in   one���������The    Family  Herald and Weekly Star,   Montreal-  one for the farm,   th������ other for the  I "home,  both   of, superior    excellence*  Both packing .sheds  are in, a fair i One dollar a year covers the subserlp-  way to  wind  up' the season's opera  tions at the end of ihis wees.  Lister*  -.-.Best;^erbbfy who" haa beejr^lsrk-  -fhg at iTmir ,and Coahnonfc for the last  four months arrived home* this week  on a visit.  Principal BLolthammer and Miss  Vera Listei. of the local school staff,  with Miss Hazel Hobden of Unscrofb  school, motored to Cranbrook on  Thursday for- the teachers* convention*  Otto Johnson and John.. Nygaard  are home from Lumber ton, and" the  former with Manford and Arvid  Samuelson, haye taken a log sawing  contract with Put nam, Palmer &  Staples* Limited.  Friends of John Johnson will be  pleased to hear he is able to be around  again after being laid up with pneumonia.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Davie and children were auto visitors at Spokane a  few days last week.  Miss Mclvor of Windermere" is a  Canyon visitor this month, a guest of  Mrs. Lowerison.  Wm. Ridd left last week for Breton,  j Alberta, where-he will have charge of  Fred Boffey spent the weekend ut  his home here, ."returning to Spokane  on Monday.  ������  a J*    **y-**fr     - |  LiOCaS SUMS S7 ������3I~SOll&&  School started?' on the" -winter  schedule yesterday morning, opening  -ut 9.30 instead of 9.  > l  Barrister H..L." Robinson returned  on Tuesday froni a business visit at  Rossland and Victoria.  Misa M. Greene j of Cranbrook,   who.  has been  a -guest of Mr. and-Mrs. J.  W. Hamilton, Has .returned home.  "J  Bev, A. Wilkeoing of Grand Forks  will be .in charge of the Lutheran mis  sioa festival services at the home of  G. Nickel on Sunday next, with wor-  seip at II a.m. and 3 p.m.  Creston district had- a gain pf four  In population last montb, tho registry  tion, or three years for $2.  For Friday and Saturday night, Nov.  2nd and 3rd, the Grand is showing the  greatest hive story ever filmed in *'The  Student Prince of Old Heidelberg,  starring Ramon Novarro and Norma  Shearer.    Regular prices will  preyail. j o.g  aes  Cash intake at the Creston office of  the 'provincial police for October was  under the $300 mark. $150 was received for hunting and trapping  licenses, $85 was paid for motor  licenses, and police court fines totalled  $50.  The Presbyterian Ladi'es* Auxiliary  remind of their annual dinner which  will he served in Trinity Church basement from 6 to 8 p.m., Thursday,  November Sth. The charge is 50 cents  to adults; children under 10 years,  25 cents.  Scout meetings are now being held  in the Veterans Club each Friday evening. The use of this hall ia much  appreciated and the troop hope that  to j thev wiii be abie to do the Veterans a  good turn sometime.  The attendance has been stood, as  well as the punctuality, though is  some cases there is room for improvement here. We are fortunate in haying the services of Mr. Biosset as  assistant scout master. Mr. Biosset,  wno is learning the poultry business  with Mr. Me Alpine, has been in  charge of the Procter troop, and is an  old country scout, and will be a. great  help in our work. He may take  charge of the troop altogether chould  a Cub Pack be formed. This is  quite likely as there seem to be  a number of small .boys below scout  age who want to join up.    It wiii. be a  big help to the troop in ihe future if  cub  a sawmill for the nest few.monihd.  J. C. Helme, who has been a visitor  with his brother, Harry, the past iwo  weeks, bas returned to Kimberley.  Jack Cowley is the last of the harvesters to return. He got b-iok on  Friday from Shaunavon, Sask.  Frank and Charlie Botterill are  operating the auto truck in charge of  the tie haul from the John Huscroft-  Havry Helme mill.  Rev. A. Gariick of Creston will be  here on Sunday for Anglican Church  seivice at 11 o'clock. Sunday school  will be at ten.  Miss Curtis of  Lister  school,   and  Miss Hobden, principal   at   Huscroft  . were at Cranbrook at the weekend,  attending   the   teachers   convention.  Mies  Amy   Helmi*.  who   bus   been  "^C. P. Hayes, registrar of voters,  on  Monday was officially advised that he  had been dismissed from that position  by the Tolmie government,  and that  of Vital statis^cs bhowit^ four births, l P-H Jackson is appointed to fill  the  -    ;"i*.   *--as** ^-;**,>: i *...<���������-. -��������� .. ���������.���������������.-..      ������odr^.n~tr    taking   over., the   work   at  LssoT^ia3geiages#^Of the  *.&K-~  AtlGG Siding  Mrs. McDougall was a weekend  visitor at Kim bet ley with her sister,  Mrs; Jack McDonald. -'  Miss McKenzie of Lethbridge, Alta.,  Is a visitor here this week, a .guest, of  Mrs. Alderson.  Principal' Lukas was at Cranbrook  nt the weekend attending the East  Kootenay teachers* convention.  Ron. Smith was home for the week=  end from Spokane," where he is  employed in an apple packing warehouse in that city.  Frank Slmister was a Sirdar visitor  last week and has since been working  in Creston wiring an extension to the  CO. Rodgers electric light line, on  Canyon street.   &  Chicken  Wynmt&ff  no deaths--s'felS  -newcomers, two were boys.  C O; Rodgers has completed an extension of his electric ��������� light service  along'Canyon Street���������for, .the, convenience of residents in' the .Vancouver  Street Hillside Road block.  'Mrsc* M. R. Joyce and daughter,  Kathleen, who have: been holidaying  at Ow.en Sound, Toronto, and other  Ontario points, with a stop afc MOose-  jaw, Sask., arrived home yesterday.  S.  m*  ' - '  Father O'MuIley of Edmonton,  Alberta, is a Creston visitor this week  and is conducting a mission at Holy  Cross Church, with, services every  night, commencing with last Sunday.  The November meeting of the  Women's Institute will be held in  Trinity Church basement on Friday  afternoon. November 9th, and will  take the form of a grandmothers' tea.  Mrs. Lister's brchestra, assisted by  Vic. Hiid, banjo, will furnish the  music for the Legion Armistice ball in  vacancy,  Nove&iBer-lst.  " v ���������      ���������.    .., .    . y y' ~ y ~ '  Goat Mountain Waterworks "Company is this week .commencing work.  an enlargement of the village water  system. .A large crew of men and  teams are excavating for a 500,000-  gallon reservoir to be erected on the  Crawford hill.  The flist bear to he taken this  season was bagged on Goat Mountain  on Tuesday by **Happy" Eastlake and  Charlie Cottcrill who came accroas  bruin while out in quest of deer. The  pelt is a very fine one but the animal  is not an old one.  The Presbyterian Ladies'  Auxiliary announce their  Thanksgiving Dinner  in  Trinity G!mg!i B&ssm!  ThurvNov,  SIX to EIGHT p.m.  ROAST CHICKEN  PUMPKIN PIE  and all tho other seasonable  delicacies appetizingly cooked  and attractively served.  ifi ^.   Bj    CIS  |P MlI  Mrs. Ringheim who has for some  time been visiting *with her son,  Heniy, returned home lust week.  P. Andestad returned last week  from Alberta, where he hue becm  helping with harvest and threshing  for a couple of months.  Mies Ewlng and Miss Randall were  visitors at Cranbrook hist week, attending the East Kootenay teucher������  convention.  The whist and dance in aid of the  Children'*! Christmas Tree Fund was  fairly well attended. The prizes whio  won by Mrs. Ogilvie'and P. Luohab.  The low nenre prl������en went to Mrs.  Carl Wigen and F. Wilson.  A. IS. Towson was combining bnsl-  riCBS with plcuanro on a weekend visit  at Itiiuborloy and Cranbrook,  K, Andestad, while duck hunting  last week, bagged a bird wearing a  ring    stamped,   'vWashington,   D.O.*'  Wynndel waB favored again on  Saturday evening with a picture  show, Hho wing tho film, "A Woman  onTrliil."  MIbbou S. and L. Benedetti, Ring-  ln'lm, E. Davla and 15. Hugon returned  ftom Boawell or- Monday.  ARMISTICE  CSii!ta25c  Under lOyem-p.  CiAiibrook*a losa from firots tho  pnBt j/oar hi������������ boon Itsaw than 40  oonin por head of population.  Creston "Valley Post Canadian  Legion announce their Second Annual Armistice Ball  Grand Theatre Ballroom  Friday, Nov. 9  DANCING ai NINE  Music by MRS. LISTER'S  Orchestra, and VIC.  HILD, Banjo.  Admission ��������� ��������� $1*00  Supper Included.  Trinity United Church will have a  special service Sunday night. This is  world temperance Sunday, and Mrs.  Frank Baker will recite and Mr.  Young of Erickson will sing a solo.  The minister will preach on topic,  "Is the Temperance Ideal Sane?"  Principal Levers of the high school,  principal Stall wood, vice-principal  Lewis, and Misses Wade, Holmes and  Hunter of tho public school staff,  were at Cranbrook Friday and Satur  day for the annual conference bf  teachers in the East Kootenay inspectorate.  P, G. Ebbutt, who last week closed  the sale of his residential property on  Hillside Road, to A. Brady of Nobleford, Alberta, is leaving this week on  a visit to the coast, where he expects  to locate permanently. Ho has been  an active citizens for. the past sixteen  years, and has the beat wishes of a  host of friends for future success. F.  H. Jackson, who negotiated tho sale of  the Rbbutt property, states that it is  hardly like'y the Biadya will move  hero fco r-aRtdw until mpring.  A daring burglary was perpetrated  at Wynndel on Wednesday morning  last whon at about 3 o'clock the *oach-  erage* was entered by a lone burglar  and tho two teachers, Misses IS wing  and Randall, wero compelled to hand  over about S15 in cash���������all tho money  they informed Lint burglar was Sn  thoir possesion. The intruder made  no fuss about the affair, accepting the  ladieu' word for it ihat tho sum mentioned was all they had, although  something Hlto another $100 was  available had tho. intruder insiuted on  examining tho pocket bookw of the  t cachera. In the dark, the robber  m'-ide hl������ gataway, without the luetic*)  b 'ing able to .weivrt* much of ifdefttirtp-  tlon for provincial polluo to work oh.  these youngsters come up from a  pack instead of raw reek-aits.  .  Owing   to   the    number   "of*   new  recruits that have joined up lately we  have ha& to take up much of the pre*  limenary training again but the whole  troop will soon be in shape to qualify  for their Tenderfoot Badge  and the  older members as Second Class Scouts.  Splicing, signalling and ambulance  work are being taken up this winter  and later competitions will be organ"  ised   in   this   woik."    As   order   has  recently been published in the Gazette  asking all scout masters to consider  how  iheir troops can best co-operate  with    the   local  fire ^brigade  and 'a  request will be made to the commissioners for leave to study the village  equipment and tite conditions in the  village. -*     ^  _ Our Saturday football games have  no* heen:tW^������^c^ilm#^as expected. It seenos that the -majority of  boys prefer to bum around the village  and make themselves a nuisance  rather than . turn out' and play a  healthy' game. Also some do not  seem to want to learn to play properly, Were there any organised games  and discipline on the school -play  ground these features would not be in  evidence.  A meeting of the parents will be  called soon to discuss various matters  connected with the troop and also to  form a troop committee.  Troop Orders just poeted read: Regular meeting, Friday, November 2nd,  at 7.80 p.m. On Sunday, Nov. 13, the  troop will parade outside the Veterans  Club at 10.45 a.m., and will attend the  Memorial Service ns a separate unit.  For about the sixth time in a  dozen years the boy scouts have  been reorganized at Fernie.  GRAND THEATRE 2nd  Fri.-Sat., Nov.     3rd  Ramon Novarro  ���������ml ^m*. akAHuuai MMa wfea* <^mm nsim AAm, **ja ^sa. waa*  Piorma, onearer  in  The STUDENT  PRINCE in Old  Hi  i     ii 1  eitieluerg  The moat beautiful and thrilling love story over brought  to the screen.  TWO REEL COMEDY  w|  ^10 ^VM IM  AM     .A. 'Wt  m - G * M News  A HEAL SPECIAL at  REGULAR PRICES. THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON.    B.    C,  Manitoba Sanatorium  is doocLtea*  s n������ * Oy-siiii?^  extra cost, is extra good  a tn   CtG&iS.  bright  *~xct������rmriuav������  A Contribution To Canada  Out of the welter of <harg������ and^denial and appeals to racial and relig-   --.m3Z~.r-  ������44. CJ UUiVC  Saskatchewan, one newspaper tios-oaich from a. special co-respondent vividly impressed the writer of this colUKxm.  In the course of his journey ings around the constituency reporting the  many meeting-s held, the staff correspondent of the paper in question had  occasion to stoi? $*X the xiotsl in o&? of the smaller villages. Tiie hotel was  not of the usual type found in prairie villages. The rotunda he describes  as "a bower of floral beauty,*' a close approach to a greenhouse. The ceiling  was beautifully beamed j������nd panelled, the proprietor having- laid out five different plans for it before he felt satisfied. The hotel was scrupulously  clean, the meals wfcll cocked and nicely served by attractive help.  