BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Sep 28, 1928

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0175269.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175269.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0175269-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0175269-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175269-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0175269-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0175269-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0175269-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0175269-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0175269.ris

Full Text

 Hr*HTaVBaM*-*rro^  '-/  /*   -J  ������)u  ���������m.. I  sea  ,*f"***"''^i  w  * 't-  tew     ���������*r*JHH5**SSHBS 1*WSHHM  Vol  XX.  /  CRESTON, B. C, ^FBIBAY. SEPTEMBER 28, 1928  .      4V  No. B4t  Institute Awards -  Scttofers* Prises  The September meeting of 'Creston and Dratri^Women's Institute  ������*m iseM  ots  thc I4th.      Mrs. B,  QfcAVATiflL.     r������rafli������lont-.      CCS" r*?2i? " *liS  chair. The prizes, awarded by the  Institute for the high and puplie  'schools, for highest- standings in  jlv������4, ko to wiuiam manuei ana  Thomas Crawford respectively.  f Mra. 'Stevens was named official  dciegatv'bO the Sootenay-Boundary  as'  ���������J t5i.fi.  Institutes conference next  It was deoided to enter a -collection  of cooking at the fall fair. Mrs.  Lallie and Mra, Murrell were appointed convenors of the exhibit.  The following ladies wera ap^  pointed _ to assist the fall fair  director* in receiving .and arrang-  ing exhibits: Mrs. Geo. Cart  wright, ^frs. Maxwell. Mrs C. W.  Allan, Mrs. Frqnk Staples, Mrs.  Hayden,   .Mrs.   Liilie   -and    Mrs.  Tha    tMHrmtrtjf^...^  districts competition, but due such a  prolonged dry season the .display, will  not be up to .the standard of. W������g.-  Mve. Fred Powers is iu charge of the  Misses Nettleton and Bostock. who  are In charge of the Sunday school  van tn the  Kootenay   diocese,   were  ;sc   &SS5    *vH*9    e*$.vSrsBO*������FS5   .V*     s>������*^*  "When ��������������� r*������>e������r������t.t.rm mom* t**taAm,oA *K.  in the,school house, and at Which the-  former gave a talk for the benefit of  th������ children. - Refreshments were  served, ^   "* .  There was a fine turnout on Thursday night Jafct for the reorganization  meeting of the,������k*������mmunity Society at  which St wa������ decided , to operate on  much the same Sines as the past  season. E, J. Maithouse was named  president, with Mrs. Powers, secretary,, and   an executive   of Mrs. W.  Creston S|age;s .  ''    Institutes'Meet  ~ 1j-.  *M+m.*imAAA*i>mmm,      .Mat 1*100-  in, ^..^^^j.��������� ,-^-. ���������"H A frt*   '     fan*  '-L/lM.UflS     **-Uti     ������&���������    Si>*    S?#  it   id n,  Cranbrook  Friday.  9-atkVharl^'k  ������������������ ��������� ���������*W'������J  last  o������ jt oii^ouiuii us tur  catering for the'' delagates *wid  visitors ai the approaching conference were discussed, after "which  the members listened with great  interest to a paper hy Mrs. J. W.  Dow on local history, in whioh ahe  dealt with the early days in Creston np to 1899. A hearty vote of  thanks was tendered Mrs. Dow for  her paper.- It is hoped to print  Mra, Dow's   pa-p^r-~Jta^-4*hfer neari  .- "'!%���������������������neW/taembers joiners   roll '" ~~~~  call being responded to "by 27  members. The hostesses were Mrs.  Irving, Mrs. Hare, Mra Forbes and  Mrs. Goodwin. . The freewill offer-  ing for the Crippled Children's  Fund amounted to $3 70.  Bernard.  At the meeting of the Huscroft  Lister Farmers'' Institute on Septeua  ber litb, the most important move  was to have a Lister-Huscrof t display  at' th������ Creston fair this -weak, the  direetosfe agreeing to allow ten feet  for that purpose. A committee of  Mrs. H. Langston. Miss Hazel Hobden.  iA. ������1 w. B?^^, V?w Mitchell "srS  j John 'Huscroft was named to assemble  and-stage the exhibit.  ��������� The annual conference Df^ome 24  Women's Institutes grouped in the  Kodtebfty-Bo������t!daf^- district will open  ap Trinity United Ghureb, Creston on  ���������������������������������        _     -        r. *m.~������������������2A���������--Z   '    f-JL        *������      _*��������������� *_  3  TBpovtB reaching; *fihe reception committee of Oreaton?and District Institute indicate that-Qpward.of Ss oSSeial  delegates wilt be id attendance.  - The Gathering &fll be presided over  by Mrs. ED. Eartow of Ohilliwaek  visitor  ������A flnanl. o .^^t  ^a������jc  week,   returning on  UsimWi*  The Community Society open the  Booial season on Saturday night, 29th,  with a card party and social even J a j?  at the schoolboase.  . D��������� P. Dawson of Ca.gary, Alberta,  representing the Spiller Milling. Company, was a business visitor at the  end of tbe week.  Stan. Watson of  truck on  the haa!  Oreston has his  of ties from the  John HuscEfoft Harry Helme null at  the Heisoroft school, with shipping  from O-tnyon uidinR.  Miss Ruby Lister, who Iu - now  engaged in her profession as nurse, at  Spokane, spent a few days lust week  at her borne here.  Iftev. It. B. Cribb commenced United  Church services at LieUr on Sunday,  10th, with worship at 4 p.m., and a  representative turnout to hear  him  Lister will have a display at .the  Creston fair this  week  in the uohool  tSHAfiD THEATRE  SATURDAY, SFPT.  Mrs. Geo. Moore was a few days'  visitor at Kelson last week, where she  attended the fall fair;.  j&Kobert Mooie left on Sunday for  >* Alhe&tojfln -wrhich district  'al^obS asd"Wli������  te*^ch  for-a yearJ" '  Mrs. Bill K.elly has just returned to  Blko, after a visit with her-motber,  Mrs. John Marshall.  With the exception of a few late  harvesters the -haying season is over  on the flats, and cattle have again  been turned loose to pasture.  Arthur Webster left a few day-s ago  St;*>ve3ey, Alberta, inhere he wiii  remain for the harvest and threshing  seasons.  The pick of Mcintosh Red apples is  in full swing, but it will be at least  another week before this work is completed. ;  Mis% Winnifred and Bob Cox of  Cranbrook were here for the weekend  with Mr. and Airs. A. G. Cox.  Alice Siding exhibitors are hot so  Iar������oiy in evidence, as usual at Ores-  ton's 1828 rail fair, iind due to the light  attendance Principal Lukas was un  able to take any part In the school  sports competitions.  ..sT&������&m$SGfn  who previous to Iter marriage early  this year was S%j������i������*snt at I-Takusp and  .-was ������hosen president of the conference  at the annual meeting at Kiislo a year  ago. The address of wetcbm-Q^will be  delivered by Mrs.^R.^ .Stevens^ president of the ���������?rsb4ofi Instit-uti^ff and will  be responded to by: Mrs, Pitts' of Nelson.       "     *      /       _*'      ."-    ' A"-"  'According^to the programme there  will be; an ���������-afternoon and evening  session on Tuesday; morning, afternoon and evening meetings on Wednesday, and a inorntng session on  Thursday, and t-heT meetings are open  to .all who care to attend.  With the e������C*������piSou of three or four  the speakers are 'mostly all connected  with institute work in the conference  area. Col. Fred _ Lister, M.P.P., is  assigned an address on *01d Age  Pension's." which will foe giften on  Tuesday evening,, and on Tuesday  afternoon Mrs^ Cherrington will present the report of the committee on  ^'Institute Wore" and Methods.''  Wednesday afternoon. Dr. Henderson  is to speak on *ii������edicai inspection of  Schools.1* r J"  Other Kootenay sneakers who are  known in Creston are Mrs. Hennessey  of Cranbrook whose topic is ''Public  fUealtts aad -.Ohm.  Wfelfftre," and she.  appears  on    Wednesday   afternoon.  The same evening Mrs. John Keen of  Kaslo will speak on "Education and  Better  Schools,1*   and  at   the   same  session   P.8.   Inspector   ShefiSeld   of'  West Kootenay  will also have a talk  on  an educational subjecg.    Wednes  day morning Mrs. Rutherford of Kelson will talk on "Stordens."  In  between   addresses,   demonstrations and committee reports there will  be reports from  the two dozen insti  tutes represented on the-year's work  carried on by each of them.  The local reception. coassnStfcee has  been able to secure billets for all the  delegates, and to expedite feeding  them A community dining room will  be conducted in the church basement  at which the delegates and members  of Creston Institute will dine free.  Others whowi^h to eat at the con ven  tion hall will be welcome to do ss at a  charge of 85 cents for lunch, and 50  cents for dinner.  For the past month various committees of Creston Institute have been at  work arranging all the details of the  conference, which promises to be even  more successful than the 1020 annual,  which was also staged at Creston.     ''  Misses Hamilton, Nettleton jand Bos*  tock, were here on -Sunday for Anglican Church service. Miss Nettleton  gave an interesting talk on what they  u.a wurowgh the Sunday school ***&.  There was a good turnout.  Jas. Wilson was a business  atCreston Thursday and iTrfday.  ss.r. e,i.a  Ssss.   Cauteroa  were  at  Martin on Monday.  Principal Hanna of Sirdar school  has been busy - since school opening  training tjsc children for the- sahoo;  sports at Creston fair on the 26th.  Mr.  Statley   of   Vancouver   was  a  i busineas-caliei- on ^ai-urday^  .. Frank Simister of Alice Siding has  been here for a few days, unloading a  car of coal for R. Heap.  Mr. Heltfnger of Cranbrook was a  visitor this week with Mr. Backus,  Fall Fair Fruit  Display Imoroves  Georgian naps  1111 dlllgplia  AuepicoB Creston Valley  Post Canadian Legion.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Celli and son,  Lloyd, who have been visiting relatives and friends at Vancouver the  past few weeks, have returned to the  ranch at IGrickaon.  Ray McKelvev left at the middle of  last week for Nelson where he bus  secured a job, and will be leumining  for some time.  PDloV Hull of tho Imperial Bank  stuff* Natal, Is spending his two \veckV  vacation with hia parents, Mr. and  Mrs. John Hall.  MiserBeulah Penson left on Sunday  for Spokane where sho will visit with  relatives for a few weeks.  Mr. and M^a. N, Leveque of Montreal, who arc on a tour of western  cities,   are  guests   this week of   tbe  lm-me.*a brother und b>iutur-m-luw, Mr.  and Mrs. L. T. Leveque.  Mrs, V. Olirk has been a visitor  with Cranbrook friends the pnstfew  days,  Mrs. Goo.. Ciirlwt-ight returned from  Nelson on Piiday, in which city she  hud boen a judge at the fall fnir.  I>, A, McDonald and oon, Allan, of  Oranbrook, are yi(t.l.tors with Mr. and  Mrs, Geo, Cartwright,  &fB*8g&a*  Mrs. Fabinno of Spokane, with her  daughter, Mrs. D. Lombardo of Revel-  stoke, are visitEng With Mr. P. Lombardo.  Mrs. Price of Cranbrook was a  yloitor at the C. P*R. bearding bouse a  few days Inst week, returning on  Saturday.  Mrs. Bmbree of Medicine Hat, Alta.,  was a weekend vlBltor with her  brother, J. McDIarmld. \  -  Mias Belunger off Fort Steele spout  the weekend with Sirdar frlendo.  Cyril Boothley of Lethbridge, Alta.,  is a business visitor this week.  Mra. Francis and daughter of C������il-  gary, Alberta, aro Sirdar visitors this  week.  Mr. and Mrs. Strachan of Pernio arc  visiting with Mi*, and Mrs. IX. Heap  this week.  Mra. Orlglcr off Tekoa, Wash., was a  visitor with Mwi, Heap a few daya 3aat  week, 4  Rev.   A. and   Mrs.  Gurllek,   with  Mrs. Blackledge of Waldo- has been  a Canyon visitor the j>ast week, a  guest of Mrs. Ridd. ^ ..  Miss Arlene Hnlstead, who has bees  at Nelson the past few months, srriv-  t^A    \*mm****������   m*.*\    frl^ok   <������.mjJ   4~.*6   *kftk^k.   mm*.,   ^I>  ������v<������������     w������**������������������w    ~*mmr   >*.������������& ^^   tmrmmut   m&*k>   "������Vfri. J-     *������V ���������*. <L.*>IS%������  Principal Kolthammer has leased  the - Martin Nelson residence for a  year, and gets possession immediately.  A. A. Bond, who is working on a  plastering- contract at Nelson, was  home for the weekends  Picking of the Mcintosh Red apples  wsii be. pretty welg completed in this  section this week. The crop is above  the average and of exceptionally fln*������  color.  j    Mr. and Mrs. A.lWalde ahd family  off Fernie are here* on their usual fall  |sj?Hd������y^--w*'|fc'*s--t45e' ���������4afe^r?fi>y^s-jRMsts;-*^r^- v  arqd Mrs. Wearsnout-h. ~ a  -   Cresfcon's 1926 fall fair is now a  matter  of history,  and while the*  display  of  prod nets was not- vu &  eshibition, it can ha saf^y said  that improvement was shown over  1926 and 1927, particularly in the  fruit section, while the display of  .-needlework   was equal to the best.  The school districts* display con -  tinue to improve and these, along  with a Liister-Husoroft district display were the features of this year's  exhibition.  The fair 'was ofsoially opened  about 1.30 by CoL Fred Lister,  M.P.P.. who was introduced by  President C. W. Allan. The local  member's remarks -were appropriate  frnt brief, stressing particularly the  benefits of a'fall fair to this community,   and   urging   the   fullest  t.^r^.4.4.. V.JI ^k     ������..^N^a������..������Mf<l>     K^    ,������.BI     ^.m^m.mii ��������������� ..  -���������_���������:������:   l^jt������������<������a������MJjS  With idea! w������  the school sports attracted the  attention of grownups and youngsters alike. This year the snorts  were much better organized, and  were pulled off with little or so  delay. The children, too, evinced  -much keener interest' than la year  ago. The honors of the day went  to Creston "with, a score of 72  points, Ericksonv 36, Canyon 29,  Wynndel 38. Sirdar 8, Lister 3.  ^-^dgingin. tbe fruit .saietion r was  in charge of B.J3oy of Kelowna,  * Bev. Mr. Helquist of Cranbrook -was  here on Sunday forNorweigan Church  service.  Alf. Nelson is utilizing a couple of  trucks for hauling apples to Pincher  Greek. Alberta, where he' is welling  them direct to the consumer.  Local weather prophets are predict*  ing that vzitSh tho change in the naoon  to-morrow the Valley is due for a  opell off bad weather.  Mrs. Glasier was a visitor with  Nelson friends a few** days last Week.  .. The Misses Davis. Land S. Bene*  detti, E. Hagen and M. Kingheim left  for Bos wall last week to help in the  apple-packing shed.  Mrs. K. Uri was with Nelson friends  a few days during tbe fair last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Butterfield of  Vancouver arc visiting with the  former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.'  