The correspondent was curious and he entered into conversation with  the proprietor, one Kasper Katoerlach "by name. The secret of the "beautiful  woodwork was soon discovered in thc fact that, in his youth, the proprietor  had been a cabinetmaker, and had a love for fine woods and the beauty of  fine lines. His iove for lh.e beautiful also found expression^n his flowers.  Relating- his storv. Kaspc: Kaberiach told how he came ������0 Canada sixteen  years ago, in his early manhood. Today he is the father fo seven daughters  and two sons, most of whom were born in Canada.  Proud as Kasper Haberlach is of his attractive hotel, it is his family  in which he rejoices. Particularly is he proud of their school attainments.  One of the Misses Haberlach led her school for threa years in succession.  The youngest jgirl, now aged seven, was sought by Chatauqua promoters a  couple of years ago because of her talents as an entertainer. Kasper Haberlach. himself, speaks six languages fluently, but, says the correspondent, "I  think he is probably most proud of the fact that his children all speak  English indistinguishable from any  other  Canadian children." ' h  Mr. Haberlach has a praiseworthy method of inculcating thrift in his  family. His daughters help ia the hotel. "I have always made it a rule."  he said, "to pay nay children -wages daily for their help in the business, just  as I would strangers. They are encouraged to save for education or business or whatever they desire."  Now what we find so encouraging in this whole story is that it seems  to provide an answer to many good people who are greatly concerned ove-.  the subject of immigration. Here is a man from a foreign country, whose  nxoth.er tnogue is not English, but who, coming to Canada, brings with biiit  an inborn sense of beauty, skilled craftsmanship, habits of thrift, high ideais>  of home life and citizenship, and a keen realization of the value of education,  a man anxious that his children shall have the best that life can offer ano  determined that, to the full extent of his ability, they shall enjoy those  privileges.  In this story from real life today, we also find a satisfactory answer for  those who are inclined to question the efficiency of our schools and educational system, and their ability to perform the task of largely assimiliating  new comers from other lands into our common Canadian family.  The fact cannot but be realized and accepted that Kasper Haberlach  brought with him to Canada something of far greater value to this country  than money, and that the contribution he is making to the upbuilding of  this Dominion is something more than, and far beyond, the mere making  of money through the management of a well regulated hostelry for the comfort and convenience of the travelling public.  In the evolution and development of the Canadian people we require all  the beauty, all the craftsmanship, all the talent, all the thrift, and the full  recognition of the real things of life, that all the peoples of all the world  can contribute. Canada does not desire to be a mere copy of any other nation or people, even though that nation and people be the best in the world  today. Our ambition is loftier than that; as a Dominion our ambition is to  rise still higher, and to develop on this northern half of the American continent a type of citizen superior to all that have preceded us,���������a citizenship  that shall be God-fearing, healthy, industrious and happy, revelling in all  that is beautiful in art, music, literature and nature, and finding a real joy  and contentment in seeing" our work well done.  And to all who have a contribution to make in working out this pattern  of a strong and ideal Canadian citizenship, this Dominion Bhould extend a  wholehearted welcome.  Sals Of Christmas Seals To Be KeM  This Year To Help Along the  fr. ..a    ���������**,���������-.-.<���������  WUUU.   VW*C*.  The Manitoba Sanatorium at N������tt������  ette, Mah., ia ..launching again this  year its sale of Christmas Seals. The  Christmas seal fund last year made  possible the purchase of a portable  X-ray outfit, and, up to September  1st, financed the general expenses of  twelve -'missionary journeys" for the  examination ot people who ".had" beets  in contact with tuberculosis, or who  were suspected, or had symptoms.  Three thoTisand people were examined, all known to be ���������'contacts" or  "suspects," a work very much worth  while.  Tbe 1&2& seal money will be used  to continue and extend this work  and may also help with a. very spe-  . cial work ������������������- to provide sanatorium  care for children. The Province of  Manitoba has not one bed especially  provided for a tuberculosis child.  There are children definitely ill, an**  children under par and infected who  will soon be ill. To care for these sick  children, to build up the almost-sick  children into health and prevent their  lapse into disease, is one of the best  of all good works. Seals may h.elp to  do tliis. Prevention is better than  cure, cheaper and more joyful in  every way.  Christmas Seals are sold in sheets  of 100 for $1.00; a seal for a cent.  You c������tn assist greatly in a most  worthy cause by purchasing a sheet  of these seals, and use them on all  letters sent out during the Yule-tide  season. Those willing to help may obtain these seals-by writing to the  Manitoba Sanatorium, at Ninette.  Man. Dr. David A. Stewart is the  medical superintendent.  You doubtless depend on Aspirin to make short work of headaches, but remember that it's just as dependable art antidote for  many other pains I Neuralgia ? Many have found real relief in an  Aspirin tablet. Or for toothache; an effective way to relieve it,  and the one thing doctors are willing you should give^fe&ld~ of  any age. Whether to break up a cold, or relieve the serious pain  from neuritis or deep-seated rheumatism, there's nothing quite like  Aspirin. Just make certain it's genuine; it%nust have Bayer on  $he box and on every tablet. All druggists, with proven directions.  Pliyslciagis prescribe Aspirin;  it does NOT affect thelieairt  ESsplrln Is tbe trad-e mark (registered in CanaOa") Indicating Bayer Manofactare. White tt  8������ well known tbat Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to assure tbe public against lmlt&-  ttctns, tbe Tablets -will tie stamped with thele "Bayer Cross** trademark.  . One 6f the greatest puzzles to*the  careful parent is to know just what  medicine to give the little ones: When  the child falls ill with griping pains;  is seized with cold or fever, refuses  food or vomits -what he has taken,  when fhe cries a great deal and cannot get the sleep so necessary to the  growing child,-'tlie parent is in a  quandary. Wliat'lS? to"1 fBe" done on  such occasions".? As often as not there  is not a suitable medicine in the  house. The puzzle is what to give him  to set him right qiuckly.  It iis to meet such emergencies that  Baby's Own Tablets were designed.  These pleasant little Tablets quickly  reduce fever, break up colds, relieve  constipation and indigestion rand allay teething pains. They quiet the  nerves and promote restful health-  restoring sleep. They are guaranteed absolutely harmless and safe  for even the youngest and most delicate "baby.  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Crossed English "Channel  In Balloon  Blanchard, with Dr. T. E. James  as passenger, was the first to cross  the English Channel by balloon, and  Colonel Fred Burnaby, a century  later (1882), the second.  Corns cripple .the feet and make  walking a torture, yet sure relief in  the shape of Holloway's Corn Remover is within reach' of _al3L-    ....  A Wonderf ui Chance  Minister: I wish to-; announce that  on Wednesday evening the Ladies'  Aid will liave a rummage sale. This  is a chance for all the ladies of tbe  congregation to g-et rid of anything  that is not worth keeping, but is too  good to be thrown away. Don't forget to bring your husbands.  Taking- No Chances  The small office boy ran into the  manager's office wild with excitement. "Oh, sir," he cried, "a man's  fallen througli the coal hole."  "All right," replied the boss, "just  put the  lid  on him  while I get  a  ypoliceman. We'll charge    him    with  stealing our coal in case he sues ua  for damages.^  :?<-\J*,  A Preventative  For preventing stiffness and  further pain .from sprains and  hurts of any kind use  -Minard's.  TMMDP  "Irish Priest (addressing damag-ed  invalid : "I'm going to pray that you  may forgive Casey for" having" thrown  tfcfat brick at you."  O'Leary: "Mebbe yer Riv'rence 'ud  be saving- toime if ye'd just wait till  Oi get well, and thin pray for Casey."  Paul���������"Thc doctor has prescribed  rest and change for me."  Paula���������"Well, why are you so  gloomy about it?"  Paul���������"He advised me where to get  the rest, but he didn't tell me where  to get the change."  He���������I've come to a conclusion.  She���������What is it? .  "I realized today that I have been  a bachelor for 38 years, and '���������'  "Oh, Jack, this is "  "And I decided I'd had a jolly good  time and that I'd keep Jt on."  Many children die from the assaults of worms, and the first care  of mothers should be to see that their  infants are free from these pests. A  vermifuge that can "he depended on  is Miller's Worm Fowdera, s They  will not only expel worms from the  system, but act as a health-giving  medicine and a remedy for many of  the ailments that beset infants, en-  .feebUng them and endangering tlieir  Uvea.  <v  <*������"'*������.  PHILLIP*  due <������ Acid  INWOeSTlON  MCiO GTOMACM  HVAOACHtS  KASftg'HAUaKA  Kxccsh acid is the common caufic of  IndlgeBtlon. It results in pain and  uouriienH about two hours after eating".  The quick corrective In an alftall  which neutrallzc-ci acid. The bent corrective Im Philhim* Milk of Mugneala.  It him remained utandard with phyfll-  cU.i.i. it* Hit r.y year;; yjr;cx ita 3:n'cn-  tion.  One   ftpoonful  of Piiim-pa*   Mlllc  oi  "Unobservant Custpmer: I suppose  you guarantee there's no chickens in  these Cjggs?  Dealer; I certainly do, sir���������tliey  were laid by a duck.  Break ColdH with MEnard's Liniment.  "Ho your wife has left you?"  "Yes, about four days ago."  "What   did    she    say   when  wont?"  '��������� 'Is my bat on straight V "  she  tlmoa Its volume In ncld. It la harmless and tasteless and its action Is  quick. You will never rely on crude  method*-, never continue to uuftor,  when you learn how quickly, how  pleasantly thl������ premier method acts,  Plcauo Ust it aliow you���������now.  Bo nuro to fret tha genuine Phlllipn'  Milk &C lJaK������ca!a prescribed by phy-  (ilclann for 50 ycarci In correcting ox-  ccs.n aclda. IRarh bottle contains full  Mothers can    easily   know    when  their    children    are    troubled    with  j wo runs, and tliey loau no tfrnc In applying"  a    reliable    remedy���������Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator,  ���������Uiignetjla neutralized. hmtiuiUy many \ dhcx-t .loin*���������-any tlrutftstoiu,  Sho ��������� "I bobbed my hair to show  my independence."  He: "What did you bah your skirt  for?"  IW'rt.f������ra1IV f .Irtfinwiir, 1������t*vs������1inibB������-\ TCv^ry-  wli������rtf������.  W.    N.    U.    .1737  Western Rcprescrttalfocir  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA,  r������ * cwr  ijrtkji**.. ���������ft  1  ���������>  TWE   TJZVTEW,    CRESTOK,   B.    <T  "���������*��������� ~~irr~ir~ir"n**  Your  Grocer  Recommends  It  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 4  WORLD'S TEMPERANCE STJNT>AY  If VHUV       SSfTLS  * Xm.ltIXHXBtJt  nnnnr* il     m-riL-r *v  BniE-ru  wlu  The radio audiene e of the "United  States is 41,453,496, according to a  survey made public by the National  Broadcasting Company.  An airport for Halifax to be equipped by the government is planned as  a result of the visit of Major Tud-  hope, inspector of air routes for the  Department of Civil Aviation.  The small one-room building, formerly used as an office by Luther Burbank, plant wizard, will be taken tb  Detroit as an exhibit in the Ford  historical museum.?  Dog Beats Swimming Record  Swimming 153 miles from Albany  to New .York"- in 44 hours 52 minutes,  a German shepherd dog bettered  man's record for the swim by about  five hours. The dog swam two hours  at a stretch and, like other swimmers was coated in grease.  Golden.Text: "Love worketh no ill  to his neighbor; love therefore is the  fuiiituient oi' the law."���������liomans  13.10.  Lesson: Homahs 13.1-14.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 15.  rimr im a  Daily use of the Soap, assisted  by the Ointment when required,  keeps the skin fresh and clear and  Promotes Loveliness  Of "SIciH   A-mr-l   Hair  TO THE MOTHER;  OF ALL PALE &RLS  If Your   Daughter   Shows   Signs  Of Anaemia a Tone Is  Needed  Anaemia is simply a lack of blood.  It is one of the most common and at  .-. j the same time most dangerous trou-  a  ������,������,������������������������* -^ ��������������������������� ..n^j;,^ ���������0������ ,*n  ^s  from which growing girls suf-  A movement is now under way m|fer;     Jt is comnlon because the blood  Turkey ; to abolish the title of so often becomes impoverished dur-  "Pashai" Originally a military honor,! ing development, when girls often  the title is now granted to persons ��������� overwork and overstudy. It is dan-  nf Wff-n  ronv j gerous because of the stealthiness of  oi aigu ranK.   . its approach and because of it3 ten-  More than 7,000    pieces    of    mail' dency to grow steadily worse. Every  have been received at the.fNew York! growing girt slwmld occasionally take  post office for mailing with the Graf | f to^ic %���������Ji ofE ^*s ^sidi^S  ���������������������������;-���������      ...       S. 4.. a.   mm.   ���������������'���������   'trouble.      It is because of their pow-  Zeppelm on its return flight. The fee j erful action  in rebuilding  the blood  is $1 for letters, and fifty cents fori that  Dr.  Williams'   pink  Pills  have  postcards. j made a world-wide reputation.    The  t ���������     ~    ���������*������������������  ~      ,>,%.. .....^! case of Miss Claiire Sullivan, Pincher  Leong    Ying,     Chinese     awaiting j Creek> Alta>> amply proves the value  execution at San Quentin prison for  0f this medicine.   Miss Sullivan says:  "During my school days X suffered at  the inUrder*6������ ten? of bis Countrymen  in the rice fields iieai* Fairfield, Zo-  kmo County, wasy found dead in his  cell in condemned row.  Minard's Liniment  Bruises;  Heals   Cuts   and  great deal ftom thitt and Watery  blood. I was continually weak and  tired; my appetite was poor, my sleep  unrefreshing and I was troubled with  backaches. To .make matters worse  I was attacked: with acute appendicitis and the operation left me in a  very weakened state. My mother,  learning of the value of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills, had me take them and  after using them for some time I can  say the result was simply" wonderful, as they completely restored my  -health, and_ now when opportunity occurs I always recommend these pills  tflieiSlllllllIBlBllllIIIUBIBIllllUBlllltllllllllli   to weak, pale girls    suffering   as    I  ~   did."  You can get the pills from your  druggist, or by mail at 50 cents a  box from The Dr. Williams* Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Science has added years to the  average life, but it has also produced  the motor car that will travel 60  miles an hour. _  .Explanations and Comments  . Obedience To Civil Authority a  Christian Duty, verses 1-7.���������"Is it  lawful to give tribute to Caesar, or  not?" was the burning question which  the Pharisees brought to Jesus, and  you recall how lie answered, '=Ren-  der unto CaeSar the things that are  Caesar's,   and   unto  God  the   things  4-V.nt-   ���������~.���������   4~i~,^l'r, tt        j>     __. 4.   ������������������^.f-   ,^-p   +V������a  Vk-JktAb     C3.4. KS     ������,JrUU   Kt* mTm.     glOCLb     ^JfChJL  \.    WJ.       \.44.~  Jews were always questioning the  lawfulness of paying taxes and of  recognizing the authority of the Roman Government. The Jews of  Rome had been especially turbulent,  and of this Paul must have heard  many accounts from Priscilla and  Aquila, wlio had been forced to leave  Rome on account of the trouble. In  writing to the Romans, therefore,  Paul' was naturally led to take up  the question of tbe Christian's relation to the civil authority.  "Let .every soul be in. subjection to  the higher powers���������those in authority, the civil rulers, he counseled, and  then by means of two clauses, one  negative and the other positive, he  asserted that the fact of: the authority being established argues that it  was ofdaihed of God.  "The Roman    Empire    maintained  law and order, protected life and property, and was on the whole, as PJava  believedy a  beheficlent power.  Nero,  the reigning emperorywas, it is true,  a. dissolute young man who often arbitrarily did as he pleased with the  lives of his subjects, but at the time  Paul was writing, persecution of the  Christians ha.ct come from.other Jews  or from popular riots, and not from  the Roman Government.  At, Paphoa  (Acts   13),   Thessalohica   (Acts   17),  Corinth (Acts 18), and   at   Ephesus  (Acts 19),  Paul had  found the Roman officials a restraining power to  his persecutors.    Noteworthy    is   it,  that after Paul had appealed to Rome  and had been kept in confinement for  some time without trial, he wrote to  Timothy, 1. Tim.   2.1,   2;    'T   exhort  therefore,  first q������ all,  that supplications, prayers,  intercessions,  thanksgivings, be made for all    men;    for  kings,  and: for all that are in high  places,   that we may lead a tranquil  aaid   quiet life   in  all   godliness   anuj  -gravity."  * "If our lawssai?e riot Christian, then  it/ is"'otiry':businessT'? to^'make them  Christiaii: if those ih "authority do not  represent 'Christian ideals, we . are  not to fdony authority, but to secure  legislatqrsand; governors whose idehls  are Christian. We are more fortunate  than those to. whom the -apostle  ���������wrote; we have some say about the  laws which are to be enacted and the  officials who execute them."-���������Gaius  Glenn Atkins;  UtC       UCUI  t .4.im   .   .     Jl mm.    -.  emu. &i*jssy.  They are ideal for the toilet, as is  also the smooth, cooling, fragrant  Cuticura Talcum.  ^5PpL8 Zael. Fw������ T>y WtSX. Address Cunadfan Depot;  "BteUiouj., Ltd., Montreal." Price, Soap 2Sc. Ointment 25 and 60c. Talcum 25c.  Cuticura Shaving Stick 25c.  ONE-DISH DINNER  In many families it i������ a problem to  serve up a simple meal on one~ course.  Here is a dish that will please a  family of six, beside? having the indispensable elements of nourishment:  2  1  O     J. ��������� 1- ������������������  ������t   2  2  1  6  1  cups cooked macaroni.  cup cooked carrots (diced),  tablespoons grated onion,  tablespoons  chopped parsley,  tablespoons chopped   fresh,   red  pepper.  cup chopped ham.  tablespoons buttered crumbs.  cup Borden's St. Charles Milk.  *+* ���������������*���������*>      ������������TO+A������*  V-������A������J*      VV AA, U������?������. ���������  2  2  1  ���������%'  Giant Guns For Naval Base  Constructed As   Experiment   During  War But Never Used  *****  Mow*  jj e FiuiSiit ally  tablespoons butter.  tablespoons flour. .  teaspoon salt;  teaspoon .paprika.  Cook macaroni in boiling salted  water 35 minutes. Make a white  sauce of butter, flour, milk, water,  salt, paprika. Place a layer of macaroni in a well-greased baking dish.  Sprinkle with, ham, carrots and sea.-  sonings. Repeat until all are used.  Pour over all the white sauceff Cover  top with bread crumbs and bake urf  a moderate oven for 40 minutes. j  \J.mU..Ug       LU������    - *V 3.V      i4.il.VC  arrived at Singapore from Ekigland,  to form part of the. naval base's de- *  -������r.V\4*4% fY*l*������~������.       .. ������������M       ID    3_,.*1~       ^.m^4\~.r.~m^  ^"r.Cv. jlaaojt     a., o    j-w-aaav^u.     vv co.j^vuo,  nearly sixty feet long, which, weigh  150 tons each and fire a 3,333 lb. projectile. These three guns were the  only ones of their kind constructed.  They -were mounted on naval units  for use in bombarding German positions, but the war ended before they  could be effectively employee!.  The shadow of a trouble is usually  blacker tfogn the trouble itself.  Man (just acquitted, to counsel): j  ''Thanks very much, "What on earth]  should I have done without you?"  Counsel: "About five years."  Everyone needs them to support growth ot to protect tiie  body against germ-infection.  Scott's Emulsion  abundantly rich in vitamins is  of great iniportance in all rundown conditions of tbe body.  Scott's   Emulsion   builasp  rstrehgtn;-v' ???-���������.'-���������>���������- . a-:. ...  'Scott &Bpwtte; Toronto.Out. 25-61  I WOMEN!   I  S if   you   are   sufferlnc   from   any   ot SS  ��������� thc ailments at your, sex,   KOTAB "will SS  S relieve    them    positively    by    pleagant SS  SS bath, treatment without taking aauseat- SS  SS Ine pills or liquids. Gain freedom from   ���������  SS the    mental    and    physical    dspr������sa������on  s  SS caused by delayed and painful menatru-   SS  SS atlon,   leucorrhoea  and   falling  of  tno  SS  SS womb.   KOTAS relieves the congestion,   SS  SS tones the nerves,  and renders clrcula-   >>���������  SS tion normal.   Write, eneloalne price $3.00 gg  55 for full elze pnekage in plain -wrapper.   ���������������  5 UNITED SALES COMPANY    g  S 311 Confederation Life Blda., WInnlpeo.   ~  Triuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiif  A University of Chicago professor  invited to address a club" meeting-,  chose as his subject "Ttte Need of  Education." The following day a  newspaper headline reported "Professor's Speech Shows Need of Education."  ���������  An Oil For All Men.���������The sailor,  the fishermen, the lumbermen, the  outdoor laborer, and all who are exposed to injury and the elements will  find in Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil a  true and faithful friend. To ease  pain, relieve colds, dress wounds, subdue lumbago and overcome rheumatism, it is excellent. Therefore, it  should have a place in all home medicines and be amongst those taken, on  a journey.  FmgPgL       '__���������__        m%\\ *%\\    m^mm.._M. -  City Nephew, (in art gallery):  '"That Aunt, is the 'Angelus' by Millet."  Rustic Aunt (on summer holiday):  "What a shame! The man has actually copied the calendar that's hung in  our ltitchen for twenty years!"  A wealth o������ information ids farmers and  housewives is offered free by the Dominion  Department of Agriculture. Write for what  you want post free.  Poultry  Feeds  "Poultry Feeds and  Feeding" gives the latest  and best methods of feeding chickens, turkeys,  ducks, and geese for market. No charge. Use the  coupon.  For convenience in filing the many Agricultural Department Booklets available to farmers  and housewives, the Publications Index Book is  isftued free for the asking.  Publications Branch,  Dominion Department ol Agriculture, Ottawa  PIbojo send me ttoolcler on Pmservlna, together with full lift ot  Booklet! and tlio Ind** Boole. >  Conquers Asthma. To be relieveu  from the terrfble suffocating due to  asthma is a great thing, but to be  safe-guarded for the future is even  greater. Not only does Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy bring  prompt relief, but it introduces a new  era of life for tlie afflicted. Sys-  matlc inhaling of smoke or fumes  from th������ remedy prevent re-attacks  and often effects a permanent cure.  two  Marie:  "If you    could    havo  wishes, -what would they be?"  Viola:   "Well,  I'd wish  for  a Jius  band."  Maria: "That's one."  Viola: "And then I'd savo the oth  or till I saw how ho turned out."  FIREPROOF  Farm   Co^stafiaetiea*.  GYPROC Fireproof Wallboard is  used in the building of elaborate  country homes equally aa much  as for garages; grain bins,- poultry  houses and barns. For repairs and  alterations ��������� for remodelling ��������� for  partitioning off extra rooms���������it as the  most economical and satisfactory  wallboard on the market.  Gyproc protects from cold, heat,  fire, sound and vermin���������yet costs less  than materials which do none of these  things. Quick end easy fo apply.  It pan neither cracky wairp; bulge or  shrink. By filling the joints with  Gyproc Joint Filler you get a smooth,  flat,; air-tight surface through which,  fire, heat,; cold and sound cannot  penetrate. ��������� ���������  Gyproc comes in broad, light,, ceiling-high  sheets of gypsum rock. Takes any decoration��������� and 3a especially suitable for Ala-  bastine*. Fuel saved by tlie insulating-*  qualities of Gyproc will alone pay for the  cost within a few seasons. .  Clip and fill in coupon for interesting free  booklet.  Name R.R. No.,  Post Office   .Province,.  Mm  An OH That Ih Prized Mvorywhere.  ������������������Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil was put  upon tho market without any flourish over fifty years ago. It was put  up to meet the wants of a small section, but as soon aa its merits became  known it had a whole continent for a  field, and It is now known and prized  throughout thia continent. There is  nothtng eqwd to \*.  