Butterfield, here.  Mrs. Gordon of Victoria and Mrs.  Pitts of Nelson were visitors bore last  week, attending thc Women's Institute meeting. ���������  Mrs. Vic. Johnson was another of  our residents who visited Nelson last  week.  . Vic* Johnson, who has been working at Slocan City, spent the weekend  With hia family here.  Mr. and Mrs. Towson were visitors  to Willow Point, where they were  guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. Mlddleton.  Anglican Church harvest festival  service Sunday, 80th, at 11 a.m.  There will be a. celebration off Holy  Communion,  Mrs. Grady was a visitor to Spokane, returning on Monday,   tthe waa  and F. C. Black of Grand Forks.  The Speers' oup for the five box lot  was won hy W. H. Hilton with  some very fine Jonathans. & W.  Eiong had, the best three bos lot  and best two bases of Delicious,  while T. Goodwin scored with two  boxes Mcintosh Bed, and Sam  Moon's two boxes of Wagoners  were the best of that variety. K.  W. Long had the best box of  aopies in the show, and Misa M.  Murphy got tbe prize for the best  colored box. Via Mawson's cup  for the best box of pears went to  M. B. Archibald.  H. S. French of Cranbrook  [Continued; on S*age 4  NOTIC  accompanied  by  Miss M* Rook.  her granddaughter.  piano,   in  Bos  *U  WANTicn���������Bocond   hand  good  shape,   state   price.  ireaton poatoflQce.  Won SAOt���������One Toggenborg doe,  and one solid oak buffet. Miss Atma  John non, Creston.  'ifon f9AUS~-~W/oai SJlluu bml oom-  fortct% Jiandmade,   very   warm and  SuoCf.      Xoui   oiioioe   oi  cover.     m.  Tnott, Erlokaon, B.C.  The regular meeting of  Oreston Volunteer Fire  Brigade will be held in  CRESTON  Oct. 1  at EIGHT p.m.  The volunteer boys  will attend and to this meeting we  also invite all interested in  Fire Protection.  i  The purpose of this meeting  mm ttf' discuss ana anjpownt'  a Pure Engine and Equip*  ment Committee for the  Village  of  Creston  and  Di&trtGi.'  We need your co-operation���������  you need our help.    Please  . j. 4������ 4m mm fr* jpP  ���������4-WlA>MtJU  MATT. YORK,  Fire Chief. A (A  y^^Sl^^^^^^ "*"* '"^***^"Sf  rm  TITE   REVIEW;   CRESTOST,    B.    C.  A Uottble Escape  DOCTOR'S DAUGHTER'S STORY  Another Toronto home provides evi-^  -'dence of how a simj^efcut, yscratch ot'  bruise, may pave tlieffway fto deadly;  blooc^-poison, and hQ-vcfvitatis theiieecir  for keeping Zam-Buk; always handy fy;^.  When called upon at 3, Bushness  Avenue, Mrs. J. E. Zealley. daughter,  of the late Dr. Bevan, of St. David's, S.  Wales, said:���������"My boy Alfred scratched his leg with the brass tag of a shoe  lace. A nasty poisoned sore developed  and it defied.all the usual ointments.  Hearing splendid reports������������������- about Zam-  Buk I "decided to give irt a trial. To rhy  great relief, the balm soon caused healing tb set in. Ail inflammation and  poisonous matter was quickly removed  by Zam-Buk, and it healed the sore  without leaving a scar.  "Again when I fell over a steel fender  ar.d injured my knee badly, Zam-Buk  alone saved me. My daughter, a nurse,  was of the opinion that only arvopera-  tion could remove the mass oi infiam-  ruatEon &!k! pus. But I again^pinned  my faith to*Zam-Buk, and it cleansed  and healed the wound." All druggists  and stores sell Zam-Buk at fifty cents  per box. Equally valuable for eczema,  pimples, cuts, uurtis, etc.  LARGEST W^M3t^S^. OIL T^NKEkS  .���������*^mTlmMM^'j-A3&:l--yt-m%m#:Mk& ^aCSMM&WH* ���������*���������"���������  tS!J*\r>S ������>    ?BS m ST>Tifc>af'SB.������jfr*'������������  wutuai narr������nin������3i3  briefly: TOLD  A!ai?^!nurs*i *er\'s������ snarikincl  In -many w*vyar~**n& of them  being ������a a confcaber for fine  teao.   AU Red Rosa T������& la  'sv&L ^p   i^ d**n?   ferlgHt  :coSjrsl?Cg-: ?t^?'fyews������;f.?t4fbls?' aa.  'i^^^pp^Mi^Ay SppA fjQf ������������������ ���������  oa  ���������    .      ...      mWmbQtmmmtt*  ?OVER:Zlr:M(LQON JAR2: USEDYE^RIJY  ABOVE���������-The "C. O. Stillmon" world's largest T*nk������r.    BELOW���������The "C������Is������rioli*i������" most modem of Tank dug*.  For all  washing  M .Wb%M ��������� ...     &5Px������k>,  ... -   .B  m   Saves Soma*  la&  Thom&s L.oudon, one-time Canadian  sculling champion, died recently In  Toronto, a* the age of S7.  The first windmill 'plane has crossed the English Channel, piloted by its  inventor, J. De La Cleva. j  A Chinese laundry man and the j  employees of a millinery shop at!  Mexico City, divided the first prize of]  ������400,000, in the September 14th lot-j  tery. They held  number 1246  which j  With the launching in England on r O. . SttHman."     The   three   sea-going  September 1-ith of the motor tank  ship "Calgarolite". Canadian interests  which already own- and. operate the  world's largest tank ship, claim also  the most modern and efficient of  tankers, and a~ Canadian tanker fleet  Wins further eminence as one of the  major oil fleets of the world.  The "Calgarolite" slipped from the  ways at Haverton Hill-on-Tees with  <*i������..������'V������ 4-jr*^������   o^P   \7\r,m.  was winner.  government flying posts! tor Ross������ Vice-President of  Imperial  ti_ j Oil  Limited,  acting as  sponsor.  The  1 "Calgarolite"  is  a  15*600 ton  vessel  Permanent  in Hudson Strait are a strong possibility it  was     stated    by     Squadron .,..���������, ^ ������������������  Leader T. A.    Laurence,    who    with! with  an ^dicated horsepower of 6,-  eight others,  has 'returned  from   16 j 500, which makes her one of the most  - powerful and fastest tankers of her  size. She is guaranteed a service  speed of 12 knots. She is 540 feet  long with a 70-foot beam and moulded depth of 37 feet 9 innhes.       Her  _     . , .    J_J_, 4..-m-*- modern  equipment will permit load-  placing of British settlers on the land j aQ<J unloadin     of 120j000 barxels  in British Columbia. The government'     **  Members of the provincial government and Lord Lovat. under secretary  of state for the Dominions in the  British    Government,    discussed   the  offered the fhllest co-operation.  French Canadians, resident of New  England, may decide the presidential  election. Ordinarily these states are  Republican but it is thought Democrats will get the majority of the  French-Canadian vote which is considerable.  Many have been relieved of corns  by Holloway's Corn Remover. It has  a power of its own that will be found  effective.  About two-thirds of all the employees in the telephone business in  the United States and Canada are  women and girls.  of oil in twenty-four hours, and so she  will he almost continuously in transit, serving much as an "oil ferry"  between Talara in Peru, Cartagena  in Colombia, and Montreal and Halifax. She will establish new figures  for economical transport of petroleum.  The "Calgarolite" is the last of  three large modern sea-going tankr  ers and one lake tanker which were  raid down some time ago in British  shipyards for Imperial Oil. Preceding her in launching were the "Wind-  solite", for lake service and the "Vic-  tolite" and "Vancoltte." The flagship  of the fleet in which she will serve  is the world's largest tanker, the "C.  One medical authority says that t������ie  growth of children talced place entirely -when they are asleep.  ships just built in the British, yards  replace three Imperial vessels which  went to the bottim at the hands of  the enemy while transporting petroleum for the allied cause. They were  the "Lus Blanca," the "RetlawJ* and  the  "Palaeine." "y  - The motor driven tanker of today  is  a highly specialized vessel which  is designed to move a great volume  of petroleum, at maximum speed and  with minimum delay at loading and  unloading ports.;      A few years ago  three  days  was  considered   a  quick  "tumarouhd" for a    tanker.    Today,  with modern pumping equipment,   a  tank  ship   turns   around   in  twenty-  four hours.      That is to say, twenty-  four hours after she arrives in port  she has taken on or discharged her  cargo and is again    at    sea.    Consequently the modern tanker is moviiig  practically   all : the   time   and,   more  than any other    type    ship,    is    the  actual home of her crew.    To compensate for the m&e continuous service, the crew is accommodated in a  style that would turn the average tar  green with envy.      Nothing is overlooked to provide complete  comfort  and the   sailors   enjoy quarters   and  cuisine that compare favorably with  passenger-accommodation   on  many  liners.  The Imperial Oil fleet noW comprises nine large ocean-going motor  tank ships: the "C. O. Sttillman" of  22,175 tons, the "Vactolite," "Vaneo-  llte," "Calgarolite," "Montrolite"  and "Canadalite" of 15,600 tons; the  "Ontariolite"  and    the    "Rcginolite"  *ie������������������f<nfi*>eff&  of 12,000 tons, and the **Tr.ontolite,"  formerly a steam turbine vessel,  which was converted into a motor  ship, with a tonnage of 9,150. The  combined,motor tank ships carry-li-  016,000 barrels of oil which they load  iand discharge at ah;average port time  of twehty-four hours. It. is estimated that these fshrj>s carry for .-about  25 per cent. cheaper than steamships  of corresponding size.     "       .     f  In addition  to the  ocean, tankers,  imperial. Oil   is  operating" six  canai  size steam driven .ships on the Great  Lakes. These move  refined products  from Halifax, to various ports in the  Great   Lakes   arid  to   Fort   William,  serving the Halifax,  . Montreal-   and  Sainia refineries. Most of these vessels tie up during the winter but in  the  summer  it'is  a rare thing  for  one; of them to have more than eight  or tehf hours in port. On the Pacifie  Coast the SS  "Imperial"    and    two  other steam vessels    transport    pet-  rpleum products for   'the    compaxiy,  and   there   as   also   the   srtiail^* motof  ship,   the" "Marvolite," with a^capa-  city   of   about   1,000   barrels.        The  combined capacity of the entire Imperial" fleet is  approximately  1,100,-  000  barrels,   sufficient  to fully load  snore  than'5,300 tank cars, making  a train 36 miles long.  -.The modern ocean-going tank ship  contrasts interestingly with the shal-  lo\v"draft river boats which are used  by the Imperial, interests on the Mag-  dalena River, in Colombia, and which  resemble in appearance the old stern  wheelers Mark Twain once piloted oh  thc Mississippi.'  Dressmaking School  A practical training in designing and  making costumes and millinery; individual instruction. 25 per cent, off regular  fee for those enrolling b^ October 15th;  IS per cent, for' November 15th. Register  now and save money. Send for particulars. The "Winnipeg Dressmaking and  Millinery ScKool, 7S Donald St., Winnipeg,  Established    1900.   '���������-���������- y  BATEWrf s  g       A List Of ''WanteS inventions** and JT^ili  Information Sent Kree Oa Request-.  Tire RAMSAY Co,  ^  11^*^:  Kecord Cheese Shipment  Canadian, -cheese shipped from  Montreal in a single week to foreign  markets totaled more than 55,000  boxes, au increase of nearly 20,000  isoxes compared fwitfi tite same week  a year ago. Prices paid at country  points were records for the year to  date.        ������������������<-"��������� '���������:'.. '- '-"'���������' ���������':"���������'  NOM  Shorter Names Suggested  The Society for the Saving of  Time, a newly-founded efficiency organization in France, has decided in  favor of the shortening of names. It  wants to limit family names to five  letters and other names to two. In  this way, it is declared, the business  world would save millions of pounds  in correspondence yearly.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER 30  PAUL TUB MISSIONARY  Golden Text: "Christ liveth in me."  Galatians 2.20.  Devotional Reading: Philtppians  4.4-8, 19, 20.  A Corrector  Of   Pulmonury  Troubles.���������Many    testimonials    could    be  A Review By Means Of Allusions  There  have* been  men   like   those  Jews  in  every  age  and  every  land  their knowledge, they can hardly expect to be secure fronK,the temptation to bow before creatures of like  passions with themselves, .whether  they be cunning adventurers y' or  heartless tyrants.���������-The Christian,  "The supernatural is the native air  of Christianity, its cradle-song is that  of angels, its death-chant the triumphant exclamation, "Behold, I see the  heavens opened.'"  We are daily fudging ourselves unworthy of divine grace In every act  of refusal to accept and rely on it.���������  Lyman AbbQtt.  "TheM stood a vman  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  For Either the Newborn Babe Or ���������,  the Growing Child  There is no other medicine to equal  Baby's Own Tablet's for little ones���������  whether it be for the newborn babe  or the growing child. th.e Tablets  always do good. They are absolutely  free from opiates or other harmful  drugs and the motHer can always feel  safe in using them;  Concerning the? Tablets, Mrs. John  Armour, R.R. 1, South Mdnaghan,  Ont., says;���������','We have three fine,  healthy children, to whom, when a  medicine is. needed, we have given  only Baby's Own Tablets. The Tablets are the best medicine you can  keep in any home where there are  young children."  Baby'sOwn Tablets are a mild but  thorough laxative which regulate the  stomach and bowels; banish constipation and indigestion; break up colds  and simple fever and make teething  easy. They are sold by medicine  dealers or direct by mail at 25 cents  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont,  mmmm���������maaaa������������������ ipmi iiww ���������* ���������.���������ai.���������ah���������n������  It is said man can now fly five  times as fast as a bird. Maybe  so,  presented showing the great efficacy , wSio have delighted in    stirring    up-saying, 'Come over and help  of Dr. Thomas* Eclectric Oil in cor- | others.  There Is n6 community free ^ immediately men of���������,Britain arose to  Of   Belgium  tout yoll jlcuciiy ever bear of a bird  ns'   an "��������� coming down out of control.  rectlng  disorders   of  the  respiratory   from them.    "processes, but the beat testimonial Is!     "Nurse Cavell in Belgium was hem  experience and the Oil is recommend- j mod ln_ by a    brutal ��������� soldiery  ed������ to all who suffer from these disorders with  the   certainty  tliat,., they  will find relief. It Will allay inflammation in the bronchial tubes.  answer the call."  ,     Wo cannot think of tho vastness of  ,    ,   -   , .