Monaco was an independent principality fon.800 years until tho reigning princo was dispossessed by tho  French Revolution.  Mtimrd'H IJnlmr-iit  for llackorlie.  WRITE FOR FREE BOOK  Canada Gypsum and Alabfiattne Limited,  Winnipeg, Canada*  Please send me handsome free booklet, "Walls that Reflect  Good  Judgment-,"  which  contains  valuable information  on  Gyproc end home decoration,  Name , ,...,'   Address - -   W.    .N.    TT,    1757  E Vm Ir 5 <��������� "  . mm, als  72W  I Mi *T? B J B '  Hi  J"     Jf  ������ PIP, i THE CBESTON BEVIEW  We Have Shoes to Fit All Jobs  At  Prices That Mean Real Savings  from the gentleman that he will  remove game law administration  from the police.and set np ah independent tribunal. This latter  move  is*" a bit mystifying^ because  ������*****������V������ AOV^  1 Evfcry man who wants bis workshoe dollars to bring  I the fullest returns should examine these sho������s. To������gh>  I oak tanned soles, pure linen cord used in stitching, heels  J that don't come off���������these are just a few of the reason's  1 why our workshoes wear and wear and wear.  I.  teckie's* Ma.cLachl������n-T^vIor~ Oelaco  Makes always in stock in a good range ot sizes.  8- with fch������ polsCs departan-Sniw  ed from political influence why  hire extra officials to do work ihe  police appear to be handling satisfactorily, if the situation in other  parts of the province is on a par  with Creston. In this district  game laws are well observed and  oertairsSy all classes of game are  plentiful. Possibly this is a move  to take care of some of the friends  || who must of necessity be overlooked when the road superintendent vaoanoy is filled.  aud t!eir drivers are taxed. -* That  should be. sufficient without ..taxing  the gas. . Last year the motor  vehicleaof the province and their  drivers paid more than a million  2.;;d a lis.!? dollars iss t-as������s; of tio ha  exact, $1,613,783 23.    The espendi  CUi'wS    Oil     |J������������j������iO     WOFjSS,    inuiuuiuM  roads,   buildings,   bridges   administration,  etc.,   were  $2,640 586.13  These figures show that the tax on  naotor  vehicles  more than met the  expenditures on roadd and bridges.  I  Anil7QVCUOI?Q  A carefully selected line of ladies'* footwear is here  and we invite your inspection.  The Conservatives were elected to  ������>diica taxation. This can only be  done, by reducing expenditures in  ���������admsni8tratiois. The premier's  knowledge of horticulture must  have shown hini the necessity of  usi-ig the pruning knife.    The civil  garyina     nf    the     TOVltJCS    SBOUid!  fee  unsparingly pruned* not only in  nimbers Iju6 in.salaries. He is a  p lor friend ' off the Conservative  p*rty who will not openly criticize  the employment of a host of un-  necessary etnployees.  rg m  Creston Vallt  ORESTON  o-Opereti vs Assn.  Two Stores  ERISKSOH  KNIGHTS  OF PYTHIAS  WILD ROSE LODGE MO. 39  REGULAR ���������. COKVE>TTION  every SECOND  and FOURTH THUSSDAY.  Pythiau welcome to all \-isitiDg brothers.   *���������.  EL MALLANDAINE  G.C.  C. F. ARMSTRONG  KLR.&S.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE '  ������'  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  SYNOPSIS OF LAND  ACT AMENDMENTS  FHE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at_Qrestor>. B.C.  ���������tubscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to TJ.S. points.  C. F. Hates, Editor and Owner.  y/&o  CRESTON. B.C.. FRIIXA.Y. NOV.   2  Ahout six weeks ago we had the  announcement of lion, N. Loug-  heed,   minister   of    public   works,  ^ *��������� m.  k     .1. a       ha *m ...  ���������     ... m. .. m...^. wAftn ^       S.J^ ������\ 0 a������1 _  Vlin-l.   %j*tr>    ���������������������-!"'    J*._>y.rs'Bbisecsev   'C���������>1b--?=55 =  plated raising the tax  on   ���������gasoline  fron-s   three   to   six   cents a gallon..  Late   last   week   a   despatch   from  Victoria, authorized by Hon. W. G.  Shelley,   minister   of  finance,  very  definitely   announced    that    there  would   be   no   such   raise.       The  reason for  overriding tlie   minister  of'public- works, seems due the? fact  that even the Tory press would not  stand   for   any such increase-���������and  from an administration  pledged   bo  reduce   taxation.      Listen   to   this  from   the    New   Denver    Record:  "Coast  dispatches   state   that   the  tax  on   gasoline   is  to be doubled*-  Why   nut   also  tax hay ani oats?  The a.ntomohile, truck and tractor  have   become   as   much   industrial  necessities as horses,  wagons, carts  and   buggies.    Gas power   vehicles  i#ii"nl n ��������� j������  .      PRE-EMPTIONS  Vacant, unreserved, surveyed -Crown,  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-emptions, is given  in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series, "How  to Pre-empt Land," copies of whicli can  be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of fLands, Victoria,  B.C., or to any Government Agent.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes,  and whicli is not timberland, i.e., carrying over 5,000 board feet per acre  west of the Coast Range and 8,000 feet  per acre east of that range.  Applications for pre-emptions are to  be addressed to the Land Commissioner  of the Land Recording Division In.  which the land applied for is situated,  and are made on printed forms, copies  of which can be obtained from the Land  Commissioner.  October is proving? an unlucky  month for civil servants in the  Oreston area. On Monday G. Fj  Hayes was officially notified of his  dismissal as registrar of voters,  with instructions to forthwith  hand -over all lists, etc., to--F. EL  Jackson, who-ia! to fill the peisitioi-  in future. Of this dismissal, however, the Review does not complain.  ..... ^ t  In the recent election the writer  certainly worked full time in every  likely direc ion to beat Col. Fred  Lister and the Tolmie administra  tion���������and not without some success  as for the first time in its history  the territory in which the Review  circulates turned in a Liberal  majority. Far from holding any  ill will toward the colonel we are  rather inclined to be grateful for a  couple of months' stipend that wo  never anticipated receiving.  r  '   If  Hon. R. H. Pooley,   attorney  general, maintains the pace he has  Preemptions must be occupied for jaet e3������ce awn miner office it wenb I e  five years and Improvements made to very long before everything asaooi-  ...i       * *.������ *    ...ma^r. ������������������������������._  ate(j   ^th  "hj8 department will be  value of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivating at least five acres,  before a Crown Grant can be received.  Por  more  the Bulletin  detailed information  see  "How to Pre-empt Land."  ursery  I have secured the agency  for the well known Riverside Nurseries of Grand  Forks, B.C., and will be  calling on the ranchers of  Creston Valley in the near  future.  See me before buying  Fruit Trees, etc., elsewhere  as I have some *��������� attractive  prices on Al Nursery stock  for spring delivery.  V. MAWSON  .  THE public kas jtsdged motor-car  values.  It has staged the greatest  ot" popularity contests.  Ne^er has Chevrolet "enjoyed such  whole-hearted public acceptance���������*  never before has any low-priced car  ottered, such a striking combination of  great beauty, thrilling perlogtriarwce msd  annLagiug^ecoa^ggiiy8. ..;.,ty; .v ,.uc-* -?>*'  To sit behind the wheel is sheer  delight.  Come in and see the world's most popular car. Experience for yparselfE the  wonder of its performance. Learn for  yoursell why it is thc greatest success  of the-year. c-*o-!o-*ae  XTkeGMJm.C.... . Gtmtni U<*^ emm 4&rrt4 *m*mum* &m *������tm*t  th* mess emmotmk^i sad eoomomScet vm* *} bsyiaa  yemr Cbearolett *m* of Imcamc.  i Kootenay Garage  Creston      ~      Cranbrook  CHEVROIUET  PRODUCT OF GENERAL MOTORS OF CANADA, LIMITED  PURCHASE  Applications are received for purchase  of vacant, unreserved Crown. Lands,  not being timberland, for agricultural  purposes; minimum price of first-class  forcible) land is $5 per acre, and second  class (grazing) land $250 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."  MM, factory or industrial sites on  timber land, nob exceeding 40 acres,  may bo purchased or leased, the conditions Including payment of stumpage.  HOMESITE LEASES  Unaurvcyed areas not exceeding 20  acres may be leased as liomesites, conditional upon a dwelling being erected  in the first year, title being obtainable  after residence anil improvement conditions are fulfilled and land has been  surveyed.  LEASES  "Por nraKtrsf: und! industrial purpoRes  areas not exceeding 640 acres may too  leased toy one person or a company.  GRAZING  Under the Grazing Act the Province is divided into grazing districts  mind thc range administered under a  aravAm Ctomminaloner. Annual groa-  ing permits are issued baaed on numbers  ranged,  priority  being  given  to  etHftUluygieU OWtwm*    dwh!H."Uwiib'o many  farm associations for ranrc������ manage-  ���������mniit. Froe, or partially ttoo permits  are available for settlers, campers or  trnveJlern, up to ten head.  divorced from politiof*,. as lie expresses 31. First he expressed a  desire to be rid of the police, then  of responsibility for liquor law en*  iforcement,   and   now   comes   word  Perfect  rood  Ib combines hi a delightful form all of  the vital things our  systems need. And  when Milk is handled  the way we handle it  it is the most wholesome food obtainable,  Our chief business in  life is producing and  selling   good    Milk.  IpOllJll  JLOO%  Whether, you are an urban,  car-bwner (68% of all the  cars in Canada are city*  owned), or a rural car-own*  er (32% of all the cars in  Canada are rural-owned),  Dunlop Tires give you 100%  value*  *mm*iinmmmmm***w**mAsmm  Dimloj*   Superiority is  AntexnofoilcTivcZm- JEtclti  not  confined  to  ting, P caching, I'losc  etc., trade-marked with the "Two Jftands'%  also enjoy widespread confidence.  iflUl SttBft *��������������������� CH  Ccilliidfi.  ��������� _.   "���������"    ���������" ������������������   ���������" -���������'���������"��������� ^~t^^^*m^^^m^^^^^mmm^m^mmm^m^m^m^m^mmmm*^^mmmmmmmm*mmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm***mmmmmmjmm* ���������" a  in. A.COWFORT  aaa WzAji Waa JRitfu 1 E������    Hlnf J*      ff������t I\ E*m2T I*. bZ am  %r lr% TL 6 w 1 1 ICm n    \J$ Jr\ H sH. ^J3 BL.  C^m^u^,_ Ml^fl^M1j_ ���������j*mAut. iMurCiiiaM muim^^ *.* SA  ItSt CT CSL tT tT% WW  II  CaW     1     \mtfi B^S  I*AX*M!I53R   &   ]VIA!X,W1SIjIj V--C*-1,- f  THE  CBESTON  BEVEEW  I  ai   4.111J  DfGMf StOFG  we invite you to inspect our  new stock of  W@B*lk Seeks  W&m-fc tfrl9y������8  and  mjaraj*.��������� ������-^._^  majl ^ a a   B*,BmASBBm3BB   V^mmSBBAABAmW  Full stock. . Priced right;  Mm MirabeSli  Shoe and Harness  Repairing  NEWS OF KGOTEMAYS  Up to October' 20th* Kaslo. had  Even Wairdnerl has a . Parent-  Teadher Association. xPtmr members  attended the October meeting**-  The Anglican Church has invaded Wardner. The minister from  Fernie holds service once a month  The smelter at Trail has just  reduced 'smelting charges to customers a matter of 50 cents a ton.  Cranbrook. youngsters will be  kept out of misoluef on"' hallowe'en  night at a party to be given by the  BotaryClub.  The electric light plant at Golden  has shut down and the town  citizens . have again taken to gas  and kerosene.  Visitors. to    Pentioton     cannot  Returning   harvesters lire arriv    understand .why so little fruit is in  sng in nJr&aebrook  One day seventy of them came  in.  Dae to the  electric  liaht   nlant  closing down   the  moving   picture  house at Golden has been forced to  close.  ���������XS-mm JT* 11��������� ~  J.U.I'.   \jrtc.yima.tfi  Maa    un  display a pair oi turkeys���������a cross  between Rhode Island lied hen and  a turkey.  i  SILABWOOD  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater, A good, big load Jor  $2.50, delivered in town; slightly more  outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  OJHCA.S; O. RODGERS  RAD I O !  MiAJbtcoiNJL  KOLSTER  Improvements in design and appearance of  sets. Reductions in prices, and a promise of  a better5 line Of broadcast programmes will  make this a record year for -radio'. Come in  and make arrangements for a demonstration  in yoiir own home.  PREMIER   GA  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  ['���������IMIHIIHWIII'IIIIIIHII.IWIIJII.atBMBBaa  To the  13m*  a  u  d  _^ m       | mmm m  from WINNIPEG 10 a.m. to connect with  SS. MINNEDOSA  from Quebec. November 28  Glasgow, Belfuwt, Liverpool.  S.S. METAGAMA  front Saint John, Decern her 7  Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp.  S.S. MONTCLARE  From Saint John, December 7.  Ghupgow, Belfast, Liverpool.  SS. MELITA  From Bufnt John, December H.  St. Hnllor (Ohann<������l Tnlnndn)  Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp.  S.S. DUCHESS OF ATHOLL  From Suint John, December 15.  Glasgow, Liverpool.  S.S. MONTROYAL  from Snlnt John, December 81  fllnflptow, Livfrrmol.  Through Sleeping Cars from Western Faints  Connecting with Special Trains at Winnipog.  For Choice Accommodation Make Reservations Now  I''nll piiHinuhirfl from mny Ticket Agent of the  ^ <*. ri ij. li i ci ib   r auiiiu  Alwayi carry Citim-fUnn PMciUoTrrtvelltviVOJieqnefl,  Good tho world ovor.  During  December  low  Round Trip  FARES  to the  Seaboard  *  Return Limit  Five Months  evkienoa   on   hotel    dining  tables in that town.  room  ���������ffl^^  A Good Bankmg  Gosmectiott.  M  J. ���������*.. ���������&���������*+, n*������.  J\Ei.JSJE������3.0  juueruate   and   conditions  At Grand Forks the Conservatives ars O^SS^'Z^nS **- iiiTnior  association open to boys and girls  over 15 years pf age.  X������sslc has an engineer investigating all the streams in that district  with a view to increasing the  town's watar supply.  A Badminton Club has just been  ������ycrg,������ijgsd at' Oranbroolc with Dr..  Fergie as president. ��������� Only 25  members will be enrolled.  Princeton -is considering; the  matter of village incorporation.  Terrace and Quesnel are new  villages created .this year.  The provincial veterinary inspector strongly recommends  Rossland  council to discontinue issuing -per  mita one cow dairies in that   town. -  For  using  abusive  language  to  the vendor who refused to sell him  liquor,   Jens   Welier has been sen  tenced to sixty days in  Cran brook  jail.  Penticton thinks it has a population of 4000, but hesitates" to take  an official census because the school  attendance is actually less than in  1922,  The     Consolidated  &  Smelting  lad   over  Mining  40 square miles of phosphate claims  crown granted in the Fernie district this month.  Grand Forks council has voted  $250 to furnish a ward in the new  Salvation Army hospital at Vancouver. It will carry a name plate  inscribed Grand Forks.  j - -     ��������� *   ' a^s      ���������'���������   y? ���������  Official   tests    have   -Just    been  m ade bf the nsslk supplied Sossland  and itfis iF6und^at0b������ly two deal  ers  are supplying; tmilk up 'to"the  required botterfat standard.  For the third quarter of 1928  zinc and gold handled at the Trail  smelter shows a decrease over the  snme period last year. Lead, copper and silver, however, show  gains.  -   Over sixty  head of dairy cattle  have  been   sold  to Bonners Ferry  farmers this year, the First Nation  al Bank assisting with the  finano  ing  of  their   purchase.    They are  mostly" Hoist ein a.;  MMM*  Assistant General Manager  Mr. J affray is now located at head  office of the Imperial Bank, succeeding the late Mr. Gerald D. Bouiton aa.  assistant general manager. Mr. Jaf  fiay is very welt known in the west.  Almost thirty years ago he went to  Portage La Prairie aa o junior clerk,  and since then has served iri many  capacities in di^rent partB of the  country. 'Mr; Juffray was appointed  assistant general niiiniiger tor western  blanches, with'.'-'iiead^uat'ters in Winnipeg, in 1022. f    'P}p-''CP^ ���������'''.���������  Scaled Tomtom adclrbiiaod tji thoundowiiprnod,  and ondoreod "Tomlftr for Itopalra to 8hoar  Ham, Rovolatolco, 13.Q,V wiU bo rooelvort -until  /? ������'e/#f!t ������������������.������, WtA*r*m*tf,' Ntt1wm%nr 21,  193*.   ff>l������  tho ropftlrfl to Slioar J)nm In Columbia Klvcr,,  At llovolntoko, Kootonay West PJBtrlot. B.C.  Plana una form of contract can bo noon and  snoolfloatlon an<l formu of tondor obtalnod at  thia Dopartmont, at tho oflloea of tho District  Knainoflr. 110 Bitkor Sfctoofc, Nolaon, B.O.; Vlo-  twln, Bulldora Krcliftngo, 2S00 prior Bfcroat,  Victoria, B.O., and Tlio iiulldinpf and OonBttuo-  tlon TnduutrLos JCxoljanjro, Clfl Wont llael.tnern  St., Vftnoouvor, B.O.rolBO At tbo Post Offlcoa,  Kamloona, B.O., and IlevAiatoko, U.O.  Tondora will not oo oonnldornd nnionHmrulo  on *oHnt<WI fornm nnpnllod by tho Dopartmont  and lu uocomu.uot' wilU vmSUiUuim iXtnUdainl  thoroln.  wl  by an  layalilo to  ICanh t������ndor muiit bo notwininantod  by  aooonton olioquo on n. obartod bank, tt������ya1>lL _.  tho ortlor ot? tho MfnlHtor of Puuho workn,  canal to 10 nor oont jot the amount ot tho  tendor. Bondu of tho Dominion.of Canada or  boiidu of tha OnmUluin NnUoiuU "Railway Company will also Im nooepfad na Moonrity, or bonds  and a oh<M|iw If roqnlroil to mako np nn o������ld  ainonnt.  ^Ncwc���������niwo prints can bo obtalnod at thin  Dopartmont by dopoaltlnn tin aooopt^d olioquo  for tho mi m of flfl.Off, payablo to tho orrlor of  r������)Uiruod ti* tho intoiidlniy 'blddor utibiiiilt a  roirular bid.  a B. O'BIUISN.  C3nyk<uU4 4 tS\m*r  Uop.artmont of Poblfo WoTk������#  Ottawa, October 22. Hl2fl.  ?z.m\   cbange, but the hazards of* farming  are less when the farmer is also a business  ;man. ';  However, as the farmer has not evexy  opportunity of keeping in. touch with the  Business World, agood Banking connection- is especially necessary to bins���������the  Bank Manager provides a ready contact  with business affairs.  11 ' - Our couiitro*** Slauagets command thft  knowledge and experience of the whole  Bank, arid every local Manager is devoted  to. furthering the interests of the community in which ha resides.  Any Branch of the Bank vM &vs you paxtstskhsg  advice end dependable service.  IMFFRIAl RANK  MfT-ai   rk.Rm.ftjV   ftb   MX   mm. -jbi  OF������ANAfiA  CRESrOAT BRANGH Cf. W. ALJ..EIV. Manager  Brancbes&cInverasiere. Granbcookasd Bernie  mm  i  i  B3  I  &ong step xc Vvrara cocLtentssieu.t,        i \  We pay interest on Savings bal������  ances and shall welcome youf  account. ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  Caipital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Busad $ZO*0OO,OOO  Cscston. Branch.  By the Sack, Ton  or Carload  Maple Leaf aiid Robin Hood Flour  Bran, Shorte, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats  Chopped Oats, Wheat  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  We carry complete stocks.  In Flourt Feed, Fuel it will riay to get our  prices before buying elsewhere.  CJ%  IVHtt fJSEBS    JSh    BBSS  i|^     ^^    *j^g-j^^lr   "Saw*      ^"f^Lmm, mm  BURNS&COMPANY.Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  JTRY OUK  SHAMROCK FORK SAUSAGE  An oconomlcikl dlah, oaay to nerve,  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government frrudod, hip-henb qimliLy.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all VArlatloe.  gltmm*sCTmA tiggM.^ pf%J^Ma M*JTTQN; VEAL. LAMB  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD ������  inerejiaeM eirfif production nnd produaeu bott^r poultry.    Buy tlio beat.    ������ the  kevxetv.  Creston,  b.  WOULD SHIP  MARITIME COAL  RY-RftV ROUTE  Overcomes Gravity Force  |)   colonization problems  Winnipeg-, Man.���������Maritime provinces were considering- the possibility  tbat Maritime coal .could be shipped  to western Canadian -points through  Churchill on line completion of the  Hudson's Bay Railway, Hance J. Logan, K.C., of Amherst, N.S., newly  appointed director of the Canadian  National Railways, stated here.  Mr. Logan said that serious opposition  to the  Hudson's   Bay   Railway  project  had  never   developed  in  the  Maritimes  and  there  was   a  feeling  which he shared that whatever miglit  be the success of the route for graisa  shipments the development in mining  and colonization which it would en-, the practical possibiiities 0~ the dis.  courage   would  justify its  construe- j covery ar������ rent/    x have discov  tion.    It had been one of the  fortu- -  Strang-������ Claim Made In England By  Young'Scientist  London, Eng-.���������R. H. Tate, young  scientist, claims to have overcome  tne laws of gravity, according to despatches recently from West Hartlepool to the "Daily Express.  The experiment was demonstrated  in a secret laboratory test, when a  piece of metal���������absolutely unattached to anything���������was suspended in  mid-air, the despatches said.  Tate placed on the floor the metal  ���������which  was  said to resemble   aluminum but was of a composition- hereto-fore unknown, and placed a similar piece cf metal above it is tha air. [  The top metal remained suspended���������j  not  for just   a moment,   but for   as j  long as- Tate left it there. |  "I have eliminated    the    force    of j  gravity," Tate  said.      "The metal is  not insulated and it is thought  that  ered the new force from knGwn forces, by eliminating gravity from, the  metal. The composition of the metal is known only to myself, but among  its possibilities is the controlling of  aircraft from the  ground."  Experts said that, if true, the dis-  \-covery would be the greatest in centuries.  nate aspects of railway construction  in Canada that some development  had always taken place to justify the  work.  Those interested in shipping Maritime coal to Churchill believed that  many grain boats would be going  back to the Bay which could stop at  Sydney, Cape Breton and take on  loads of coal.  Mr. Logan said Canadian National  officials would confer with the Canadian Pacific Railway with respect to | N<> ice Yet Reported To Be Seen On  Straits Clear Of Ice  the Peace River Railways as soon as  Sir Henry- Thornton returned from  England.   He was convinced, he said.  Hudson Straits  Ottawa, Ont.���������No ice is reported in  Hudson Straits, according to the lat-  | est radio message from the wireless  that the Peace River District formed  a very important part of Canada and | Nation's"the"re7X f ew \cebergs   and  he hoped the_"negotiations would be; gro^lers have been seen> whUe there  is a film of ice on the lake shore, but  in the seaway proper, the ice has not  yet appeared. The Canadian govern-  COL. J. S. DElKfNIS. C*M,G.  Chief Commissioner, Department, ot  Colonization and Development, Canadian Pacific Railway, who, for over  fifty years, has been active in Canadian land settlement. An outstanding authority on Canadian immigration .and colonization problems, h������u  has recently concluded important  plans with the British Government  for the movement of British settlers  to Canada.  Holding Swine Club Tests  Winning   Tfc-ams  Will. Go   To   Royal  Winter Fair  Winnipeg, Man. ��������� Preliminary arrangements have been completed by  the Canadian National Railways for  the interprovincial boys' and girls'  swine club competition, whicSx will be  held on November 21, at the Royal  Winter Fair, Toronto. Six provinces  will be represented this year and the  results of thte provincial competitions  will decide the teams which are to  go to Toronto.  Teams from each province will be  the guests of" the National system  during  the week of the Royal  Fair,  and girls wiU include a trip to Niagara Falls* and a visit to the Donald a  Farms, just outside of Toronto. -  In the past two years teams from  Roland, Manitoba, haves won and. successfully;?', defended-''the W. D. Robb  Trophy, which is "emblematic of interprovincial championship. The cup  is held by the winning team for one  year. Gold medals are presented to  the winning team from each" province.  T0ITRN4BJSM OF  TODAY IS OF A  HIGH STANDAL,  Wheat Pool Makes Denial  successful." He had been asked about  the likelihood of the C.N.R. joining  the C.PJFL in the ownership of the  Alberta Northern Lines. Sir Henry  was expected back during the next  two weeks.  New Elevator Opeaed  Members   Of   Prairie    Wheat     Pools j  ment seamer, Montcalm, with the  party in charge of Major N. B. McLean, of Ottawa, is at present lying  off Button Islands, at the extreme tip  of Labrador. Major McLean will re-  ^re   Not   Holding   Up   Wheat   Shipments In Order To liaise Prices  Winnipeg, Man.���������-E.    B.    Ramsay,  secretary of    the    Manitoba    Wheat  Pool, has denied    charges    that   the  Canadian Wheat Pool is holding up  Russia Wishes To Supplement Inade- i shipments   of   wheat,   and   thus   in-  quate Railroad  Service I creasing the cost of flour and bread  Moscow.���������More than 5,000 miles of! in .?f*^lafd*.     '''    ' -       . -.'-:  new air lines will be opened in So-1 f-Nohody m Canada is satisfied  viet Russia next spring by the Soviet! ^ ?"* P*^ent level of wheat," de-  Air Transportation Company���������''Dol-1 cl^red Mr. Ramsay. However, we  brolot." The planning work is under! are not Warding shipments, but on  way.       The lines  in every case are Ith6 other hand������ <fe *ot/ree sellers  1 on the present price levels," he add-  being laid out to  supplement inade-  j ed.  From. the6 point of    vievy    of    the  Canadian farmer,  Mr. Ramsay con-  considered too  Attend Ceremony At Port j  Arthur j  Port Arthur,    Ont.