���������  .4.   ,    4.   -4.   w   i; the universe without feeling that we  gnashed on her with their tooth, and   nre ciUzenB Qf no mean city, but por-  No man can cut a wide swath who  always has an axe to grind.  MOST people know this absolute  antidote for pain, but are you careful  to say Bayer when you buy it? And  do you always give a glance to see  Bayer on the box���������and the word  grrHuine printed in red? It isn't tlie  genuine Aspirin without it I A drugstore always has Bayer, with tlio  proven directions tudced in every box:  Banana cloth Is being used now. It  should make a nice littlo thing to slip  on when you're in a hurry.  In the WlcllessUl salt mines at Cracow there arc altavn, nVninoH nnd statues made of salt.  she  was  at  once  heroic   and  tender  and forgiving." t.      ..  When men refuse to retain God in  Minimi's IJnlincut; eleiumcH cuta, etc.  J.40UIH XIII. often prepared his own  food in order to thwart the attempts  of enemlefl to poison him.  A*T<  iti.fn  bixiUiiir  in  CaitMlnV ���������  ... .         li#.y<!f   Mftiiianuitm*.,  will kriuwA ll.ut Anulrlu mcam  r������r|iifr. f.i ���������������������ur������ ilia unhHn %u.,.,  tt,. 'I ������ii!������������������!������. villi t.������ .i.mwtui with  Cro������������<"   itad<*) mtrk,  Wtttlo  It   is  .ln������t frnllailfirna.  th tl.eir <7lUfar  S Agarccs witJi Bal������y  Wovma In children, If they bo not  attended to, cause convulsions, and  often death. Mother, Graves' Worm  Kxtoi'mhmtor will protect the children from theso distressing atllllc-  tionn.  A  A  A  H  M  u  a  E  H  8  ������  EfkffileHrand Condensed  Milk hns^iccn used for  bottle-fed 1-mbies for  three generations. Write  The Borokn  Cowpany  Limited, Monxuisai-,  for  Free Fecdinf! Charts  and Welfare  Booldcts  ������������������������*������  ��������� m  m  o  n '  *  ���������  M  ���������  M  **  268  m%  u  M  W  A  |KNM������  w.   n.   u.   rr.vz  The happiest people are those who  av<* no busy they don't have time to'  UiniU h'mmiI. whiii.iit:r i.lu-,V *ut" oi' latj-t.  ���������*Wt������'rliini'l<'H  use   IMInnrtl'H  IJnbnicnt.  haps we should be more Impressed by  the order and the uniformity of the  heavens.- -J,  Arthur Thomson.  "When camo the Sabbath of woranlp  and rest,  Out of lhe city, in reverent quest,  Down by the rivorsldo faithful ones  came,  Where prayer was wont to bo, made  in. His name."'  Tho world has o-ftcn had its dreams  of gods who had come clown In the  likeness of men, and oven of a������Mvints  Iniluenco pervading all things; but no  ethnic religion has told, how men may  come to God.-���������H. PI. Vox.  "Tho. talk of tacnino was overbearing and belligerent as he breathed out  threatenlngs and slaughter on tho  road to Genoa,"  ''WJxul Ih wll thiii aolai**energy compared to that lioimdlQSH supply of divine grace���������always available to the  boliovlng heart! Therein lies power to  turn the world upside down, if only  tho pooplo of God would rocolvo nnd  transmit what he Is no willing to bo-  a low! ���������Tho CSiiioftlan.  I-.lfe is lilco a race, Bpeiul up and  you cover more ground, but you gee  to iho end snoov^ tfuilcU.ty.  WHEH GUniH-Q TEETH  Mrn. A. J. Murray, Gull Lako,. BaBk..  ���������wrlt08l;-r-4'3LniBt Bummer, my baby gltl  ���������waa cutting teeth nnd bocama very  woak with tlio ofPeota of dlftrrhoea. I  didn't know just what to Ao for he*  as bHo couldn't retain unytM-ng. At  last one of my neighbor! wid to mo,  4Havi).a't you ������ny  ri..;e>cT-oF"v  wliy, I woulrln't tie ���������without It whoT*  thnro ate chlldron.*'  "My husband went to town and got  a bottle, tansS the very iirat floso helped  hnr wonelorfnlly, and in throe di������y������ sho  wft������ well over tlio diarrhoea and wan  nmnlnpf around an well an over.1"*  Put up only hy Tim T. Milbu-rn Oa.,,  Uxfliterl, ToiomIo, Osit. {  jLnv  THE ' 3SE^XEWA-��������� l2tE3T_0K,  T3  C  V  Your  Grocer  StSCGssTSalSaiglS  :^^^^!������Mm0^^^M  e  'swsu A ���������*������������������<   ^-x  I'liJGi UK1JMLSUJN-  WW    mTt..-������������  el  AL.EX. .PHEblp  Published by Special Arransenjfenl.- -*"  -With Thomas Allen. Publisher.-<s ���������-a  Toronto,  Ont.  CHAPTER -I.���������Continud .-"     .  Gillis ros������ with, an embarrassed' air.  "Here I am talkin' 'bout you and I  travellin' together. I guess yo-u'r-e pne  of them tourist fellers, and---!- don't  suppose you want to go -alQngt.wi.th a  rough-neck-like me.'1.' v .- ���������=',*���������-  Donald' liked this big, bluff West-  erner, with his honest face and sim-   *   _       '. t _ T-������ ������ ^        * ������       ��������� ������  Jf-*^    maAuu^jjVi        ^b^Ci-,.* x������va>v**C3J������,   ^li^,^*!^*   j^v?i^������������.r  et and took out the money the sher-  riff?had"given^him.      -----.-     '-. ���������-  "fou>e that 7 "Well;- befcire this  money ia gone I'll have to find. a. job.  And- it!sr,.borrowed. -money, too.'\,  GCllis studied him carefully. "Well,  youygot my goat in a1 Way,'but there  is one thirig������Ll"d6 k"noXy,=-'anff"that.is  that*" ydii'-iairi't no slicker. I'm 'bout  twice your- age; rand--X-*knows"U-i good  face when I sees-it. I'll meet you tomorrow mornin' at the station. I'm  goin' to~ start. Tallin' you~ Eofcald right  now. And what's more, Jack Gillis  'is" your * friend' from, now until hell  freezes over. Good-night, Donald."  that he would have bareljr enough to  tide him over- the week-end.  With all his assets in the way. of  clothes _u������iu jeweu*;-^; in a pawnshop, he  could/hot stave -off the inevitable, and  there came a day when he had not  even the "price of a meal.__Too proud  to. ask-, for ^a loan, he. went without  breakfast and lunch.  At the logger's^ employment agency  he was told the same old story: "Only  men of experience wanted. But,'*' the  agent added ^hopefully; "men are going" to .be" scarce, this summer, .-and  theyJwill be taking "on everything foe-  fore long." .Donald made the rounds  of the engineering firms where h.e had  applied l'or" a position, -but without  success. Force of habit led him hack  to the employment agency, where he  sank dfsconsolately.to a bench..  A diminutive man with blond hair,  bright blue, eyes under shaggy.brows,  ������-������ ������-*.*5        t~. i C-  m-*-^.jsmrt*m       wv w      msm*r  UAI^jAV.  Mgg>\\yE&^f*������&t    . C^jWS  FopTro������*>lf5  due to Acid  INDS&ESTIOrN  AC������t������ STOMACH  WEADACHB  . a*SES-NAUSgA  VillC^  CHAPTER II..  " Two days later Donald and the  Westerner boarded a C.P.R. train in  Montreal for the West. They were nd-  sooncr comfortably seated in their'  section of a tourist sleeper than they  began rushing westward through the  winter evening,  ! The days that followed were full of  interest to Donald. The train roared  West, running on time like a clock.  They" toi'e through towns and farm*  ing settlements and plunged into forests and hills in the northern part of  Qhtario. Tlie hills dwindled when  they reached Manitoba, and in Alberta Donald felt as if he were sailing over a vast sea of land.  y''We'll see them old Rocky;  Mbunt'ns pretty soon," said ������ Gillis  happily. "'You'll like B.C. Donald.  And after you bin there awhile' all  hell won't pry you loose. I know,  'clause I broke away from her twice,  but I always drift backi I ain't got  tile eddication to tell yoii the" funny  fpelln' I have when I'm comln* back  to her. When I see them big mdiint'ha  r^. j loomin* up I feel sort of scrumptious  j inside,"like X wanted to smile at  j eveijybodyj and I have a ha^drtime^ to  f-keep from letting but ayell." -   '"���������������--  :, "Your-power, of   expression   needs  ,jio apology,-"/laughed Dohald  j     "Forgot to tell you*that I ain't goin'  : right through ,to. the Coast. The Com  rpariy I wbrk;jfor has a mill at Revel-  1 stoke that "needs fixin'up.    The job'll  probably last .'till spring. You better  stay off with -me,   'cause you'll  finta  things on the Coast pretty quiet j:his  winter." '    ''- '-'   **  k ��������� .Gillis had played the part of host  from the start,'and Donald knew that  if he accepted the invitation to stop  "off _ at the" interior, town, Gillis would  insist on-treating him r as a guest. He  felt that his new friend could not'afford to pactise thia lavish 'generosity.  Donald shook his head regretfully.  "I think I'll go through to Vancouver.'  Gillis arofee with visible reluctance  as the train "drew    into.   Revelstokel  "Well. I got to leave you, pardner.'*-  Donald had   developed    a   sincere  friendship jfor the man. There was a  great deal of tenderness beneath the  ,.ipu|*&,-exterior of; this Western- logger. . .    .     . . ^    _  "I'm pretty lucky in finding a  friend like you;" Donald said feelingly as they shook hands.  "That's all right, my boy," Gillis  replied -awwardly. "I like you, and  111 sure look you up when J hit the  Coast.      So-long."  The sun was shining brightly as  the train rushed along the edge of  Bunrard.* Inlet toward V^ncouvqr-.: The,  lkvmsz were "a bright^ green, and: the  'breeze blowing ia the car-window  was soft and balmy. Across the Inlet, that sparkled * inf- liie sunlight,  were huge mountain-peaks; their tops  covered with snow;fThe,hoinecoming  passengers ^ were ' smlHng hap^pii-j?,  ;*while |,?|op*;;"6jt;'eag:br interest shone  entered brisfcly.-r-and approached the  .wicket. " "S'yp do you know where, I  can. iincL-an ,ea.Yv-welcr!st thaS can box  ajbit*?" he. said to the agent.  ^."fiow. about those two I sent yo������-  V ca lci ua.y .   ajuu v .  - - * " -' 1  The -one addressed as Andy made a  gesture of .disgust. "Those " two  blighters were as 'eavy as cows. They  didn't know their right 'and from  ttie-fr- Ieft. I don't want any 'uman  punchin' bags, T*want a man. that 'as  a little speed. Blime me, if I was in  Austrjdia X could get a 'arf a dozen  in 'arf a jninute.".- ,        -  "I'm your man," said Donald stepping ~f6rwatd; -  The small man turned.  The  keen  eyes Tinder the Tsushy. Bight-coloured  eyebrows studied    Donald    carefully.  -.'Can you box?"  * "I can.-"       --a[ ,     ���������  "Good!-Cotne With me." ..  Donald followed the sturdy' little  Australian. For .a few blocks they  walked .in silence.  "'Ad your dinner?" queried tlie  Australian.  ���������  "No."  "We'll 'ave a bite in 'ere."  They turned into "Old Joe's" restaurant.   .. ,     5  -  "Sounds" good ' to me," observed  Donald with a pleased smile.  "Been missin' a few meals, 'ave  you? Order what you want," said the  Australian, as They sat" down to a  table.  "I'll warn you that I'm hungry,"  cautioned Donald.  " 'Op to it, my lad;  about all we  -get-in this blinljin' world is \vhat we  eatj What's your name?"  7 "Donald McLean." ^  "Mine's  Andy  Pettray."  Many people, two hours after eat-'  ffkaiw*     4j.j*.CSV������-w   Cw<*n~!] iVaoi 5j������*-*irt    -**>    C*.^w?    w-ji'!-    *"������"  It is "usually excess acid. Correct it  with: ������n" alkali. The best way,' ��������� the  quick, harmless and efficient way, is  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia. It has remained for 50 years the standard with  physicians. One spoonful in water  neutralizes many times its volume in  &frMw������?y������Vj anif^s. sfLtidi p* 0**>������i������?. Th������?"*sv*nn-  toms disappear in" five minutes.   ."  You will never use crude methods  whea you ksow tvig Ic-ettSi1 rcaetSiod.  And you will never suffer from excess  acid when you prove out this easy relief. Please do that���������for your own  sake��������� no w.  Be sure to get the genuine Phillips'  Milk of Magnesia prescribed, byphyai-  clans for 50 years in correcting excess  acids "TCaf-h bottle contain?" full directions���������any drugstore.  Then Andy delivered himself,of the  following information: "I'm the manager of Bill Hagin, the Austrylian  'eavyweight; We are to fight Slugger  Garrieau, The Canadian champion, in  about two weeks. The Slugger is well  named, as 'e is an 'eavy 'itter and, it  tykes a good boxer to beat 'im. .1  want~ an 'eavy man that can speed  Bill" up a bit, aud I've 'unted this  town over, but I can't find one. Now,  if you can deliver the goods, you.-vtfill  be worth three dollars a day and your  eats.-What-do you s'y?"  "I-say 'yes,' ".was thej decided answer. ' " "       -  Andy dug into his pocket. " 'EreJs  three dollars to bind the bargain."  ���������"Better wait until I earn it," suggested Donald. '  "That's all ris-hft ms lad: vou'H be  heedin' it to eat on. I ain't worr-yi������a'.  "Come  to the gymnasium, at  the  corner   of  Robson  and Granville   at '���������.  two o'clock tomorrow," advised Andy  as lliey stepped outside.l  "I'll be there, and I want to thank  you for your kindness.".  "Forget it" smiled, Andy. "I've  been flat many a time myself."   -' -.  "Half an,hour ago.I was broke^and  hungry," mused t)onald, "and now I  am well fed and have three dollars in  my pocket. Great old world this." He  chuckled happily .as he swung down  sun-splashed Cordova Street "with' a  buoyant"stride.. .       -y 'a  '   To Be'Continued.)  Little Helps For Ibis WeeK  "And the Lord make    you   to   increase and abound in love one toward  another, and to*ward all men.'' .��������� 1  Thessalonians iii. 12.  If any little word of mine  May make a life the brighter,  If any little song of mine  May make a heart the lighter,  God help me speak the little word,  And take my bit of singing, -  And drop it in some lonely vale  -   To set the echoes--ringing.  If any Httle love of mine  May make a life the sweeter,,  If any little care of mine  May make a friend's the fleeter.  If any lift of mine may ease  The burden of another,  God give   me   love   and   care   arid  ^ To help my toiling brother.  Qod divided man into men that they  might help each other.���������Seneca.  awwGaJL.0    nEju   a^6jU.c-4T*cu  Wllcl.1,  GOOD ADVBOI  FROM MOTHER  i        OF SEVEN  Recommends- Lydia   E.,  i'  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  ;i Torohto;   Out.-���������"t   began   takinc  vVcRotablo Compound for nerves and  other troubles aha  I must say I felt  different aftor tho  fir&t doae. I have  been told this* last  tux moullm ;liu\t.2.,  looVtwehtyiflV^,'  although;! toft how.  f orty-B������?von? ana?  have   had   eovon  children.   X   havo  tJikonthoVcgotablo  Compound  regularly for oomo time  iind  Bleep   well,  rise early and feel  yomm/''���������Mrs. MtKm., 18 Laurier  Ave, '.'unuiltj, pul������ilo.        m.  W.    N.    U,    1752  Oh4 th.%':jfac'es^t ci������ 'rthose  "who    were  strangers to the Coast.  