���������Pool   terminal j  elevator number seven,  the     world's;  largest  single  unit  elevator,  with   a| ^Marine  capacity of 7,200,000 bushels of grain, j  was officially opened in the presence!  of forty members and directors of the  Saskatchewan,  Alberta,  and  Manitoba wheat pools.  A. J. McPhail, president of the  Saskatchewan Co-operative Wheat  Producers, Ltd., officiated at the  opening and with him were C. H.  Burnell, president" Manitoba Pool and  L. D. Newbitt, representing the Alberta Pool. The elevator is owned and  operated by the Sasatchewan Pool  Elevators Ltd., with headquarters at  Regina. The building is 1.100 feet  long, has 225 storage tanks, and 558  lnter-space and outer space bins.  The tanks are 125 feet high and  the work house is 210. The work  was done in the record time of 149  days from the time the first concrete  as poured.  quate railroad service in the east and ���������  southeast. I  Siberia,  for the  first time, w������ll be!    . ...    ���������  ���������^*.������.������^*.������^ ...4+0,    *������,������ '��������� Ti-i,���������.-.,,���������������������������.������.    ^^4- ���������' tinued, ui������ prices are  , connected with    the    European   net-' ' ^ j       , ti       ..,*.,.,..  i ���������.~..i, ~p    ���������......=���������������������'..    ~���������,3   P- *i    ���������uil-!>w at present and "we find that the  v^.^*^ ���������v.^-^ ,,v**i on ������oirf*r.-i<-*rf-iTi it. +v,������' work of    passenger    and    mail    air -f , , __ ,.  mam there until all navigation m the f-        *������. - , non-pool members are    also    of    the  ������,���������������*.<,,-*���������������, v.oc -K^flT, f,in00ri !i*outes, which now extend    to    Mos-.        -K      . .     ���������    ���������,__  straits has beem closed. ; _..     ^^^ ��������� o'ntm ���������������ao: same opinion."    The non-pool  mem-  SJV^X^S. JZ*������$! ������^������ *������**, f&fr ������������������**w- s* w������* aW!Utlns- aoceptab,c prwc?-  *V' ��������� -Sv-i   i-������/>-i-i*^������kT������Q*f-S*rk*i-i   t������rif"Vi   f-H**   CZj������vrr.n*n   T.tfft  New York.���������Frank B. Noyes, of the  Washington Star, president of the  Associated Press, told a group of  representative- industrialists here  that newspapers , as a whole were  "worthy of the confidence of their  readers."  Speaking at the fifth annual conference of major industries held at  ;] Columbia University, Mr, Noyes said  he thought everyone familiar with  journalise in the last fifty years  would agree "that in accuracy of  statement, * in breadth of information,  in ethical standards, there had been  a steady progress upward.        y  Mr. Nqyes, appearing as the representative of the publishing industry, -  said that the reports of newspapers  and press associations did contain  "many inaccuracies" since they "were .  the products of human beings; but  he gave assurance that "'the intention is to -fairly and accurately depict the situation described."  He  defended    modern    journalism  against forms pf attack and-critic- ^  ism,  whichriie said were unjust and  unwarranted.     f    f  "As it is I am serenely conscious "  of  the .if act -that we  are  doing  our  level best day in and 'day out, to keep  in the middle of fthe road, having* no .  partiality for any party and church,  any  economic theory: or  any  cause  or man whatever, and on the  other'  hand no hostility to any of them.  "I know that this is true of the  Associated Press, ano^,I believe it is  also true of the other large press  associations.  "There have been venal newspaper  men as there have "be en venal doctors, lawyers, business men.; and -even  venal politicians; but God be thanked that the newspaper crooks are few ;^  and far between."  ^^th^ Federal Department ^f j in co-operatibn with^the German Luft  and    Fisheries    in  " Ottawa.! ^Iansa'      With night flying,  the dis  I Wireless    developments    have    been  added to  by the establishment of a  private station, at Mistake Island, 150  miles north of Fort Churchill, by the  North American Mining Exploration  Company, and another station has appeared at Baker Lake, in from Chesterfield Inlet.  *    Four Killed In 'Plane Crash  Tugson, Ariz.���������rFour youths are  dead here following a crash when a I  Ryan Brougham monoplane plunged  against the side of a mountain while  in full flight. The crash occurred  when the plane, soaring over the  Catalina mountains in search of Bill  Hyatt, 18, reported there, hit an air  pocket. The ship caught fire after  crashing and was demolished. Its occupants were burned to death.  tance will be covered in from. 26 to  30 hours. It now takes five days by  train.  Another air line will connect Alma Ata (where Leon Trotsky is in  exile) with Novosibirsk over the"  route of ^ the unconapleted Turkestan-  Siberian railway. Several new lines  are planned in the Volga Valley. German Junkers planes will be used upon all the lines. "  Clean law Administration  World's Record Cow  Saskatchewan    Cow   Hold's   World's  Champion'Clip   As  Butler  Fat  Prodcucr  Moose Jaw.���������According to official  figures received here a Saskatchewan  cow now holds the world's championship as a butterfat producer.  She is Canary Korndykc Alcartra  and Is owned br Ben T-I. Thomson.  Boharm, who is famed throughout  western Canada for his livestock  records. During* the official test period of 305 day.s tlie cow produced  1,080 primula of butter fat, which Is  10G pounds higher than any previous  records.  Also during the official test period  the oh^rnp'nn cow produced ',>iVif������0  pounds of milk, which gave an  average, butter I'.it tost of -1.0-1. Th?.  cows vvri,s milhod three times a. day.  and \va������ i'"d on -food frrown on Bnuj-  burn I "arm,  IJohurm.  PoMlpinn-s Vni'ltiv Flight  'i'okii'j. i;ai.)ii < i'j'Hijt.'.-- Vou J Jin.'jj-  fU������ld, who ���������'���������'���������������������������������������������nt.ly fonip'lotod a flight  here from (Jennuny, .said h<* c*Dii*-sidor-  ������sd Uu: rcrc'f'n too late lo at tempt a  flight o.nwsM ihr* Pacific. He v/a* Vin-  d<;<iid������:<3 Iiow he would ret urn to' Germany. .(  Federal Assistance Needed  Premier Toiissie Of B.C. Thinks'Go\'-  ernmenf Should Aid In Building  Roads  Vancouver, B.C.���������The Federal government should again initiate the  policy in effect between 1919 and  1925 whereby the provinces could  earn grants of assistance in building  trunk roads, Premier S. F. Tolmie,  said in the course of an address to the  Vancouver Board of Trade.  The Premier said it was time the  Briiiifi Columbia Wiii Not Resort To  ITse Of "Stool Pigeons"  Victoria,   B.C. ��������� "Stool   pigeons"  must not be employed by British Col-  i umbia    provincial    police    under    a  policy  announced by    Hon.    F.    H.  Pooley, attorttey-general.  "The police of this province are gq-  ing to operate on a clean,, above-  board basis and the use of stool pigeons will never form a part of their  methods," Mr. Pooley said, adding,  "The police will never use agents to  persuade persons to "break the law  in oredr to get convictions. Practices  of that kind cannot be tolerated."  May Have New Trial  Toronto, Ont.���������Hon. W. H. Price,  attorney-general for Ontario, announced that the Crown would bend  every effort to facilitate any action Federal government recognized tho  undertaken by Wm. Hasklns, of Lon- trend of modern times and give as-  don, who was recently sentenced to gistance to the provinces in the mat-  prison for five years ori a charge of  ter of roads.     The Dominion govem-  manslaughter, towards securing a new  trial, or securing his release on bail  pending a revision of his case.  ment, he remarked, throiigh the post-  office and other departments was one  J of tlie biggest users of roads.  Earning Living In Circus  Paris.���������The newspaper Paris Midi  said that Alexander Subkoff, youthful  husband of Princess Victoria Schaum-  berg-Lippe and a brother-in-law of  tho former Kaiser, was under contract to play in a cavalry act in the  Paris late in the winter.  Will Dredge For Gold  Syndicate   Will   Operate   On'   River  Near Medicine Hat -'  Medicine Hat, Alta.���������A syndicate  composed of local men, assisted by.  Vancouver and United States capital,  has leased ninety miles of river front  below this city and is conducting  tests preparatory to drelging \ the  gravel for gold. Some thirty years  ago there was considerable activity  of this nature along the river," the  old hand panning process being*followed with returns averaging four  dollars' a day for experts. George L.  Holms, San Francisco engineer, is in  charge of the tests.  Chinese Found Guilty  Carlisle, Eng.���������Chung Yi Miab,  young Cihnese law student from New  York, was found guilty of the murder  of his bride, Wai Sheung Miao, here  and was sentenced to death,  INTERESTED IN HAND UNO OF GRAIN CROPS  Sir Arthur Currie In France'  Montreal, Que.���������Sir Arthur Currie  will not resume his duties as principal of McGill "University for about  two months, according to a cable received at the office of acting principal, Dr. Charles Martin, Dean of the  medical faculty. It ia now expected  Sir Arthur will return shortly before  or during Christmas season. He has  fully recovered his health and at present times is continuing his vacation  in tho south of France.  Want To Find Owners  Philadelphia.���������Tho United States  government has joined forces with  District Attorney Monaghan, who is  directing the grand jufy investigation  of rum runners and police corruption,  in his' efforts to identify tho mysterious owners of 10 bank accounts, totalling nearly $12,000,000. Monaghan  believes the money was deposited by  bootleggers, and the federal government wants to determine whether in.  come taxes wero paid on funds.   ,  U.S. Residents Hero Can Vol*  Toronto, Ont.���������United States citizens resident in Canada havo tlio  right to exorclrio their franchise i������  tho . approaching presidential -election, It was stated* at the Toronto  consulate hero. They will bo permitted to vote at the various United  States consulates throughout tho  I Dominion.  Vv".  U.     .1'  1<\ Ji. Newman, Vice-FreBklent Soo L.ine, together with 1*50 roprescntativcfi of the Soo Lino, Spokane Intcr-  imt.on.nl. and South Shore Railway*"-] watching carloads of grain pasulng through the vast Canadian PacJflc Hallway  y;ird.s at North TmuHconu, Winnipeg. They uuw trulnload after tmluload of Catiuda'ti greatest crop being handled over the "hump."  Ottawa.���������An official inquiry in<  to tho wreck of the Western Canade  Airways plane, which took fire following a crash near Calgary, will bo instituted by oftlccru of tho High R1vei  air f'tatloii, it won nimouneed by th*  Department of National Defence. A  JEBBL Bfiaifflf^   OBESTOH^ B,   .Ck  a  *VP:������>msM  m/mrnms  It  THE CRIMSON \  w lasX  k  ALEX. PHILIP  Published by Special Arrangement:  With Thomas Allen. Publisher.  y   Toronto, Ont.  blow swept throgh him. His face  writhing with anguish, his gloved  hand clutching his groin, he crashed  forward on his face. His body  twitched for a moment, then lay still.  Itits crowd came to their feet ana  many moved - toward, ther .exits.. Another victim, they thought, to the  champion's terrible punch. A number  at the. ringside, who haud witnessed  the foul blow, -stood upon their seats  and  screamed   denunciations   at  tne  _���������_*    -     '  IWC16C.     *  The referee stood with one hand  on Garrieau's massive chest. The latter was lustfully straining forward  while  the  fatal seconds were  tolled  Badminton players find a  drink of Hot tea of great  benefit after a strenuous  game.a In leading Badminton clubs df Canada. Red  Rose> Tea Is a great favorite.  No   other   tea   offers   suck  I-v-m* a lap-  l������#B*1    fli  !avjrv<������ sam**!  i������������S*->T������  .w ��������� m   . ������������������ y      wwwrm  .w.     ..^.4. . .^m       ..^m ^^m.    .4. .������..  ���������quality* ' Put up only in.  bright* clean aluminum  packages. mew  est Colds  Rub well over  throat and chest  CHAPTifXR. IV.���������Contihued.  "Pretty near got *im tha,t time,  Donnie I" cried Andy gleefully. "If  you an get 'im to lift 'is jaw off 'is  shoulder, senddn your right.": Andy's  lianas were shaking with excitement,  while Donald was cool and eollected.  "Let me go after , him, Andy,^ he  begged; "I can whip him at his own  game." ���������  "No, no!" admonished Andy/*'keep  on as you are.^ Don't try I to f Swap  punches with 'im!">        ;������������������.->.���������.  Garrieau's seconds were working  over him feverishly. Pursell leaned  over the heavily-breathing champion,  his evil face, sick with apprehension.  "What'd I: tell yer ?" he exclaimed.  "They've stuck a ringer fin on us; dat  feller airft no amachoori If he beats  ya we're both bums! Foul him dis  round, for de���������--���������^"he' .-finished wittv a  savage oath.  At the beginning of the third round  Garrieau charged his elusive adversary like a mad bull. Donald easily  side-stepped him .and he plunged into  the ropes. As-he-rebounded, Donald  landed a ��������������� left and danced safely  away without reprisals.  "You can do pretty footwork,"  snarled the champion with a look of  Simian  ferocity,   "but   I'll   get   you,  you " There followed a burst of  wild, cursing. He tried to rush Donald to the ropes, feinted for the wind,  and let loose a powerfvil right for  the jaw. Paying no attention to the  feint, Donald ducked the blow and,  countering, shot his left to his opponent's mid-section. The champion  'grunted aloud, fell into clinch, and  hung on grimly. The referee pried  them apart. Again the crowd came  to their feet to shout in a frenzy of  excitement.  Garrieau fell into a clinch, then  *���������* wrestled about until he placed his  opponent between himself and the  referee. He loosed his right in a,  terrific upper-cut that missed, but his  left smashed with fearful force to  Donald's groin the most brutal foul  that can be delivered. The referee  did not see the blow.  Donald's nerves quivered with  agony. A wave of torment and the  awful nausea that    follows    sueh    a  The roar of the crowd came >to  Donald's ears like the dash of waves  on a distant shore. At the count ot  five his body sjuivered. At the count  of eight,  his jaw sagging, his face  /Uaf-^'iY'4-A-rf      *&r*������    csfri^nererBorl    t-Q   his    knCCS.  He saw Andy's agonised face aa  through a fog and heard his desperate cry of appeal.  "Up, Donnie! Up!"  At the count of nine Donald's benumbed muscles. answered the call of  his brain. With tremendous effort  Ta0 staggered to his feet and wound  his arms about his facec. The  crowd yelled f theuaselves hoarse in  tribute to his courage.-  . Garrieau was uporn him with a  growl like a wild beast. Donald, stood  in tife centre of the a ring reeling  drunkenly. Garrieau shot a terrific  right for Donald's wind that struck  his weakly protecting elbows. *Itie  impact carried him to the ropes, and  he fell forward to his knees. Again  the referee's arm rose and fell as he  counted -t^he seconds. Again Donald  tottered to his feet to meet a fusil-  ade of short-arm jolts that pierced  his guard and sent him staggering.  The gong rang. With "body swaying  unsteadily and legs wayeriag, Donald  walked to" his corner and sank down  heavily. "What a. blessed relief to lie  VapoRub  ��������� 0 V ERi-ZIfM i Ltl C) N S d A RS? U'S EG- YE? ARLY.  GOULD NOT  WORK FOR  MONTHS  Restored   to _ Health   by  Vegetable Compound  Port Elgin, N. B.���������"For tlirco  anontho, I waa nervous and weak wEth  tired feelings and  could not do my  worlc. A friend ������d-  viBed mo to lake  Lyclla 33. 5*Snk~  ham's Vegetable  Compound and I  have got good results irom it and  recommend it to  others."-������������������ Lkla  'Vkyijou, Port 181-  Kln, N. Ii.    _     This depomlulilo  ���������modlcln������ Is sold by dru__lHtn every-   w.' n'.' '" is." "1757""' *  aaid relax! His head felt leaden and  there was a ringing in his, ears.  His seconds worked over him in  furious haste. AndyknewyfallPthe  tricks of resuscitation: the upward  sweep of hand, on the mid-riff that  brings the "bigf nerve centre to life;  the quick, raising: of the chest that  brings air to.,,$he remote corners rof  the lungs. With a sudden choking  in his throat, the little Australian  realized that this boy was very dear  to him. A prayer on his lips, his  hands trembling, but sure and deft,  he strove to restore the shattered  nerves,)  The colour came slowly to Donald's  cheeks and the haze cleared away as  the cold water was showered upon  him. He felt his strength, returning.  A long deep breath and he was himself again. He looked across the ring  at Garrieau, whose vulture-like "manager was leaning over bim with an  exultant look on his face. This  brute had deliberately fouled him. A  cold and terrible rage swept through  every fibre of Donald's being. He had  demeaned himself by /entering the  prize ring. This was bad enough;  but to lose th.e battlel���������Never! He  looked for his friends. Their faces,  he saw, were tense and full of misery. ft  "Andy, I'm going after him," he  declared in a hard voice,  Andy was about to remonstrate,  but he caught a flash of the hard  light in Ronald's eyes, and the words  died on his lips. He hesitated. Maybe ho should have let Donald take the  aggressive from the start.  "Are you strong enough, Donnie?"  Donald's eyes held   a   dull   glow.  "Yes!" he gritted.  Andy patted his arm as the gong  rang. "Give 'im 'ell, Donnie!" And  then added reverently: "May God  giv 'im strength."  Donald shot from hts corner as  though thrown from ji catapult to  meet Garrieau before ho was fairly  out of, his chair. The spectators  held thoir breath, Was this''the man  who a minute boforo had walked Btag-  gcrlng and beaten to Shis chair?  When the referee pried tho' fighters  apart after a flerce mlx-up In the  champion's corner, a puffed eye and  a bloody face showed that Garrieau  had .absorbed severe punishment.  Donald waa every where,, dancing li*  for a fierce rally and out again, always without a return.  The arena fairly rocked to tho  cheers of tlie orowd as Donald stooo  In. tho centre of tho ring and exchanged punches with the champion.  H^nd to tinnrl tChfyy rttm,<t\ -wh"^ FVijtv  aid's armii worked with nueh lights  ning upeed that Use champion's* blown  were smothered. And, marvel or naar-  jveis, the -champion was giving  ground. The pursued had become pursuer. The tide had turned. With  his arms wound about his face the  champion retreated. As he essayed a  lead, Donald's fist smote his face "before he could again cover up. Following relentlessly, Donald penetrated  his opponent's guard with rights  and lefts until the champion's face  was a smear of red.  A bedlam of sound came from the  audience as they Stood on their seats  and roared their admiration for the  challenger's    wonderful      exhibition.  Andy, his face set, his eyes "bulging  clung to the corner of the ring.  Garrieau drove heavily at his elus-  . ive.foe  and missed.       The impetus  swung him to one side. For an instant his chin was without ������the protecting shelter of his shoulder.   With  a bewilderingly! swift move   Donald  stepped forward, pivoted on his toes,  and with the full weight of his powerful young body behind it, he whipped  his right to the champion's unprotected jaw.    Plop! Garrieau fell upon his  face and sprawled like a "baboon on  the floor.     Donald walked to his corner, thrust his gloved hands towards  Andy, who    stood   as    though   paralyzed, and said;    "Take    them    of������.  Andy."     His     voice     was    ..audible  throughout the arena.      The referee  rushed  to Donald's side   and raised  his arm aloft in token of victory.  .   With a roar the crowd came to its  senses 'to realize that the  fight was  -over. Pandemonium, broke loose. ,   A  struggling mass', of humanity surged  Into" the ring.: Every man wanted to  shake hands with the new champion.  Garrieau,     the     possessor'   of     the  "punch" they had so much, admired,  was forgotten.     The king is dead ���������  long live the king! Such is life, especially in the boxing game!  CHAPTER V.  With much difficulty Donald and  his friends forced their way through  the cheering throng to the dressing-  room. Weak and tired, Donald lay on  a cot, while his handlers gently massaged his sore body. Andy moved to  the cot and stood looking down on  his protege.  Donald opened his eyes. "Hello,  Andy," he smiled weakly.  "Hello, Donald," said Andy huskily,  as he patted Donald's dark head.    .  Donald's hand stole out to meet the  warm clasp of his friend,  "Some Httle * fight," said Andy,  summoning a smile.  "Not bad," agreed Donald.  Gillis pulled his hat    brim    down  over his eyes to fcide    his    emotion.  "I've a good mind tb go out and give  that brute another licking," he growl  cd.  One of the promoters   thrust,   his  *mm*mm\*Am*m*  Nearly Lost Her Little Girl  Mrs. Theodore Rivott, Anthony, Out.,  xrritea;���������*' Last Fall I nearly loot any  littlo girl oa bIio was Buffering terribly  from summer complaint. Bho boeam*  very thin imd weak; had no appetite,  and could hardly walk across tha room  without falling; dotm, At last my  I mother advised mo to get A bottl* w������  '���������pttOWtr-te  ,r EXT-OP V,  mx.& after ������l������o lutd taken * f������w ao������M  ���������he wao roUoved.  I B.I110 found "it a g-^and T������m*tly for  ertvmpa, and would not be without m  bottl* of it in th������ houso for rertiy-  thinjr."  Jiits boon on Uio rawlcet for otwrr m  ywifctr*- put up only by The '������. Miibuiffl  (kiy l.'mliUMi, Toronto, Out.  head  through  the  door.  "Come  and  get your dough!" he shouted.  "Strike me lucky!" returned Andy;  '"those words 'ave "o. pleasant sound.  He picked up a small ttandbag and  left the room. In a" few moments he  returned, his face beaming*. He tapped the satchel. "Chuck full." ha  said happily.  At the gymnasium they gathered  in Andy's room, and for the first  time Donald told them of the ' attempted "frame-up" proposed by  Garrieau's maaiager. Douglas strode  across the room and gripped Donald's hand. Not a word was uttered by anyone, but the silence was  mure eloquent than speech.  They were all in a happy mood after the prolonged strain of the day.  Andy was -in particularly high spirits. -'���������Gentlemen," he began grandiloquently, -*T 'ave before me on the  tyble 'ere a most wonderful little  'andbag. All it 'ad in it this morning was a dirty' collar and a shirt  stud. Now," making a dramatic gesture, "it's the bloomin' 'orn of plenty!" He turned the satchel upside  dowaa and a mass of bills, coins and  cheques fell upon the table.        *  "'Ere, Gillis," cried Andy, as he  selected a bill, "wiii you go out and  get some champagne, and when you  goes in the bar buy a drink for the  'ouse. Bring giriger ale for Donnie; 'is manager'il drink 'is share of  the wine.'V ..,,- ~f,y.- ���������..?.,;..���������  Andy sorted the money into piles  and sat quietly counting for a few  minutes. "Fifteen thousand and a  few odd dollars,'' he announced.  "What!" ejaculated Donald. He  was astounded. He Jha_d given the size  of the purse little thought. "I had  no idea it would be so much," he said  in a surprised tone.  "Oh, the boxin' gyme is a great  gyme," said Andy.  "Yes," remarked DougLas, "but after seeing that bout today I'm going  to take up tiddlywinks instead; it's"  not so rough."  "When the big man, returned with  the wine Donald turned to Douglas.  cTt seems that you and Gillis are  old friends." w  "Why, yes.* Jack's been one bf  Dad's right-hand men for���������how long,  Jack?"   ..  "About ten years," replied Gillis.  ''And I'm    equally   interested    to  know how you and Jack know each  other so well," said Douglas curiously.  "I -met Donald on. the train comin'  out," answered Gillis quickly.  "Gome on* boys," cried Andy,  we'll drink to the new champ���������to  Donnie's-health." Andy held his glass  aloft. "Boys, I can't make much of  a speech, as I 'ave only 'ad one  drink, Stand up while we drink to  our Donnie. I knows that 'e's goin'  to leave me, .and that 'e's goin' to  give up the boxin* gyme. I knows  that 'e isn't in the 'ablt of mixin'  with the likes o* me. I knows that  I'm lucky to be blackin' the boots os  a jiaan like *im. But when I knows  that re went into this fight to 'clp a  poor little bloke like me out of an  ,'ole, I'm proud, boys, I'm proud! I've  seen many a fight, and . I've seen  many a gyme man. But strike me  blind if Donnie didn't this day teach  me something about sheer grit. When  'e came stumblin' to me at the end of  that���������that third round���������I " He  stopped. "You know what 'appened,"  he continued in a husky voice. *'i  ask nothin' better'n to 'ave 'im for  me pal. 'Ere's to the gymest man  that ever stepped In shoe-leather 1  'Ere's to 'Im!" Andy turned away  quickly fco light a cigarette. His  eyes wero moist. The room was silent.  England���������Ireland ���������Scotland  ��������� France��������� Belgium  When you SfrsiS; ������he eld folks this  Fall, enjoy the unsurpassed^comfort,  cuisine and service of a big White  ���������star Ship.  "LoweatlEtates off "the Year  lioitireat���������GUtsgw���������Belfast���������LiserfaoS  j&.ejfi-n.a.        Nov. 17 ^  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������7������������������av  ������.-������ *r9. a&������jj������  Montreal���������Southampton���������Havr.