Donald paused for a moment on the  corner of Granville ��������� Street while the  cosmopolitan crowd flowed past him.  Stolid-faced klootchmen," dressed * in  flamboyant colours, withy baskets of  ciams on���������feheir backsi "rubioed should  derswlth the... shauglity,.( turbannedi  Hindu. The little l>rowxi-iace<i Jap  darted here and there amongst the  crowd.-A Chinaman camo swiftly  around the corner of an alley, moy-  irig witli a ' peculiar trot,' a jiole  .across Ills shoulders,, from, each ��������� end  of which dangled a "basket filled with  fish" and .vegetables. Another Chinaman, with a face of true Oriental 3m-  passivoness, riding a bicycle down  thc street, a clay pipe jutting from  Ills mouth, was extremely, incongruous* Tlie wide, well-paved streets and  tho city's general air of modernity  were impressive.. -, In common with  many other Kastorners,. Oonald had  pictured Vancouver as a, rough Western town. *  Donald ongaged an1 Inexpensive  room and nt once began a search for  employment. Many of tho mining  and logging camps wero closed for  the winter, and work was scarce. Ho  applied to all tlio engineering firms  in tlio city, hut theii*1 "answers wore  invariably tho same: "Nothing doing  until isprlng."  ���������*y tt.ayf pasaeil, ?vftiu/%nt������,': late winter  m'firgefl' into Bpnlngj ytisitQ jva's ia::ntjr  Xlii'piiflfho ut tho'' city, i JWrcn. who ? had  spent tho winter in idleness were  *Vgt>l"g. out1' again.,Loggoro. iii thoir  charaotoristic blanket shirts hanging  Iooho outside their trousers, could ho  Been on all sidCH saying good-bye to  (-hf?ir Tri^TtflM,  One   morning   Donald   counted   hia  I'm pi* fly <lv:":������ tV.nn    vn*i\.    and     found  irr  -^\  Teeth and Health  Issued      Ry     The     Canadlnn. ��������� Cental  '   HyRicne    Council    and    Ptibllshodl  ' ,   By  Th������. SUskatchoTvan  Vental  BocJtey  &  Have    Better    Manners    llian    Any���������  ;]:oa������er Wild'Animal     ;  The- epicurean: bears have the best  -table manners of any wild animal, in  the opinion of Scorehum Alarid, -who  presides at the nightly, feasts served  to bruin^ In the park at "Yosemite,  Cal.     ... ���������* -. ,  ' [Scraps of food gathered from eat-.  ing houses of the region are brought  to a regular place, where* bears are  always'waiting to be fed.  VEach ^evening, the hungry  bruins  patiently  wait until  I have, backed *  my  truck  containing  their  food  to  the platform "and have" Set their table,'" Alarid' "said.  VWheiT I ���������Oxos0y,Jthe: IscRS-psf������������������.on.'-the -!  platform l^ey^ t^e.their places. They..,  db^ not giizzie !thelrf',������bbd ran4: \oxe\ riot ;  ih: $ak least disturbed by: theyithousands" of; tourists who watcli them/"  ���������he' added."'."'.:;';.'.':...]   ,."..    ".'.' '...���������....." S.' P':  A score .of men witliout food and  very little��������� cl<ithiug> in- a. wild part of;  the "Red liairef.,District,7'*' .Manitoba,  have been" saved.';by' airplane, ,whicli  took emergency rations f rom. HUcl-  soij. The plight;of tho. men. was' caused by a forest Are which destroyed.  VVhen your  There is hardly a household that  hasn't .heard of Castorla I At least live  million homes are never without it.  If there are children in your family,  there-a almost dally need of its comfort. And any night may find you  vory'tluuilcCul there's n. battlo in the  house. Just a few- drops, and that  colic or constipation is relieved: or  diarrhoea checked.'A vegetable product; a baby remedy meant l'or young  folks. Castorla is about the only thing  you have evei' heard doctors advlso  giving to Infants. Stronger medicines nro dangerous to a tiny baby,  however harmless they may bo to  grown-ups. Good old Castoria I Ile-  moijVbor tho name, and remember to  buy St. Tt may spnre you-a sleepless,  atvKlons nlftht. Tt 3s always roarly,  always safe,to uae; In emergencies,  or for everyday ..ailments. Any hour  of "the day or night that Baby become*) fretful. <ir restless, Castorla  won never moro popular with mothers than It Is today, TQvery druggist  has it.  .'���������'f-.'��������� TOOTH STKUCTUBE V;::":V.  S": ;Yim  examine" the highly  polished  ���������clean ;tooth. surface and you-concludey:  and rightly so, that the .enanael: does  not persist all the way througli. As  the b.������ir"k is toy the tree, so the enamel-  is to the" tooth, its protective"'covering,; but-serving as^well, the purjJoso  of. ornamentation 6f the tooth body*  '-������������������j In the tooth, this body which constitutes the main bulk- of the tooth,  is known as the dentine.   ...  ' Then, is this ail? No,''.for Oa in the  tree we have a pith'or core, so in the  tooth we find    a    central  : chamber'  known in the crown of the tooth, as, ,.,,.,_ w���������i,5������= ���������������^ 011������.^u^or  the pulp chamber, and in the toot, as ��������� theiT cabins .*"������d .suppllcflf,       , .-,.  'the root e'ahal, ,: _s-t.-a .>'��������� ��������� ���������" "'j      '.',.. ....    ...���������,-, .-y,---���������������������������:���������.---  ; j ^ut. .you, have  observed, too, ,that j ,. The.', principal .difference between. a  the enamel Covers" only the .cxposeu   ."shoppe"' and a "shop"  is about* ten  portion of the tootli, or crown.     The   iJUC3 ��������� ��������� t y     v y  root,.then, is protected by a covering   n^C'S pcIf gmmem'  known as cementuna, which attached ~~~~   ' ., '  the'.'"myriads  of  fibre  or : ,,thre1dds,fr:      Don't ..forget it, that self-pity Is the  that hold the tooth  firmly  in-place  most despicable of all vice's.  in-its socket. ...   .  . .. ., :,���������,��������� v ,*-,���������. -i���������^....f^;.,..,.;...,.,.-.,..,,. ��������� ; *..... um������-  '���������':  Nature, ever wise', has constituted j ~~   '..... .   ,���������.,-.,.   .���������   ���������"',"  ~~~r.~r.~~      .  the enamol tho hardest substance in  the human body, to better withstand  the stress to whiVh it is Bubjccted;  Also-, enamel does' hot ,undergo ��������� the  physioJogLc changes of dissolution  ond ropair to th.e extent, pf any other body tissues, hence the need of  hardness as an cilfectlvo barrier to  injury and-disease.       -  In the dentine are minute, tubulos,  0^*1 canals,-containing soft rtlsstie -filaments th tough which communl cation  is cstabiisiied trom tho outside of tho  tooth to the nervo tissue of the pulp';  ax^d .because' of thifj honey combed  structure and. too, owing to''dentine  being? softer than .'enamel, tt Is less  resistant to dlHea^o 'than Js. the ���������latter.",-',.    ,  ',  ���������   .. .,',.   '; '        ,.    ',      .���������'.. '������������������"'���������       ���������  r: So' ybu can j?ec how important .it is  to keep Intact the'enamel which constitutes the outer defences ot the  tooth since disease processes, once  penetrating Uio enamel bariMor, can  quickly gain aecess to Uio^more vital  tissues within nnd ��������� there. proceed  apace tn'work disaster.  Eg;  ^������������2^Cc5Sx^^  es Itemed  And Burned Badly  Cuticura Healed  dormnn.youth!) nre not no tall now  an In the pre-wnr dayn. ; Thn general  decrease* is about Iii inches.  Allilft������vv  li:iiiily.  Kccii  AfliuirdV ff.������Uklnient  I  "Pimples broke out on -my nose  and spread a ra.ll over ,my face und  body. They wye hard, large and  red, ond restered' tk.'nd scaled over.  ���������The |>ii������|������lea itched ������ntl ibuntcd uo  badly that 1 scratched,, ancl scratching causedfrh-any eruption a. They  were so painful that I could not  sleep', and vised lo cry Trom the pain  The trouble lasted two yeare.  " I purchased floiue Cuticura Soap  ahd Qlntmem and after using them  two daya ,1 ibu-hd they were helping  me. I continued "the treatment antf  after' usk-jg , four 'cakes' of 'Cuticura.  Soa-p and three boice������ of Cuticura  Ointment I was healed"' (Signed)  Mix a Lucy Klttakln,.Verlgln', Saftk.  Mate Cuticura Soap and Ointment your every-day. toilet preparations and havo a clear, sweet fckln.  aoft, omooth ha-ndts, and a" healthy  acalp with good hair,. Cutlciira Talcum la unexcelled In purity.  Hnssplw Etci. Tta������ ty UaUlf   Ai\,tr... C.i.m.V.t\  kf.pV...       ' WMM.WvMI>^   ^*������a..  '>*M4^^m.*m.'"     J ' J J.. ������.. . ,VW|f  **"��������� yHxttw***!* K* fani! Wa. Titleittn fiwr.  Cul'tur* Sh*win������ Stl������k Site-.   *  i"i iinir.1, n.w,jiiiw...^if.i wi������."^������'.i....im .'������n......iww*^. TMM CBBSTOH  BBYIBW  Fall Fair Fruit  Liispiay improves  . . uwuv ������*na\ja    wgiwaV4������jc������   .*.������������.  due such a. dry season fche - exhibit  was -not up to standard of other  years. W. K-* Brown was the  '���������rise winner for potatoes, and Oar!  Wigen captured the tomato honors  this year.  There was the usual entry In the  poultry class, in which G. X*. Lang-  don of Nelson placed the awards.  The Jackson cup for best male bird  Ufa  ..a.  t������jt   Ir,  the  scnooi  first prize went to  ���������v^4- .4-.-^   T*  W \*..  first on utility pen. A. Comfort  captured first on the special prize  given by Mr. Bradley for. utility  pen of Rhode Island Beds.  The display of flowers showed a  falling off, which is also accounted  f 8r by the dry season.    Mrs. F* H.  T...~U,-__  ....... C__^   ;_������   .\ _~n Vs. .  ?jgs-,rrr.tzr^T    vs ess. ..zssa    ������SK    4������i^     tiJ,-������ftS^*i3^1MII.  of House pla������ts, and Mrs: G*. Cart -  Wright's collection of out Bower*  took home the red ticket, y  In the cooking class ohief interest centered in the big collection  open to women's organizations and  this year first prize was carried off  by the Women's Institute. Tlie  prize bread makers were: Maple  Xieaf flour. Mrs. H. MoL*aren; Purity, Mrs. Nathorst; Bake Bite, Mrs.  G. Cartwright: The champion pie  makers were Mrs. W. J. Craig;,  lemon; and Mrs. G. Cartwright.  apple.  Mrs. W. 8. McAlpine scored a  deoided triumph in the butter class  getting first on both prints and  rolls. Mrs. Robson's collection of  candy scored first, and Mrs. W. K.  Brown's collection of nick Ies was  adjudged   tho   best  at   this  year's  fair.-QThe special prize %y Mrs.  Hemessey of Cranbrook. for the  best and most perfectly packed can  of vegetable was won by Mrs. F.  H. Jackson.    The judges in domes-  jLJLQMaiEcaaojr  districts display  Wynndefc, with  Creston second, and Lister, third.  Tlse awarding of the honors sn" this  fashion was generally satisfactory.  For attractive . appearance the  Xiister display was the best of the  lot but it was short on quantity,  while on the other hand Kriekson  appeared   to  be 011 a par with the  quality but had not the attractive  ness  necessary   to get in the prize  moiM������y,  Tlie non competitive district dis j  play cut in by the Lister BEnsoroft {  Farmers* Institute won the sdmirs  tion of all,  i^i]ii*(,ia  F. H. JAQKSOBM  ������������AL:ESTATE  IrifiSfaga solicited.  SwsSttW,  AS  ���������* *���������  J5.***T'  ceroncare or improvements  wwr ?&?<*=  RhotTkbew Frae&l&n&l Minmral  Claim,  mitGestA en ths Nskos. Msnsns SHtdzion  of KoatAnap tJHatrict.   Where locatAdt  ' On JFeson GffAek, stsar tha Rent* Mine.  TAKB NOTICE that I, A. H. Green,acting  aa asent foe W. H. Bhoinberg*. Free Miner's  Certificate Nou 14889D. Intend, sixty daya from  the aate hereof, to apply to tho Mining- record  er xor a ueranoato ot improvements, cor tne  purpose of obtaining- a Crown Grant of the  above claim. v  And farther take notice that action, under  Section 85, muRt be commenced before the  iBsoanoe or such Certificate of Improvements.  ?������Ate3 thin 1������Mt sla-sr n1> JSnlv. 8*338.  _   ��������� ��������� 'A. ft GREEN,  %J  1/1-IT"  <P~  9  ft  *OK  Hidtsaok was established in IB7S9 arid dm>  li������ve be*?������ established from time to time at care<*  fully chosen points. The service at all Branches  is local and personal* but it is also world wide  in scope. A moderate sized Bank-���������not too  inachine-lik^ji���������-with a friendly interest in its  clients* *bm  IMPS  CRESTON 0RANCK  &S- CAJMAEiA.  C. W������ ALLEN, Manager,  -*   \m jmrnm *.*mm*mL   *fctfr������*ow.������-^������      -w w  t^mtmrnm^mm   *mm*m_   4������ ������^v -��������� j������i^ w    -^m* ������r> m. m,**.^.  irrnin.  Tfe was a -s^leucied col  mn.    la-aur^.    vpaemniRH.  dairy products, hoiiey, canned  ^oods, eto.^ th^tkt iiidicated-.'^that in  all round production tho e districts  are finite in a class with the other  points sw the Valley. Mrs. H*  Langston 'and Miss Hazel Hobden,  were responsible for staging the  display and did first class work in  that respect.  4  Misses the flag  SYNOPSIS OF LAND  ACT AMSIDMSS1S  m*mT*mjr -  and  PSS-SSSFT50KS  ^ Vacant, unreserved, surveyed Crown  lanus uaay be prs*es������pt-������u S>y S^itmu  -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 r*egula-  tions regarding pre-emptions, is given  In Bulletin No. 1, band Series. "How  to Pre-empt Land," copies of which can  be obtained free of charge by addressing the.Department of Lands, "Victoria,  B.O��������� or to eny Government Agent.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes,  and -which is not timberland, Le., carrying over 5,000 board feet per acre  west of the Coast Range and 8,009 feet  per acre east of that range.  Applications for pre-emptions are to  be addressed to the Land Commissioner  of the Land Recording Division Sn  which the land applied for is situated,  and are made on printed forms, copies  of which can be obtained from th,ff Lsusd  Commissioner.  Pre-emptions must be occupied for  five years and Improvements made to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivating at least five acres,  before a Crown Grant can be received.  For more detailed information see  the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."  PURCHASE  Applications are received for purchase  of vacant, unreserved Grown Lands,  not being timberland, for agricultural  purposes; minimum price of first-class  (arable) land is $5 per aero, and second  class (grazing) land $350 per acre.  Further information regarding purchase  or lease of Crown lands Is given in Bulletin No. 10/ Land Series, "Purchaae  and Lease of Crown Loads."  Mill, factory or Industrial sites on  timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,  may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of stumpagc.  HOMESITE LEASES  Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 30  acre* k������u*y Im leabc*! au liome������ii*ti, conditional upon a dwelling being erected  in the first year, tltlo being obtolnablo  after residence and-improvement conditions are fulfilled and land has been  surveyed.  LEASES  For grassing and industrial purposes  areas not exceeding 040 acres may be  leased by one person or a company.  GltAZINO  Under the Grazing Act the Prov-"  ince is divided into grazing districts  and the range administered under a  QraKing CommlA*lnner. Annual grassing permits are issued based on numbers ranged, priority being given to  established owners. Stock-owners may  terra zzs.mv&.T'W'rrp.'? fr*v ���������n"**"*****'* ���������*-���������������������������������-*���������������������*���������������,������������  ment "InroY. or -partially free pej*mlta  are available for setUtere, eampfera or  travctf^si, up to ten head.  Editor Review:  oia���������j& *-������*?. ys&rs  Canadians went overseas  fought for the flag of their country.  Is it not distressing to note that  the Sag they fought for is not  Sown at Creston public schools?  Is it not part of the school regula  tions that "the flag" is to be hoisted and" flown every day? If so,  why should this duty be neglected? |  P ���������:���������:���������:��������� f  .      VETEBAN,  The Mineral Troraice of Western Canada  produced Minerais valued as follows: placer Moid, 9?S,I?������,t������5; i<ode ������old, *pisO)j6aS*������l������; SSwer,  -#88,689,046; Lead; $12^850,734; Copper. $5%1������01,0TO; Zinc, $59,508,692; CoaE, $2fl^94,-i68; Struetasal Material ana Misceilaneoas jsEsKciraSs, $53,S52,S5������.; -gnaSd-ng i*s ssSi&sz^S p-K*3=s"sa to tt^.ssS -sf SSS7 saar-jg ass  Aggregate Value bf $1,048,831,828  The saB.stasi.tial progress of the SrBnitig Tm������<B&cmr of -this psWhace Is sfe^kimgly esSnltclteS ������b t&s fcSsarSsss  figures, Wjbiea show the value of tiae production, fos* successive R-re-year seEieSs: For aK -f&aes to 2SS5, fin-  cluslve, $94>S4?i241; for fi-se years, 1896-1900. $57,607,967; for five years, 1901-1905, $96^507,968; for five yeas-a,  1906-1910, 9125^34,474; for five years, 1911-1915, $142^7%603; for five Tears, 1916-1920, $189,922,725; for afis  years, 1921-1926, $281,915,492; for 1927, $60,729,358,    <  .'���������-��������������������������� * *  Production Last Ten Years9 $453^266^721  * * "**  Lode mining has only been in progress for-about 25 years, ami only about one-balf of the ffnnrfnee lias  been even prospected; 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral. bearSng land are open for psospeetimr  The lining Laws of this fProvinc* ar������ *mtj������������ liberal aiad the fees lower than those of any other fffeovinee  to tl^'Itomlnion, or any C^ ���������?; . rf. s- ':-. ?"'.?"?������������������''  Mteeral locations are granted to discovcarenB fog nomanial fees. S     "'  Absolute Tifles aro obtained by &eve&op&ng such properties, the security of which 88 go-aranteerS by Crown -  GrasstSiT        . .fy-- ������������������.���������"-'"--- ~   - ? ���������. ''���������.'-.."  Practicaliy all British Columbia Mmeral fproperties, upon which^development wuxrk :hm wseii G&sxo���������'&*.*  described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines. Those considering mining investments should refer to such reports. They are available without charge on application to the Department  of Mines, Victoria, B.C., Reports covering each of the six Mineral Survey Districts are published aeparate-  -ivs and are available on application, Keports ������f His Qeo!oo,ica! Survey of Gansda, ^pypyj^t*, Buffldihsi Vjajraeou���������  ver, are recommended as valuable sources of information.  Full information together with Mining Reports -and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing   ,  ;-  f: P: .:'-.' j.-yf ,THE HON^. TH^ MINIBTEB OF 102*^3,  ^-tTjfffw^^-L'w. ^-^-' .. a.-a-i:,:Pa, Victoria,- British Columbia.  a������m  3i3i=iiae  ansm.  aumG  =mt~=m������  mm  Sf5  A.*-.  IK-  $F,  Aii  Kimberley   will   have   tLe   four  night Chautauqua in  November.  The community swimming pool  at Fernie operated this season at a  small profit.  The cooperative selling agency  a1} Penticton handled 755 tons of  peaches this year.  The rnedioai health officer at  Vernon advises citizens to boil the  water before using.        "���������������������������  *  Almost 500 pupil* were enrolled  at Kimberley when the public  sohool  opened, at  September  3rd.  The old North Star hotel at  Kimberley, whioh was destroyed  by fire early iii September, is being  rebuilt.  . For Anguot, 192R, the Vernon  creamery manufactured four tons  more butter than. in the yimti  month of 1927.  Of $93,417 paid out by the  Associated Growers on cherry salos  thte -year, over $24,000 went to  Penticton growers.  If siifiloient pupils enroll Ferine  will have a night school ngain this  winter teaching commoro.al subjects, domestic soienco and even  furniture making.  STEER ASTRAY  Qhiov lo Uitj i������-i#.-aiiHt-itf of Iho ini������������e������*.  signed on or about July 10th, 1928, one  ntcer, about 18 months old, red and  white, no brands viaible. Owner can  havo same on proving property and  paying tA\ f-xpenses. Notice ia further  Riven thot unions said animal is claim*  ed within thirty days It will be sold  by public siile at my premises nt  10 a.m., Monday. October 20, 1928.  JOHN WOOD', Cttwyojii.  TENDERS FOR WOOD  *mmV,mim,mmm.iMm  Qnaled t^ndoa-s -will be received up  till Friday, October 12, 1928, for th<������  Hiipply   of   ������iovow������iod    for    Oreston  Hchools mi f������t|)own: 10 cot-da of 10 Inch  wood;   10 cords  20 lomh   wood,  and  |t*sft ������*<>tfM"M of 4-f*������r������**. ww*-!, t������������>waii������it ntr  nny tender notf, nwceniiarily Heoepted,  P������vv r.BI other pJirtlontur-a apply OKO^  NIOKRL. Secretniy, Creuton.  g  sQif*  Printing of distinctionrr-printing,  fine and correctp conveying the  right sentiment for every occasion.  Printing for social events���������stationery for general us6 or for special  events ��������� cards, letterheads and  invitations.  We are specialists in setting up  type for a thousand and one requirements���������^each job handled and  regarded as a matter of great  importance.  CRESTON   REV  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING   DEPT  mm nm ^ssau%^spss^sss^ui^m&^s.  ** j*^-g������r*ft^j^j!'^''y;$ <  ^sgufSSasiragiK  BB&B  mamiummmmm  Ammm  immMirmommWimimmrm  mmmamummmmam  ���������niiiiBiiiaHBH  iMBittiiii rggas  aw:  SHIS CB^STOH B&VEBW  United Church i  Kev, R. B. CaiBB. B.A., Minister.  OAN YON���������^.SO Km.   ,  CftESTON* 7.80 pan.���������Harvest Home  Service .wiii be held, special  .music, y  ^  It combines m a de- -  lightful form all of  the vital things pur  systems, need. ~~Anci  when M51k I? handled  the way we handle it  it is the most whole-  OntlVt������\lV\^hi4i  rf^V.4.*fc������ w.^. *xl mm.  ���������9VU1VIUUU U'Pk/bCbXUOblLr'lC7.  Our chief business in  life is prod not ������ig"������ssu  selling   good    Milk.  I2rop the  8kv������C������t2������!3���������5riS  with  A. COMFORT  WT&xmmSup&'Xsrrithit&ShoK  stsSS Sry^ng a^rtrl ������*> ���������girt 3*5 <o*tA*  greater effective range* knocks  .<4ovm the highrfiying ducks and  gsese. No wonder shooters  "���������vSTywliwc say ltd tese'finess  load of alL Get your ammumV  Hwi tfu-o. uuutuag supplies aiess.  W<oc&&������ CbxmBfari Ar-*flm������afcte-*a  Vm MAWSON  **���������-���������  AlmostJ50Q pupils were enrolled  at Kimberley whi������n the public  school opened  at - September- '3rd.  APPLm M SXMAS.  MGREAT Tg&tTAlft  &  W������stSgain oflei ihe itneans for you to send a box of Okana������an  -ta-ppf^B w* y������������<������" reiiaiivea or friends tor AJhristuaas./ These are  specially selected and packed, shipped and maintained in cold  storage imtil   time for  delivery.      Special *advise  Riven  to  Any place in Great Britain or Ireland  ���������-: mCJ-a (Eitra Fancy Special Pack)  MelNTOSHRED - MNAjiiAM - DEUCIQUS  Alt orders to be iu our office by Nov. 15th ,-  recipients.  :.i������y*3tJj?32,.S  a  "Kftr^es^aind  a������TdrsWee snnafcbe typed or plainly printed, and  orders accompanied by remittance, at par in ..Creston.  We   will   deliver   Growers*   owe   apples,   properly    packed,  addressed   and   wired ready for shipment for #2.50 per bos.  These must lie delivered jto our locals not later than Oct. 15th.  3  * mm  Growers  CRESTOWiB-C  *\+* Ltd.  *f^ff  f  Musical Instruments  !*'t������..  Violins, Guitars, Banjos, XJkaleles, Buecher -  Saxaphones,  Cornets, Trombones,  Drums.  Dance Orchestra Instruments \'\  Band Instruments  Strings   for.  Violin,   Banjo,    Mandolin,   Guitar  Ukulels.    Reeds for Saxaphone and Clarinet  - MUSIC���������-Classical, Secular.Pqpul^ryJazz*-^^  Albums for Pianos.   Arrangements for  Small Orchestras. -^   ���������  Local B.���������d Personal  John Murrell.and his friend, Robert  Hynes "of Calgary, Alberta, who -s?ere  visitors !as| "wesfe -with' the former's  parente, Mr. [kh& 3fr������.' C SSurrelU  have returned home, via- Spokane.  They were travelling hy auto*  -i '    j   *    s  ' Oreston lod^e of the Knights /off  Pythias bad a special meeting on  Monday night at whieb'they received  an official visit-from J. A. McKinnon  of Trail, grand chancellor for B.C.  There was a iar������e turnout of members  and the lodge was complimented on  the efficiency shown. '  *  ' JSt. Stephen's pburcb 8abbathechoo1  rallj.wil! be ������eju iaext Sabbath. Such���������-  merged into tbe morning service commencing- at 1J-3Q R.m. Scholars to be  in their places at 11.15 sharp. Interesting progr^mmejnjd f������H attendance of  parents and scholars requested,. Special rally .day offerings,  A meetim? will be held in Trinity  Church basement' on Friday evening,  October 5tb, at & o*clocfc, to discuss  plans for athletics during the coming  season? 'This is an undenominational  effort, and all interested in - athletics  for the young people are invited to be  present.   W- J. Truscott.  The atteaction at the Grand Saturday ni#bt, 29th, will be tbe Georgian  Singers and Players, which are appearing* under ^be auspices; of Cs'eston  'Post pf The Canadian Legion, f Along  with a high class musical aiid literary  program tne they also present a one-  act comeny, "Who Done It." ,. It  comes highly recomuiended as a variety show and at 75c, 60c.-, and 35c  none should'niiss it.  liis honor K. Randolph Bruce, lieu*  te������5Hiat ^ovejTios*. acennjpanied by hss  niece, f Miss* Mckenzie, a nd Mr. I*������ke,  inanagerof the; Paradise mine, Invermere, along with W. Howard Cleland  o������ J8.nvs?riii"c?s, w^r^ motor visiters to  Creston on Sunday, where they, were  guests of Major and Mrs. Mallandaiitl*,  ancl "during .his stay tbe lieutenant  governor was motored through .the  district, making' a special inspection  of the Lister as*ea. The visitor regretted very much being unable to' be here  on Wednesday having been invited to  open the fall fair,  Before his departure from Creston  oa Tuesday, Grand' Chancellor J.' A.  McKinnon of tbe Knights of Pythias,  suggested- to the local lodge that the?  present two small silver ciipsyfco be  given to the best boy and girl athlete  at the fall fair sports. This suggestion has been promptly acted upon by  the local officials and we feel sure it  wilt act as incentive to our growing  generation to take an active interest  in clean sports. The action of the  visitor and the local K.P. Lodge is  mugb appreciated -by tbe sports committee.  . Word has just reached Oreston of  the marriage last month at Taylor.  B.O.o ofj. S. Clark, who was attached  to the K.C.M.P. at Creston about the  time the post was closed some five  years ago.' . Mr. Clkik is now with the  B.C. provincial police and has just  been transferred from Hudson Hope  to Port Nelson and will be the furthest  north provincial police in the province.  Mre.'Clark was formerly Mfts Christie of Lethbridge, Alberta, and following tlie honeymoon the young couple  are en route to Kort Nelson. Many  friends iii Creston will extend the  usual good wishes to the newly weds.  mwmm  aaajaSa&*  SSSPmMh-  iftipi  sail  ,^i  i'  /\UR managers are kept in constant  tVm        -."Ii.. X.      ���������*.*!������     *tL_     " 4, M.    m-Z *I_'_.������.  -%J^ luutu wiui use iuv������S9Uixe:urt uji.atii.ci.  through the Bank's own Bond Department at Head Office.  You may be assured of careful attention and conservative selection if your  investments are handled by one of our  oranCheS* - *  Any amount from a $50 bond to the  largest allotment gladly purchased or  3010. -  - ** "*    V1" *    '"  ;  ���������a*Hlt5ffl!*B������a'a a"b -r-a a r.hb^'   ;  IMTESWU DAflf-.  QE CANADA.  CRE&YQN BRANCH Cf. W. ALXJSN. HlsaSg*  .  Branches *t Iayermere, GraebtOMlc aa*3 Pernie ,.  Assets of Ot^lfundi^andTnirt^fSw MfOeetss  >"mgmjsfS  !^r  rUhrii  Igaaeal  MB  refer  Km  THE XtEXfAXiti 8TORE  CRESTON DRUG i, BOOK STORE  OKJO. M. MmmWLtJJY  ,������.���������������������������U  T  ,.j.y������.���������.  ^XAJitimmLitmtmik  is a word that means _a great deal  indeed.     You can get it here.  And you can g������t it from yoiir car  after it has been Her^  ra^^^      H^^m        B^-        H^^B       fl       B"* ff^T m    *"18      m\**^t������*%      W^%m\       JBs������wk     Bf    S***)  senvice ow AtvYTMiNa or������������EgsATEs> bv *aASoiar������e  Vernon sohool opened with nn  attendance of 809. A year ago the  opening day. registration was  749.  ' For nog-leotfojr to report their  oiitry into Canada four yonng; men  were fined from $10 to $25 at  Fernie.police court last week.  The Kootenftian may justly he  proud of Kaslo as a summer resort.  Dr. and Mrs. Rutherford have juat  return^d to San Die������o, Oalif., after  a three months visit there.  M&M and Ha&xry  Shoos Mado  to Ordor*  \      New Stock of  ���������mm*   mm  Harness  Second Hand Store in  corinection  a^iSB ^s2jjtj#*jjjf [������& f*gy tf������* **������i js!  ^SS^S flniBf il ^y|^Hh J^|| ^g^ ffll iu M  jffrffH        maSumuWzLuW cBeS^^ ^SzSB ESS^mS^^^t ^7 ffltf IS  tmm*T^m *%W     *m*W*%W *W*W     **wW$Mr*\W ^%$F^iW^mlt W  Shoo and Harnmm*   Repairing  The C.P.&. has just advised that commenc-  ing early in September every available car is  t-*\    *"!*   -���������������������������cjrij^ri    wVk������r������   4-k^a\   am-nnin    nmil  iVXJ     OO     UdOU    XVP&      WRA*7   ^S���������SiSJLA    AA���������J*r**.*.m  s ^    s  This will mean that all shipments of Coal  will be stopped for at least three months.  To be sure of -a Coal supply order now.  - We are booking orders for the well-known  GAH.T Coal, and can look after all your requirements if orders are placed by Sept. 1st. *  menU    Oar first carload is now in.  ri*   Si  &i@^  Ihiift  consists in spending less than  you eaum������  ,; ,.:,^ .. -L.. ,���������:.....  