���������ZxMimm  M������5jg*aB������tic    Nov. S2  Halifax���������Plymouth���������Cfe*r6������srg���������A *fnrer$  Lapland     Dec.   *-*������  Halifax���������Qu4enstaio*���������Liter foot  Baltic. Dec. IO  Sali/ax���������Glasses?���������Belfast���������Liesrioot  JR.-������SS,iiao. Dec. 15  Special Conducted Trains  Winnipeg Direct to Steamers  Far eomPlctt information, photu xarit* or call  224 Poctade Ave., Wl&rttpe&, Man.  -Land Bldft.. Galgswy. Alta.  Canada B14jtS., SasBcatqtaa '.  Pacific Bld&., Vancouver. B.C. 261  WHITE STAR LINE  ^si<fisiijm*psaEri^jt^f  try. I was up there last summer."  He turned to Donald. "Will you go  with us?" . .'.    ." .'.''.'  "I'll-be glad to," assented Donald.  '"Good!" cried Douglas.   "It will be  fine camping: with you and Jack."  Little Andy sat patiently listening  to this lively conversation, in which  he had been completely ignored. lie  could contain himself no longer.  "I s'y," he blurted, "am I such^a  blinkin' dwarf t that you've forgotten  that I'm in this 'ere crowd ? Isn't me  'ead above the tyble? Where the 'ell  do I get off on this 'ere bloomin' picnic, I asks you?"  One look into the Australian's seriously-comic face with its he>ayy  blond eyebrows wagging up a*^d  down set Douglas into paroxysms Of  laughter. "Andy," he declared, "I'm  going to take yourfslong, even if we  iia.v������ to mark you" 'excess- "baggage.1  Can you cook?" ?  (.ToBe Continuedi)  Many Factories In Japan  There are 44=,000 factories in Japan,  and the number of men and women  working" in organized   industry   bas  grown, from 25,000 to 1,611,000 in 30  years.  What Will  ijOll  ,v.-ak  Donald was deeply moved by his  little friend's show of feeling. Doug-  Ins  toroke   the   silence.        "You  got  back to the Coast just in time, Jack."  ."How'a that?"  "Dad has started on the biffgost  job (LliaL Luc's tackled ytst.  "What Is it?"'  "Do ypu remember the big tract of  timber that ho bought In the Chcak-  amuts Valley?"  "Yes, ho bought on my advice,"  answered  Gillis.  "Well, he's going to run a railroad  lu aud toulld aawixiiJIia, and saw Uio,  logB air&Bit on. tiie spot Instead of shipping them to tho Coast."  "Qoodt" said ��������� Olllls heartily.  "Therc'H a wonderful otand of Umber In that volley."  "���������Rut here's tho beat part of it,"  DoiiKlafl went on eagerly: "Dad's go-  f������i<������ Ir*. H^������������i������1 uou inn In .m-iiIm** thn Umi-  ber .(uround Buinmlt Ij.alco, and I'm to  Ko with you. It's a wonderful coun-  Children Ciy  HLMT It  There Is hardly a household that  hasn't heard ot CastorLa! At least five  million homes are never without It.  If there ore children In your family,  there's almost daily need of its comfort. And any night may find you  very thankful there's a bottle Sn tho  house. Just a few drops, and that  colic or constipation Is relieved; or  diarrhoea checked. A vogetnblo product; a baby remedy mount for young  folks. Castorla Is about tho only thing  you have over heard doctors advise  giving to infantfl. Stronger medicines are dangerous to a tiny baby,  however harmless thoy may be to  grown-ups. Good old Castoria! Re-  memliM* the name, and remember to  buy It. It may Hpnro yoti a -alff-epIfiSR,  atiicious night. It iu> always roady,  always* safe Lo use; hi emerg-enclea,  or for everyday ailments. Any hour  of the day or night that Baby be*  comes fretful, or restless. Ca������torla  was never more popular with mo tilers than It l������ today. Every drugglat  hap. it, THIS  OBESTON  BEVHW  ���������������-.-S D^___.mr~.-.*\ ! Fob Saib���������-Keaistered Silver loses,  OUld & ������FSQltai reasonable prices. Mrs. F, Putnam,   - j Srickson.    * ,  safe,      fob Sai.b���������Loganberry  cents each, five years old.  Erickson. _ ...  Fob Saufb���������Ranch horse  H Clements. Erickson.  for  12th, has been  Monday,, November  prcc!;;i*ascd Thanks-"*?*:-?  For Sajlm���������Ba??el churn and butter  worker. S0 for the two. Bert Boffey,  Oreston.  plants,   ������0  O. Kelsey,  Lutheran Mission  Festival Service  at G. NICKEL home.  Albert- Hilvi of Cranbrook spent a  few .days here last week, a guest of his  brother, Vic.  Mrs. Maione was a visitor at Yahk  at the weekend, with her daughter,  Mrs. Ltorenzo.  Pigs Fob Sams-  weeks old, $4.50  xcudd, Wynndel.  -Well bred pigs, six  each.      Mrs.  J. B.  11 a.tn.:  10  Kev. A.  Engli?*-  gUcjii.       Op,  a.m.: Sunday School.  .       \JK=X.������LmtMij,.  WUkening ot Grand  ���������ra ������   Wanted���������Good family cow; fresh,  or to freshen shortly; state price.    W.!  Mitchell, Camp Lister.  Harry Sssith left on Thmsday fop  Fruitvale, where he will be employed  for the next few weeks,  Mrs. KeSSer,yjsvbo has been a visitor j  with Mrs. R. Stevens the past month,  left   on   Monday   for   her   home   in  Burton.       y,  -'   P  Pigs Fob Sale���������-Choice young pigs,  six weeks oldlsovember 1st, $6 while  they last. W. A. Pease (Alice Siding),  Oreston. |  Creston again has a third tonsbral  artist, the barbershop in the Auditorium opening for business at the end of  the week.  Miss Joyce Moore, principal of West  I Cteston school, attended the teachers  j convention at Cranbrook at the end of  the week.  Chas. Moore arrivedjjfrom Nelson on j    Creston Masonic Lodge is inaugurat-  Salurday and will be spending the  week at the ranch here. Amongst Irs  other activities Mr. Moore ia supervising architect on the erectiora' of tbe  new $30,000 St. Saviour's Anglican  Church in thatjeity.  ing the always  popular Past master's  Night? and on the evening of Wednesday, November 14th, former mastets  and their wives will entertain at  bridge for the other members and  their wives and lady friends.  officiating.  y     All "Welcome.  E. SPAUDB, Pastor.  United Church  Rev. R. E". Cbibb. B.A., Minister.  Alberta,  i  T..ja������U       .������������������V.J.    UW^  11.00 a.m.-~ WYNNDEI*  2 SO p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  Ghfis^ Church, Creston  SUNDAY. JVOV. A-  CRESTON���������������-a.-ixi., Boly Communion;  7.30 p.m.. Kvensong.  L1STBK;���������ll.O0a.Eu., Matir.s.  Mrs. Payne of Coronation,  una just  arrivOu  oirs  parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Dickson.  Mr. and Mrs. and Miss Mary Goodwin were Spokane visitors at the end  of the ws?ek. making the trip hy auto.  Fob Salk���������Eight grown pigs, 8  cents a pound live weight. A. Gv Cox.  Vaness ranch (Alice Sidiug),   Creston.  F������iB SAI.S���������Black bear skin rug,  exceptionally fine akin, best Lining  available. $40. ������. Leadbeater, Brick-  son.  Up to tbe end of October 280 auto  licenses have been issued, as compared  with less than 230 for the whole of  1927.  The Family Herald and weakly Star  with its wonderful improvements is  now regarded as the -great Agricultural Paper of Canada and the Family  Circle's best magazine.  It is time to be thinking over the Heating problem for the  coming Winter. Come in and let us explain, and have our Pi-ices  on Heaters���������Hot Water, Steam and Warm Air Heating Systems.  If you have an old Heating Stove worth fixing up, bring it in  for r-eiituag. 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  well-known   F. E. Myers & Bros. Pumps,    Hay   Unloading  Tools,  Barn, Warehouse and Garage Doors^ Hangers, etc.  Before the cold weather comes, let us install Hot Water for  you. Our prices are seasonable. Workmanship the best. Call and  see us about prices on Bathroom Outfits, complete, Kitchen Sinks.  Wash Basins, Range Boilers, etc.  In Biacksmithing we are able to take care or yonr every need,  Carriage Repairs, Horseshoing. Plow "Repairs. Oxy Acetylene  Welding, etc.   And everything in Loggers supplies.  S. STEENSTRUP  Blacksmith      PlunUne    Tinsmith       Oij Acetylene Welding  When in need of  Warmer Bedding  See our Blankets  W\  Grey Blankets at  5.00,  6.00,  $7.50  White All Wool   Blankets  in    Scotch,     English    and  Canadian makes  Flannelette   Sheets,    White   or  Grey,  at 2.40, 2.85,  3,00,  and $3.50 per pair  Chintz covered Comforters $3.25  Rffl[������si % WoniQii s and  Children s  Sweaters���������Full Stock  Watson's Underwear. Peaisian's  Hosiery  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD,  BjSrs.   J.  pa^j^v who   has   been   at! |i  Gran urn.   Alberta,  for the threshing | f������  season, re������u?JS������ctjt*oher twmie in  Ores-  ton on. Fridayi'ffyy fy  Mr. ana MvsPQeo. Merrison ond  daughtetv who have been on a holiday  visit at Caigi|ry;,f Alberta, returned at  the end of the w������ek.  Remember Saturday Is the last day   .  for turning in lists of new bridge rules. I S  ..a. *.tv><. A....m--.t.A���������^mJ.m. ..... ������������������������.,  ��������������� ...i-:~l. I k  NLr. Kelly'it* offering a cash pri������e.  Ml*, and Mrs. C. F. Hayes left on  Wednesday lor;'Spokane, which accounts for the Review making its  appearance a day earlier than usual.  Clarence Maxwell, accompanied by  his daughter, Bonnie, of Vancouver,  art visitors h^re at present., guests of  the former's mother, Mrs. Jas. Maxwell,  Trinity United Church Ladies* Aid  announce that iai* concert will follow  their Thanksgiving dinner which they  are having on Thursday, November  29th.  The Women's Auxiliary of Christ  Church had h successful silver tea and  sale of'work oh'.Thursday fafbei noon' a*  the  home  of  Mrs. M. York, at which  the intake: was'$20.  The bridge given by Christ Church  committee at; the Parish Uali on Friday night was fairly well attended.  High 8eores:fAvV**^"'''';*aiade by Mrs. McCreath and Keith Laittlejohn, and  second prizesf wfeht .to Mrs. Beninger  and Keg. Watson, Refreshments  were served and the evening very  much enjoyed.  Hie Wonderful Heating Abilities of  flffiGUL  ������ Filltli m% Jft-E*"^  HasStamped'ita Positive Solution to Many  Thousands of Heating Problems  January 15, 1927  McClary Mfg, Go.  Vancouver, B.C.  Sirs,���������--It is with great pleasure I write  you concerning the Furnacette Heater. It is  the best heater we have ever had, as we are  very warm in every part of the house. We  have ian eight-room house and it heats it all  splendidly. We~cannot speak too highly of it  and certainly give it great praise to all cur  friends. -������������������ Yours respectfully, -  J. WESTWOOD.  Merritt, B.C.  Come in and Inspect the Furnacette and be convinced it will solve your heating problem  i  Dry Goods.       Groceries.      Furniture.      Hardware  i-mAms****.**  \  We Offer a Prize of $2.00 Gash for the  Best Addition to the Rules below on  How to Win at Bridge.  44  1>  1. Pick up your cards as they are dealt*.  You will be ready to bid ahead of the others.  2. If your hand is rotten, mention it. It  will guide your partner in his bid and play.  3. If your partner bids first don't hesitnte  to raise.    He nas to play it.  4. Never hurry. Try several cards on a,  triek until you are sure whichr,one you prefer.  5. Occasionally ask whan ia trump. It  will show you are interested in the game.  6. Don't show lack of interest when you  are dummy. Help your purtner Out with  suggestions.  ,  7. Walk uround tho table when yon are  dummy and look at the other hands. Tell  them whut curds are good, and how many  tricks they can take if they play tight.  8. T<ilk about other nulijecta during the  gnme.    It makes for good fellowship.  I).    Feci frtfe to criticise your partner,  will do much better as a i etmlt.  He  10. Always trump your partner's tricks.  Never take a chance.  11. Don't try to remember the rules. It's  too confusing.  12. If it is a money game, always stop  when yon are ahead. Ib will leave a lasting  impression, and folks will remember you.  IS. Always explain yonr plays.partlcularly  when set.    It shows your card knowledge.  14. Disagree wEfcb established rules and  conventions. People will know you are a  person of independent mb>d.  15. If holding poor cards, expose an  honor and demand a new deal.  10. Eat chocolate oiranielu or other adhesive candy while playing. It keeps the  car da from skidding.  17. Bid high. Your partner may have a  good hand.  18. Third hand pi aye low.  10. If unyhudy bi<K bhl against your  partner.   You must keep up interest In tho  game ab any cost.  !  i  The winner will be announced through the  press���������in the Nov. 9th issue of this paper.  We  Cater to  Bridge  Parties with a High Class  Stock of Prizes  at Prices  from ISc. to, $465.00  Playing Cards, Smokes, Candies, Paper Plates, Paper Serviettes,  Bridge and Whist Tallies, Score Pads, Pencils���������everything to make  yoin% '.party a success.    Latest  Sheet  Music and Victor  'Records.  .iM^mmm^s's i tiiiiiwiiy*  gss^sgersrs^^  TCI IS KBXAliL HXUKJUH  *--������ m.rr%   f.-r   icr im������ ,T ."W  Hm-M AA^m<m~*-m>   .*���������������,*-������-������    *������������.���������*..a,  J ��������� ������������������   I .-   ���������    , -

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