If by careful economy you -cast  save money, you * have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  account.  ���������SCO  CANADIAN BANK  COMMERCE  Capitel Ptaid Up $20^100,000  Reserve Fund $204)000,000  ��������� R. j������: 'Forheti������ Bfan -gec i  Creston Branch  SSSS3  '!������������������ v';  BURNS&COM  IVII^AI   mEKLniln 1D  ,iii,i.iii.i.|. ii.j   i.    ii. |    .i^i,.i.Xi.iii.>.i. i.   .1 i.    .���������' nl,. H    |ii!li>iiil| iji l.i.i ]ii. .ii. ii.    ������., i   ���������    > .������������������in"  iii~i.mii  .ini.ni.1ii. ������ .. ���������i.������ ,  ii...,���������.. .,..!- ....i.^ii^ .,,,  ���������j  ���������"'' '.JTBY OUH  AhAjfaROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An, economical dioh, easy to taet've.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government g"radod������ btRbGOt tinai^y."  FRESH nd CURED FISH  A  MmmSmjaJfrnM     .SUmS     X.rtLJMvmSmm'Sjr   A  MKSMm  -..-'.< *\.\ varieties. ���������  a*3*4~.m.A orrt   kOfstPif  UvfrrTTioiAf  i/faf   ��������������� AM*fK������  oicest JbyJttJbt*s r^JMJK.������ nmtJ t s %jjv0 vJLtit/M** jl-aj������j������  <     BltRNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  Inct^'sUii) egg i;������wMUcl*J������*u ������iii������3 |n<juuv������jt* totter pouitry.   Wuy thw tout. THE    REVIEW',-' CXi'ESTON, - -B.    C.  New Use For Radio Waves  Will Kill Germs Found In Milk,  Says  ������������������������c  range Pekoe is  the best tea you can buy  ai  Ah  An  Inspiring Sight  'T1--  In tlie  early summer  <-.-  *!-.;  -u^o*.    *". F    ^.T*<*'  i(j9C     *.������i������r  Radio waves will' kill germs found  in milk, according to a report - received "by tlie medical colleg-e of tha  University of California from. SDv.  Karl Seidelf of ' the University of  Vienna.  Research done by the Austrian professor indicated th&i Intense radio  beams of very short wave length will  kill g-erms without altering- the milk  molecules nor changing- the natural  flavor, the report says.  HAD NO APPETITE  WEAK AND M7IY  *  W$������$^$^M  ������������������ *_f  >J    .V ~'  yP>>/rw     *>V.Q 1VI������.ca     ������>������    **-"V  been a joy to behold, in ixie eariy su-uj-iucji iuituvviiig tae ovixi&  lender: verdant green of, the recently sown grain crops presented a restful  picture full-of promise for the future. As week followed week of almost  ideal growing- weather, with only an occasional storm aftecting- restricted  areas, and an absence of rust and insect pests, the early promise of a bountiful crop grew steadily into a certaint3r.  Inspiring as the prairies were in early spring' and the fli-st days of summer, and full of promise ��������� as they were, as the crops became taller and tho  heads: began to develop and fill out as tliey swayed to the passing breeze, it  is in the late'summer and early fall months that the West really comes into  its own and presents a picture which few places in the world can rival aud  none surpass.  This article is written in mid-September when days of unsurpassed sunshine prevail, each day closing with a glorious sunset, the promise of still  another day of perfect harvest weather to follow. The writer has just completed a motor trip through; hundreds of miles of grain fields. And what a  sight!. If the pessimists of our "Oordaiiion could make such a trip surely their  croaking voices would be silenced, y  Speeding* along almost perfect roads, albeit only well graded dirt roads,  whether over prairie as level as a billiard table, or with the feeling of a bird  rising and dipping as the car speeds over more rolling- country, dropping into, a valley here and winding up through the hills, only one sight reaches the  eye, and that panorama extends unchanged as far as-'the. eye. can reach,-���������a  seemingly limitless expanse of yellow golden grain. The .whole country is  golden yellow.  And no great industrial city In the world can show a scene of greater  activity. On all sides can be heard the click and clatter of the binders as they  cut down the ripened grain and with, automatic carelessness toss the hound  sheaves to one side, ready for .the stookers. With amazing* frequency the  sight is witnessed of the newer combines���������reaper and thresher���������some using  the swath er attachment, others threshing the 5, grain as the big machines  move onward With the irresistibility of a tank in'modern warfare. In some  fields  tiie  harvest  hands  are  busy  in  groups   gathering; the   sheaves  into  Milk May Be Sold In Sheets  This    New   Brunswick   Woman  Restored By Dr. Williams*  Pink Pills  Mrs. James Belyea, Brown's Flat,  XvT.p., says:���������-"I am writing to tell  you-the great good I had throxigh the  + Sbvi������>Wi. no*. *vf TVi"    W-lllia'rri'a  *i*>inVr "PUls  Ivty health had failed and I was troubled with great weakness: I had no  appetite and frequently had dizzy  spells. The least exertion would  make my heart palpitate vioBently  and I felt tired at all times. I had  doctored a great deal without getting much re!ief, and was feeling  greatly discouraged when I finally decided to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  The happy results following the use  of this medicine can best be summed  up by saying "that I am again perfectly well, able to do my housework  and "enjoy life once more. I feel it a  duty to * recommend Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills to all weak people."  If you have any,    or   all,    of   the  symptoms above noted, do not delay,  :-begin treatment at once    with.    Dr.  fWilliams*' Pink "Pills.   .   You will be  /surprised to note the improvement in  -Vo>c*jl   CviiUibiv/J^ .^.jLt^KiJ. .%*, ioyy   mccum.   .^.y-w  can get these pills through any dealer in medicine or "by mail at 50 cents  a box from thef Dr. Williams" Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont. ^If you will  send yooir name and address a little  booklet, "Building Up the Blood,"  .Will be sent free.    ���������  .   w. ..  / ���������r--. . >>- - -   "-r  OuntoU  Farmer  Mils Invented 'Wonderful New Machine ~  The world is used.1 to several varieties of prepared milk 'and' to" milk  powder, but shortly -it Will be maSJe,  and sold, in sheets.    ���������   -'"  /"-    r:"       . .  A -Jgnded proprieitor at C������petiB.a-1 *on of theta  gen has invented a device whieh-'ex-  tracts the water from fresh milk and  leaves dry milk which comes from  the machine in' a form resembling  sheets of rather heavy tissue "paper.  In this form the milk, it is stated,  can be kept for years, and becomes  "fresh milk'; again by mixing* it with  lukewarm  water.  It is intended to build a factory to  make this "sheet milk," which Should  be important to agriculture.  There are -42,992. women employed  underground in the mines, of Japan  at present, att<"In-ew regulations provide that no more shall I  ployed; ���������- i  The hardest part   abeflst    knowing  some people is to' conceal your opin-  fEx-Kaiser -Recovers Farms,  f Former Kaiser Wilhelrh of Germany, has won a suit for the recovery of two confiscated farms,' The  farms were fseized by ;, they; Government of the Union of *Sbntfi Africa,  in 1920. The case is considered important as setting a possible precedent for actions to recover the former imperial estate in other countries,  notably in Poland;  Locating Home  An American mother, and daughter  had made an exhaustive tour of the  Continent. When they returned to  their "home to-wn" somebody asked  the mother if they had been to Rome.  /'Say, Sadie;" said the mother to  the daughter, -"did we go to Rome ?"  |*Why, mother," ^replied the daiagit-  tefc, "of course we #id; ? Don't you  remember that's where you bought  the black silk stockings with the  white clocks?"   : ?  *���������..?���������-���������.������������������-���������  "XThe cool, comforting flavor  of WRIOLEY'S Spearmint  is a lasting pleasure.  It cleanses" the mouth after  eating���������gives a clean taste and  sweet breath. ;     '.  It is refreshing and  digestion aiding.  ���������Joseph Conrad, the novelist, could  hot speak English until he was 19.  stocks; across the road a threshing gang* is at work, horses hauling, great  racks or stook-loading machines, pitchers, engineers, firemen, drivers, all  covered w^Lth. dust and working at high pressure to accomplish "a lilaximnm  of work "before daylight fails.      '   - -������.-...  And as one speeds along- the road it becomes a.necessity to slow down  and turn out every few minutes as we pass, or allow to pass, a box wagon or  motor truck loaded to capacity with the wheat being*'hurried to the elevators, those far from artistic but essentially modern and practical adjuncts to  twentieth century gratn raising and marketing*. Every road is alive with  tliem, great wagons drawn by teams, double teams, horses three abreast  countless new motor trucks, strings of wTagohs hauled by a tractor, driven  by. old ..men and voting, boys hardly yin.their-teens, women and girls, all  headed to the nearest railway station.  ;,,.. And-.these small prairie to*wnsand villages tarougti which we pass every  eight or ten miles all-present the same scene of tireless activity.. The loaded  grain wagons and trucks are lined tip awaiting their turn to reach tlif  elevators,, while the "putt, putt" of the engines testify to the energy with  which toe elevator operator'is striving to keep up with the golden stream  pouring- in upon him.    At the same time is heard the ���������"hiss'* of the grain  as it is emptied through the elevator chutes into the waiting* freight cars.  All night long t!ie elevators struggle with the gigantic task before ���������them;  iind thiioug"h the night the long trains plunge through the darkness hurrying.  thc proceeds of the farmers* toil to the hungry markets of the world.  And whero are those tens of thousands of harvesters from Easrtern Can-'  ada, British Columbia, and the miner-harvesters from over the sea, which  only a few days agd thronged our cities and larger town distributing* ceH-  1 ves? "Scattered- singly or in groups they have been swallowed up in the grain] shiJy J?;__������������������ ? JL?*^!  Holds of Canada's prairie provinces.   They have beenmerged into and become a part of the Epic of the West. They are working hard, but they are,"  too, catching a glimpse of a new life and it is inconceivable that they will  fail to become imbued with some of the courage, the optimism, the vision of  this great new land. .        -..,". v  .  September days in Western Canada! Glorious days, health-giving, wealth-  giving. ���������       ��������� *  Painless and perfect in their action,  Miller's Worm Powders are always  a safe and reliable remedy for children who show symptoms of worms.  These symptoms are easily recognizable in a feverish, restlessness; frequently ending in convulsions. ��������� A  point of notable importance is that  after Miller's Worm Powders have  expelled the worms, the stomach and  bowels are toned up into a very  healthy condition.  Intelligent Congressman  Shipowner: We must have government aid!  Congress does not realize  how expensive it is to operate a ship  Why, barnacles alone cost American  Congressman:, You ought to cut  that item down. Use a cheaper grade  of barnacles,' or get .along with fewer of them.  .V"  A New Wireless Wonder  Apparatus Sunpltas. Heat Without  .-.'Apparent Direct Contact  The latest -jperformances in Which  wireless is employed consist of supplying- heat to bodies without establishing* apparent, direct contact bo-  ' ween the heater and the heated body,  n:-.d lighting lamps without aiiyap-  pnvent electrical supply.  These are done by power obtained  ft ont ii now short:-wave vacuum-tube,  High frequencies    arc    produced    at  high    power,    vising    a    short-wave  length.  ,  Foodstuffs have been enclosed in-a  glass tube and hung- from the ond oE  a metallic "aerial", that receives the  transmitted power and conveys it to  the food in Iho foriri of heat and cooks  it,        :"-''  Nq,w methods in. .electrical treatment arp always beihg looked for by  doctors. Perhaps, in tho future, this  new apparatus will brv used for Imparting heat to the body to produce  artificial "fever," one', of Nature's  most prevalent factors -Jn recovery  frorti nt'iny diseases,  When Asthma Comes do not despair. Turn at once to the help effective���������Dr. J. D, Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy, This wonderful remedy wiu  glvo you the aid you need so sorely.  Choking ceases, breathing becomes  natural and without effort. Others,  thousands of them, havo suffered ab  you suffer but havo wisely turned to  this- famous romecly and coascd to  suffer.    Get a package this very day.  Foot Comfort  Mlnnrd'H.  Tur-kH Arc ProjrrcsHlng  Dictator Kcmal Pasha is compelling the Turks to abandon thc Arabia  alphabet and to learn the Latin  alphabet'. Turkey is more progressive tluui LUo Irish Free Stuto with  its compulsory Gaelic. While the  Turk goes forward    tho    Celt    goes  back. :. I- ���������;, ?'     ���������     , : ;';   '���������'    .-,, ���������':  m\ lu&f- -1; ������������������iiiir'iiiii-< f- illinii������lhiir--t^iiiinfirnn^  w.  u,   nr������2  K.\|ilnnatlmi  3k Simple  Exceedingly strange arc the whys  nnd wlTorrtforrs of nam ph. Tako, for  instance, thc letter .**<Q"-~how many  of us have ever stopped to think or  to ask .oursblvew why we call It "Q"-  And the answer is just ns strangely  cuviouH as tlie question. Tho name  of the letter'*'Q" Ifl from tho t'Vcnth  word "queue'" meaning- "lull." "Q" In  simply an "O" with, a tall!'  Thn  pi'iNon  population  of T'lnglmnl  nnctl Wcilc-r: ban dc.crcnand from Ho,000  to KK000 fHin<*<������ 1H7R,  It linn Many QualUlp������^~Tho man  who possosses 'a. bottlo of, Dr, Thomas'  Eclectric Oil" is "aimed'njjfalnst many  ill������. It will relieve a cotiR-h, hreak  a. cold, prevent sore throat; it will reduce tlio swelling from, a sprain, relieve the most persistent sores and  will Rpoodlly hoal cuts hnd contusions.  It;is a medicine cheat In Itself.  Dry batteries last longest when protected from wet oe. damp. Eveready  Hot-Shots give you full value for your  money, because tliey are housed in metal  cases.;."' f;',     .V'������������������   ,., -f.'?       '}. \ 'a     '.,.'.,':-.'-, --J.  Before^you buy a battery for ignition in  exposed places; make sure it bears the;  name "Eveready Hot-Shot." Other bat:  teries may resemble these famous power  plants in appearance, but only Eveready  can make thejgeu.ubie Hot-Sliot.  The Eveready^ Ignitor shown tth the  left is the longest lived single dry cell  money can buy. It is for use indoors or  under cover.  Evcrep.ly IcnhorX  mra      Site     JotigtBS  lived   Rliml-a   ������ry  "t  mod*.     F������������*  in  unaxpoBod  t>l������CM< -  C<Uu  mat  Canadian Ncttiohal Carbon Co., Limited  >'Not liy appqlntronnt do wc moot  doiileht uwl joy; 'W 'h<1<!*l not one  expectancy:  But round fiome  cotnot  ju. Uur. aUiAHA i-f UXc they on. a r-nddi-n  clftfip uh with a ������mllo,"   ' ' .'  Mlnnid'H laliilincnli for IBvciry Tain.    m  Wmn  BHl TyPffti,^/ fflPffrBrTrlT * -^Sw^ ^pQf^ ^^|.r *i^pW  t*wm  m,mt^������dmmmt^,,imutit/ityr  44 ^^^^.      ~^img^m^.m.     Ja^mmml     4to^  MMMfW  itwiimm  WWIMi 1  4  s  \  ^^i-"'M^W^i  B.   &  '.Air.: -iitrSjF&rAAA'S;.  '/*&^0PP;PP  ;is:5ssiassv  g||p;  '���������>^aqa^;������aiJg3iaiwj_F-_ ���������  SAYS: CANADA  A*srr������r������  f 1WT-IH/-  IV  iaiim.s Must Agree  On Naval "flatters  II  NOTED ENGLISH STATESMAN  BY  ���������������  rs   ������*&-s f Mj-Lnni isiii^  ^  Southampton, Sng.���������."Canada is the  hest holiday country I ever struck,"  oaid*Rt. Hon. J. Ramsay - MacDonald,  leader of the Labor Party in '"the  House of Commons,, on his arrival  here after a visit to "the Dominion.   *  In an interview he said he did riot  think immigration, to -Canada would,  "cure or even .substantially, alleviate  our unemployment problem.'-', v~  Discussing the British miner-harvester migration, Mr. MacDonald  said:  "There is no doubt a,very determined attempt is being7 made by certain  peot>3e    to  Or    Conference   . Ore     Disarmament  Would Be Useless Says Dr.  Loudon  "Geneva.���������An early- meeting of the  'League of Nations preparatory commission, on disarmament "'woui'd be  useless unless an accord on .naval  matters is reached, among the Ave  leading sea powers,' says Dr.* Loud0n,  president of the commission.  ��������� Dr. Loudon, '-.who "is 'Dutch ambassador to. France, suggested that the  Pesc -way 1.0 xxxeeu znio ccnoxd.cn  would be through a private conference at Paris of representatives -of  the United States, Great Britain,  ���������"France, Italy, and Japan. rle said  such a conference * might readily  reach   an   agreement   on  the   points  n rwi'-*iirs'-  thc  harvesters  criwonrl       ������"l'<!COIltsTl*  impression that a considerable number of the men will remain and get  employment in Canada.  "From east to west in Canada the  British worker is preferred to anybody else, providing he is prepared,  to do the work Canada requires him  to do."  He expressed the opinion that the  problem of winter work could "easily  be solved if some simple system of  organization were brought into existence. Statements tha������ Canada does  not welcome British workers were  untrue, he said.  "After more than twenty years absence from Canada," Mr. MacDonald   . _������ a       MY    T������ c ���������.'"J1**    ^A^r.nfM-iwaj^     nlsin^  es I had visited visited before. It was  an. absolute revelation and'" a good  revelation to me.  "There is a vitality of expansion, a  youthfulness and a hopefulness in  Canada," said the former British  premier. "Her weakness is that she  has not got sufficient magnetic power to keep her people both Canadian  - born and British immigrants within  her own borders.  "The great magnet * that is' always  pulling them .is the U.S.| and it is  of the most .vital interest to.-Canada.  - to devise some means whereby she  can accumulate sufficient magnetic  nower to hold.her*nopulatioit wi&nn  .-' her domains."        / " y ,  '^py P *?  TTg ss,i^������ "hat issiles������ a workin0*- basis could be found among these powers he would not take the responsibility of re-convoking the preparatory  commission except upon a direct  mandate from the full, assembly of  the League.   ,  Rules In Oratorical  Contests  Hew Northern Route  Is Complete Success  **4  pexted By Blasting Of Montreal  River Channel  The Pas, Man.���������Saskatchewan's  new route into the mineralized country of the far north, made availahle  by the federal government-. blasting  rocks out of the Montreal River in  North Central Saskatchewan, is a  complete success.        *  Hon. Thomas C Davis, attorney-  general of -Saskatchewan, and Frederick MacDermid, K.C., of Saskatoon,  accompaaiect by i.aeir -wives, iCEi.  Prince Albert on September 5, to  make the swing around the great  water half circle U|< the , northern  #art of the province.^ - *  noon, Sptember 18, at The Pas, and  ���������was a complete success in eveiy way,  DEATH TOLL IN  n*W**r*\mt\m*M~  ^8 SHB^IWB.  &VJ&VmVI  fl lit? Si Jft  MAflMTC UirO  IFIVU&lIiJ -lllUll  -  -   ".i"1.. .. ..f^ 1.11/XI.'  Tm-rz4--L. f    J 4...  reporcs  xto .the American Red Cross from the  tropical hurricane area���������Guadeloupe,  Porto Rico, ihe Virgin Island and  Flocida���������reaching 1,199, . the relief  plans were������ rushed to* combat the  possibility  of disease and pestilence'  The late Lord Haldane,- Viscount ofj only ^ days being required for  C1r>an    TLr���������t*r'   H.np-lissh   ������arat'lS'iT������aTT|.  whol /.^*.:������n  t-.-*,.**  died recently at the age of 72.  4-1* A  ���������f*"������11r*vrr*ii*������'a<v   *ir\    4 It*.  H.amv*'*      H     if MhiacM       m tm*m mu mi ****** m*~~      W  ���������MrfT>iH������MU ������*>,  MVVy    A   * -Va-Ma     JV -������*JM������-M.m\\\\\'^      *AMmm>mk*,������*mm*  s*ere  New Branch Lines  Manitoba Trying   To   Reduce   Interference With School Studies  Winnipeg, Man. ��������� Alteration of  rules for International oratorical contests, designed to reduce to the minimum interference with school, studies,  has been decided upon by the proving  cial central committee. Under the  new rules, Manitoba will take part in  the 1929 contest. The revised condi^  tions are:_  . 2=*-  That the contest be" open to students of- grades 10, 11 and 12 only.  Last year students of grade 9 were  eligible."  Schools teaching any of the grades  from 10 to 12 are to be asked to decide their respective champions by  Christmas, by any method they determine, provided public speaking by  a considerable number of the pupils  is involved.  j-Thgr preliminaries to the champion-  te"mp^fttes���������*iiT'B3aster week are to be  completecby the^end of March. The  district elimination contests are to  be held before Christmas.  Canadian   and   "U.S.   Railways   Face  Heavy. Liability Each Year  Winnipeg. ��������� Representatives of  Canadian and TJnited States Railways are meeting in Winnipeg to  seek some method of reducing the  enormous amount of damage claims  paid for lost and damaged goods. Last  year this amount totalled' $38,000,-  000.  A great deal has been done already  as was reported at the meeting. In  1920 wheii the railways were first  aroused and took definite action the  figure was $119,000,000. Since then  reductions have been brought about  each-year. Shippers and receivers are  co-coBra-tin**" better with the carriers  and a great-deal of education has  been done among railway employees  ,with a view to lessening rough handling and the other cause of loss. The  American Railway Association employs three full-time special representatives to gather data on the subject and present it to the parties concerned.    ' r  That the - distinguished travellers  were accompanied by their "wives  proves conclusively " the ease with  which the new passage can be made.  Northcdtt Is Apprehended  Youth" Wanted On Murder Charge, Js  ���������    x Arrested la B.C.  Vancouver. ��������� Gordon Stewart  Northcott, wanted by the Riverside,  California, authorities on a murder  charge in connection with the alleged  slaying of several youths on a chicken ranch, and for whom the entire  Canadian West has been searched for  four days, was arrested at Okanagan  Landing, five miles south of Vernon,  by provincial police Constable Morley  Green, according to information, telegraphed to Inspector Forbes Cruick-  shank, in charge Oi. uic v aircpuver  District. ..       *      -     * ^r    .-  The arrested youth- according" to  the police, did not deny his identity  nor did he actually admit it. The  police are certain," however, that he  is the much-sought man for whom a  country-wide search has been in progress for several days.  Settlers In Saskatchewan Are Prom  ised Railway Faculties After  ���������"-."   t        fyLong Wait  Winnipeg,!.- Man.���������Settlers bf Sas;  katchewan who have waited in some  cases for as long as twenty-five years  for railway services are assured, of  these before the end of 1929,. is the  annuoncement from Western. Headquarters of the C.PJt. made here.  In the south section -of the province a line of eighteen mllesTwill be  completed easterly from "Coronach,  37 miles westerly from Wood Mountain to the Consul ' branch of the  C.P.R.  Another branch line 12 miles east-  "ierly from Coderre will give railway  services to settlers of the Lake Johnston  District. " *s  Possibly lhe most important of thc  "lines are ^hose from Hattoti,  Aikins  ���������and Pennant. The Hatton    extension  north-easterly of about eighteen mileg  will tap the  Fox Valley country a*t  '-the west side, and thc line from Pennant, 2*1 miles south-westerly, will tap  ,lt from the east side.  From Aikins, the first station east  ol' Swift Current on tSic Main Line  of the C.P.iis, a branch ^approximate-;  ly 20 miles,lon"g will be sent northward. This litje will eventually connect Swift; Current direct With Saskatoon.  Iu Central ��������� Saskatchewan*'...Uio following lines are bcliifi- projected;   ,  From Foam Laice, sQiithwostorly  27 miles. ,  From.    Rosetown    to    Porduo,    415  tolllOE), a\' ��������� .- ,.    ;���������   ,;,  ...   From Unwln, westerly 20 miles.  ���������   Northern Saskatchewan will benefit by the 1(| miles northeasterly from  tiloydmlnster.  Russia  River Steamer Wrecked  Sinks After, Hitting Huge Boulder In  - ������������������ Peace River  .Peace River.���������The steamer,, D. A.  Thomas, according to reports reaching here", is sunk 60 miles below here,  broken in the midddle by a huge  boulder.  Since the palatial steamer left  here September 10,' loa"3ed with  freight for Vermilion Chutes~and other way points, navigation has been  carried on under the most trying circumstances, due to the extremely low  stage of water. She was on her way  upstream loaded with 60 head of cattle and several passengers when disaster overtook her. Thc cattle swam  ashore and all aboard were rescued.  The steamer Thomas was built by  the late Baron Rhondda in the summer of 1915, and was one of the finest on the island waters. ��������� The material for her, construction was  freighted in over the old Grouard  .trail by teams when the end of the  steel was at Reno, jxnd her cost was  upwards of $100,000.  850,000 Persons Will Be Fed Through  Public Funds   .  Kharkoy, Ukraine,- Soviet Russia.������������������  Eight hundred-and fifty thousand persons will be fed through public funds  during the coming winter in the Ukraine, the grain crop having fallen  far below the need of the population.  Ordinarily the Ukraine is one of Russia's best granaries and in good years  has wheat, both to eat and to export.  The MoscoVv government has appropriated 31,000,000 rubles, the Ukrainian government 10,000,000 rubles  and social service organizations have  begun a campaign to raise an additional 6,000,000 rubles to provide  nourishment this winter for the  stricken population. Ono-third of the  Moscow advance is a gifT and tho  balance is a loan.  llejeot Mark������t"nfr' Board Plan  ' Sydney, Australia.--Wheat gorw-  jero havo rejected a tielioiue to form  h marketing board to control tho sale  of wheat for thene^t throe ycnni. A  ballot to diiulde whul coumo whuulU  bo t a It en on thc mutter roNUlted in  7,453 grower a aproning t'1"3 scheme,  y/hlk> 0,020 approved It.  Tim i-LLiii-nn-i iiiii.in.ini n������wil.m'' rimininiiiMiiiinwmnwrrm w '"MlHiri iTn������riiiwirirrrrr*]ii]rniriiiirni-liirTn n"-iiT~-1  , w.  'n.   *u.   rn>z  '��������� ��������� Warns '' U.S. - Gangste fn ''  Toronto.���������The Ontario Government, acting through the department  of Hie attorney-general, will fake" immediate steps in an effort to see that  United States gangsters do not commit acts of violence upon Canadian  poll.-Attornoy-Goneml Pric������ hnfl issued this warning to United States  g'Uninen.   -     ('''   \: ,; ' -"���������' .'.  Trail Riding Popular  BanfC, Alta.���������Trail riding in thc  Canadian Rockies is increasing in  popularity. In 1925 Pat Brewster  had five parties on the trail. In 192G  there were 19 who took this form of  pleasure as the ortly way in which to  'see the full beauty of'the.''Rockies.  Last year tlie number was augmented to,41, and this year it will run to  about 85. ���������  v    Letter Carriers* Demands  Windsor.���������A boost in maximum  salaries from $1,500 a year to $2,100,  a seven-hour day and a flvp-clay week  comprise the main demands to be  made by thc Canadian letter carriers  of tho government as formulated by  the delegates to the biennial convention of the Federated Association of  Lottor Carriers of Canada.  New Branch Line Opened  First    Train    From    Melfort    North  Makes Journey Over C.P.R.  Melfort, Sask.���������The opening of the  new branch from Melfort north on  the C.P.R. created considerable excitement and loud cheering when the  -first passenger train made its journey to the end of the steel at Eden-  bridge. Crowds of people greeted the  "iron horse" -which was quite remin-  iscerfE' ofr the days gone by when the  first trains made their journey across  tlie western prairies.  Every station platform along the  way was jammed with people who  were present to greet the flrsll train  to traverse the distance between Melfort and Edenbridge over the new  C.P.R. branch line. With shouts and  cheers they hailed its coming, thinking, no doubt, of the benefit to be received in being linked with tho outside world.  Hundreds of injured are. to, be treated, thousands . fed and additional  thousands given" shelter from the  elements. To this end the R.ed Cross  is directing its sis-antic relief machine. - '-  Figures reaching the Red Cross  place *the dead as follows: Guade-  I loupe, 660; Porto Rico, 106; Florida,  427; Virgin Islands, 6.  Estimates of injured run into the  thousands; Property damage  is esti-  -Lu.at.eu. c������,i. e-ivi-ceCiujg <j?a*>w,uuu,ui;u>. j. Silts  of thousands are without homes.      I  The chief concern of the Red Cross  and local -relief agencies is now centered in maintaining sanitary conditions in the area ravaged by the  hurricane. ^ -  Plans -were rushed to establish two  camps in Palm Beach to care for  refugees where they can. obtain treatment for disease. Sanitary conditions  in the interior of Palm Beach county  were reported bad.  Governor-General Waldo Evans of  the Virgin Islands, notified Red Cross  headquarters that health conditions  were bad btit there was not immediate danger ot an epidemic. United  States Consul William H. Hunt, re^  ported from Guadeloupe in the  French West Indies that disease ii������  epidemic form is feared.   .  ��������� Evans and Hunt both appealed for  Red Cross aid in the emergency.  Henry M. Baker, National relief director for the Red Cross, arrived in  Porto Rico and radioed to headquarters here that while .there was no  immediate danger "of epidemic there,  he said conditions were bad and food.  an.d clothing needed.  Eligible For League Posts  Geneva.���������Women's rights have won  still, another victory. Henceforth appointments on* the government boards  of all international institutions which  are linked with the League of Nations  wJll bo made without distinction ,of  sex and women are now assured  representation. A resolution, to this  effect was given unanimous approval  by delegates at Uie league assembly.  It was introduced by Dame Edith  Lyttleton, of. Great Britain.  Looks Boy Better Prices  United States Farmers* Are Urged To,  Hang On To Their Crops^  Washington, D.C.���������Secretary Jar-  dine asserted in a statement released-,  through the Republican national com4  mittee that "if Governor Smfth is  elected and tariff rates are reduced to  the schedules of the Underwood Act,  as Governor Smith forecast in his  acceptance speech, the entire farm, industry will be thrown Into a state of  utter demoralization."  He reiterated his views that wheat  farmers should hang on to their  crops. He said that the present price  level is lower than justified, and that  everything pointed to an increase.  Noting prospects of increases in  this country's wheat crop, and the  forecast for the biggest Canadian,  crop in history, he said, however, that  from a world point of view the situation is about the sarac-as last year.  Shortage of rye abroad and growth  of world population, he asserted,  would increase foreign denjand.  Plot To Kill Trotzky  To  Form New Association  Ottawa.���������A new organization of  postal employees, to bo known ;as the  '������������������United Postal Employees of Canada" was launched here by iho fifteenth annual convention of the Do-  "minion Postal Clerks' Association.  -r*  BRITISH HARVESTERS IN ACTION  Several    Attempts    Are    Made  AjSttUKHhiuttv Exile In Siberia  \ London, Eng.���������Tlie London Dally  Mail says that despatches received in  London l*ev,ealed several attempts to  assassinate Leon Trotzky, since his  exile to Siberia by thc Soviet government,,  According- to the reports, Trotzky  had written letters to Christian Rak-  ovsky, former Soviet envoy to Great  Britain, describing how his cottage  was besieged and how sharpshooters  attacked him from trees.  ' Trotzky said he and his son defended their house with two ������portlng  guns and told how tho attack waa  repeated threo successive nights.  Aftor tho fnihvro of the *hnrp������  flliootorp, local author!ties denied food  to thc Trotzky family, the latter were  purported to have 'aid. Only tha  kindness Of friends saved them from  starving. "  Photograph ahow������ a tjroun of .British Iinrvesterw nidi n-j; in flm ������a������horing of Canada'n 1D'.!B bumper cro-p.  Jn   ISie  rr-ijular  "fihopplnfj*  llf.it"   or  the London 35oo appear large   quan-  wormn,  condensed  milk    and     drlftl  fllCH.  . SS*tHmm&>  ljp^^M^BW.jau4^4|i,u^UJuaw^uiLu^iJ,jJrJ^|a^iuijj.  -. !  ^-.a -  THE  CRBSVOH KEVKSW  Wanted���������Second .hand piano, in  good shape, state brice. Bos FO.  ureston postomce.  STEER ASTRAY  Came to the preaiises of the under  signed on or about July 10th+1028, one  steer,  about 18 months old, red and  white, no brands visible.    Owner can  Wat*������*4*      ra������i*Via       ������***������        -TV****"****!!***'**    -w%A**mAT*i**.*m&���������������*���������������"   A*\jl  ' paying all expenses. Notice is further  given that unless said animal is claimed within thirty days it will Be sold  by public sale at my premises at.  10 a.m.. Monday. October 20, 1928.  JOHN WOOD. Canyon.  TENDERS FORoWOOD  Csi>sb VxNSOAS^Firiesfc quality, at  80e. -gallon.    A. Mirabslli, Creston.  For &aim���������-1920 Ford  runabout,, in  ���������root! shane.    Hafirv Smith. Creston.  Mrs. DeLueca. of Michel is a visitor  this week with ber parents. Mi*, and  Mrs. Frank RosaaaQ. ������  Wanted ��������� Young girl for light  housework for, the winters Apply  Bos 57, Review Office.  M������  .Sli    K  r ������������������������.      "^r  SKA****** AA,  '.***&   *���������*���������?���������  *****      js.' * M%j**m-jr *j      *%**%*%r*jr<**J*       ������**)������    . *������^*<V*������     *xjr.  supply of stove wood for Creston  schools as follows; 10 cords of 16 inch  wood; 10 cords 20 inch wood, nnd  30 cords, of 4-foot wood. Lowest or  any tender not  necessarily accepted.  >��������� accent  For al! other particulars apply GJ  NICKKJU "Secretaiy, creston.  W. p. Taylor spent pari of last  week seeing tbe sights nt. Nelson fairs  Miss Eva Bolton bf. Cranbrook is  spending the week with her mother,  Mrs. P. Bolton.  Mrs. R. Hose of Medicine Hat, Alta.,  is a visitor this week with Mr. and  Mr*. J. F. Rose.  Miss Avery of Medicine Hat, Alta.,  was a visitor last week with her sister.  Mrs, A. Comfort.  Mre. A. L. Palmar was a visitor last  week with relatives and friends at  Nelson ajad Trail.  For Sale���������One Toggenburg doe,  I &n<| '������j*>e solid osfe hnf*?������������*i_ 3S1?2 J^.ln;x  [Johnson, Creston.  \flU"ft * /    *.**=> ������Jt"������UtJ>C ft -*"*������������.������ 1UI  John Cartmel, government agent,  Nelson. wae here on Tuesday to co&������  duct an auction sale of the lot formerly occupied  by ��������� 81itn" Lewis at the  tTRAf     nt   ��������� tho      Powtvr      RAffntr        *.an������kh  turned from a snore nqnaay visit wi  friends in ^Bnoowver-.  Pdwiv      &r\APt������w.  Although several had been correspond-  .    ������tn-S^Hh .s������e -->&!ap������sv&*sit rs puvchr.^"!  lib 1 *!^������ ^������e pi&ce^uo on* turned up tat the.:  reale* "*      ���������*-'     - " ~  1   ���������* -.      j.*     .        ��������� -      .i  ���������a  B  E  When in Need of Some  of  fhe    1  ��������������� ���������     ������������������ -Am tm - . ���������   ' 440.������ -m\     ^an H  A. JU Palmer of the Premier garage  is  spending;-the   week   at   Calgary.  Alberta, on a business visit.  Ted Bushyjeft otf" Friday for Beaver-  dell, where lie haa .secured a position  afc mine work fo tbat district.   '  Mr. and Mrs." W.f;S. Bush combined  business" withf ^tejjiaore during a fpw  days visit at S^eieoa last week.  O. F. Hayes got   back   on   Sunday I  from a business  trip to   Vancouver,  leaving the previous Wednesday.  ���������> *t       i> -  Fob Sai.b-���������Honey, 10 cents a pound,  brina-; your own   containers.    Mra. I***.. I i  Bunt, '(former Gobbett Ranch) Cres-11  ton. "v  filing* f.hasreh. Orgsffiii  WIIIIW -xtar.m mm. *& am yi w ������ ���������*?���������������' ������w ������������������  SUNDAY, BBRT. 30  OKE8TQN*���������V? ������,������n.3 Holy Communion:  /*' 7.SQ-p.m.������ Svensmig.  WTNNI)BI^--11 '',./������. nt..   Matins    and  , Holy Communion.  ���������������  *>(' *',v  Dollar Fnll of Value  BAAVSAa,  MfiTmrW  J&.'^������ &Z ~mJB.~.    ^.JlmJ ~.   -..������.  . ~^AJT VV VS AAA ~Sr4 M *'WM  m^&m&rgf&Aps (jgri/l'S'VfE"  w  r  vats. is. j. jorawn pt ^rHnnrooK  i������ Creston visitor for the fail fair.  woti   en   rOiiie  Siidar.  one  uutrie ������rt������r a huiiuny at  ACfSAJLA-O   (ITO1WW   ^Out-S &H���������l   D6c  lis; Our Prices are Right  !  Any kind of Blacksmith and Cnr������-iftge Repair Work.  Plow and Implement Machine Repair Work. Tire  Setting.    Loggers' Supplies.  In stock we are carrying a full line of Plumbing  Supplies, Pipes, Fittings, Taps, Valves, Range  Boilers, Baths, Sinks. Wash Basins, etc., etc.  In Tinsnirthtng we have a large stock of Sheet  Metal Blsck and Galvanized, Roof Jscsjs, Eave-  troughs, etc. .   -  In nardwoc*d we have in stock Wagon Rims, Cant-  book Hadles, Xk>ub!etrees, Singletrees, Axe Handles  etc.   All work done by real tradesmen*  S  I  , .���������  Biaessaitn  ���������������������_������-*������   ������ijf ^cetjiene neiomg  J  ELEGTRIC   LIOHT!  Why wait till September 1st for ybur Ligbis or Power? <  Why gamble when ybu can &et a sure thing ?  ������ We can cive yoti liigbt a������id Power now.    A good, steady,  bright light���������and as cheaply as anybody, and all the year round.  Winter will soon be here.    Why ijiot prepare for the Ion"?  winter nights now.    Let us take care of yonr wants.  House Wiring.     Power Installations.    Fixtures  of all kinds at the right price.  This Is about the tims of year you are planning fbr, g  Fall aad. "Wiater. If you are not a steady customer with i  us we would like to suggest that for, say, the next six ������  months���������when living is tHe most expensive-r-that you ti^-j  out the Co.-Op: - |  Xhe real test of a store's usefulness is the character 8  of its-values.     What can .this store do for you���������in-pre- 1  3*aBpv: :  ->������<iitB^:���������-r?*Wtt~A..A-*n\iu������?r-. ��������� A-^iUQkX.  ������.wrA.::--A*<iRmzL  PicklBng Vinegar  C5P ***w  CROSSE   &  BLACK WELL'S  ���������the   very   best   procurable���������  White and Brown" in bulk, at  $1.25 per gallon.  Sealers  ^mfSMW    ^*%*W   ^FOT **������   ^^*%\mW   *W      ^mW*W  All stars and makes  from $1.50 to $2.50.  Spices  Packet or Bulk.  Jf**"* ���������      ������������������       > W%m **. * A. * Ji  ^orssoe s oiscuics just -Btrrivco  #:**"if���������%  ^km*r  ff" H^i *,^^ft  y        h    m  M  H Wmm   W    *m*wr m  %mm^'s?J*W������ZP:  For Satue���������Wool   tailed   bed   com-  good.      Youi   cbf������iee   of   cover.      M.  Knott, Ericksjon, B.O.  Misa M. Ireland of Medicine Hat,  Alberta, is renewing acquaintances in  Creston this /week. 'She is a guest of  Mi. and Mrs. Jas. Cook.  Miss Marion Lear month left last  week for Lethbridge, Albeita, in  which district she has secured a rural  schoo], and will teach until midsummer.  John Blinco, -who has been at  Rochester, Minn., the past ten days  consulting with the Mayo Brother  hospital authorities, arrived home on  Tuesday.  Mrs. McKay of V������t?eonver is a visitor this week "with her sister," Mrs.  Mallandaine. on her return to' the  coast from a holiday at Winnipeg,  Manitoba.  Annual rally day wiii be observed at  Ttinity United ' Sunday School at 11  ajBQ., Sunday, 3Qt'h> Parents are cordially Invited to come to tHis service  with their children.  I Harvest thanksgiving services at  Trinity, United Church will he held  Sunday evening, 30th. at 7.30 o'clock;  The address and music wilt be appropriate for the occasion.  Miss Edith Crawford, a 1928 graduate of Victoria Normal School, left on  Thursday' last . for Barons, Alberta,  where she has secured a school, and  will teach until next midsummer.  A. B. Davies, who has been in  charge of a hard surface road crew  near Smithers, B.C., this season, arrived last week on a visit with his  daughter, Mrs. Chas. Armstrong.  A new and sure sign in weather  forecasting has just been put forward.  It is pointed out that the mountain  ash berries are much redder than  usual this year, and indicates ai  early, long and severe winter.  Bev. Nelson Harkness, -secretary of  the Bible Society, will be in Creston,  Friday evening, Oct. 5th, at'8 o'clock,  atid will give a lautern lecture in the  Parish Hall. Rev. A. Gariick will  preside nnd addresses will be given by  Revs.' Cribb and Greer.  Special attention is directed to the  notice calling a meeting of the fire  brigade on Monday night This will  be an open meeting and all citizens  are askod to attend. A <lre engine  and equipment committee to serve  both village and district le to be np  pointed.  Kev. E. Snaud, the new Lutheran  "paster at Creaton-Yahte, took tho  services at Nelson on Sunday last. In  addition to his two main statlona the  new minister will also look after  Wynndel, Kitchener, Fernie. Mlchol,  Natal and the Windermere, It is announced.  Slim Louluo Bevan, who ha-a Ibef-n ..  visitor for the past six weeks with lier  parents, Mr. and Mrs, R. S. Bevan,  loft on Wednesday last for Macleod,  Albertn. where she will spend a few  days before proceeding to New York  to resume her position in tho Chase  National Bank.  In connection with the ICootehiiy-  Boundnry Women's Institute conference which opens In Trinity Church  on Tuesday afternoon, the local Inutl-  tute arc conducting a dtntng hull ut  which the delegates to the couference  and members of Creston Institute will  dtr*" *ree. Any and all others who  vtiimr. tn hi-iv** limit- rma'iilii with l.liw  lAdlew enn d<v������o at 85 cents for ttmch,  and ������0 cants for dinner. Meala vv 111 bo  served In Trinity Church   basement.  '.U*  Our priced are never special prices, but regular  prices, preferring to serveyou better by buyinfi as low ������s  pbssible and selling asjow as possible.^. Our values"giios  you a true ^picture of what this stbre can do for you  every day.  In all our plans to serve you���������to merit your confidence���������to deserve your permanent patronage���������our one  underlying thought has been to pack every customers  dollar full of value and satisfaction.  I  HrpQffin llallsy nn-Jtaoraiiuo Seen  1  GKtSlUH  nro stores  EHICaSOH  B  n  i������siB*sy' ysaaos-  '5     MWjfWf  FORI woo?  a^s       EiSsSr F3 SE3 SLmmmtB SS ES^  ^SSmZtw **fiirii*^F i^^i^S  GOAT STYLE  ALL COLONS  s  The most outstanding Sweater value  value of the season. Sweaters that  are unusual values- at their regular  prices are offered at these reductions  only for the duration of this sale���������  later tHey will be much higher.  SAy^k^L%.  0      /me  Dry Goods.      Groceries.  E- ** "aaa -WMar^ . ^rto  H y^ H hj *t^  JG l< &  Furniture.      Hardware  C RE.S 10 i^i UAr t  *  MRS. M. J. wmm% PropriitriKi  50c. LUNOH AND DINNER  SHORT ORDERS at all Hours  AFTERNOON TEA  PEND O'REILEE ICE CREAM  SltELLYS BREAD  Chuwmijffi**,  ���������mf *M*M %A.%0*Jf  0 ''tLmmimmWw..  ���������Jl,  Five to 'Seven p. m.  *)     * <������JrW������  1

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0175269/manifest

Comment

Related Items