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Creston Review Nov 9, 1928

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 MywTrT*ftriff1^ii" S'1'!' ''j'''^"'.?'a"'"..!; j' la^Tij^?"''''  Ifffi") " ii"i|i 7"""   I  .?-.  ' *f r*.'  "V  Vol  XX.  ORESTON, B. C,  NOVEMBER 9, 1928  Ho. 40  Cresiqiri; ������.ctbjber,  Division 1���������D, Stallwood, Principal.  Per cent, attendance���������83.  Proficiency: ? -Sxade 8���������Jack Young,  Dorothy Marshall. Clifford Greer.  Grade 7���������Iris TayJor,v Herbert Dodd.  Faye Tompkins ahd Sarah Quinn tied.  Perfect attehtiaWe^-Minaie Downes,  Clifford Greer, Jack Grundy, Kathleen  Greer, Jean Henderson!, Le Boy Johnson, Jkiarjorie Learmonth, Evelyn  Lynn, Frances Lewis. Francis Moore,  Dorothea Macdohald, Arthur Nichols^  Sarah Quinn* Allan *3pee?s, Faye  Tompkins, Guy- Torchia* Elsa Willis,  Jack Young,  Division 2���������G. Q. Lewis, teacher.  Per cent. atteiidanc������---������8.7 ?  Proficiency: Grade 6���������Reetha Phillips, Norma" Marshall, fidith Benftz.  Grade 5 ��������� Vera McGonegal, " Kate  Payne, Tony Morabito..  Perfect attendance���������Reetha Phillips,  Phyllis MacDonald, Lambert Spencer,  Jane Boss, Bert, Morrow, Nellie  Payne, LuciHe Davis, Clifford York.  Harry Johnson. Robert Dickson, Molly Moore, Martha Tqrehia, Helen  Hopwood, Mabel Johnson, Tony  Morabito, Kate Payne, Vera McGonegal, Arthur Speers, James Downes. l\  Division 3���������Miss,, Wade, teacher.  Per cent, attendance-���������456.32.  Proficiency: Grade "5b���������Marion  Quinn, EHeanor Bprait, Billy Ferguson. Grade -4b~K������eo Tompkins, Margaret Torcbia, William Greer.  Perfect attendance���������Douglas Aider-  son, Dorothy Coltis. Arthur Dodd,  George Dodd, Clarence Em bree, Irving Ferguson, Billy Ferguson, Willie  Greer, Ruth Hare. Margaret Henderson, Stuart Hilton? .gjgn|n&t-fc, Johnson,  Geneyievel ' MatJcih, ?Hughena Mc  * Creafh, Hfszejt fMcGoi^egal. Lloyd McLaren, Norman Nickeli Marion Quinn,  Kuth Spencer. Eleanor Spratt, Ethel  Sutcliffe, Gharh"s;Taylbr< Thew Tompkins, Margaret Torchia, Treasa Torchia, Robert Willis.        y  Division 4���������Mies Holmes, teacher. ^  Per cent, attendance���������93.12.  Proficiency; Grade 3 senior���������Doris  Ferguson, Richard Trevelyan, Doris  Beninger. Grade 3 junior���������William  Weir, Gordon Martin, Norman Phillips. Grade 2 senior���������Ruby Palnier,  Casupbell York* ySte'nie'y Hendren....  Perfect attendance���������-Dot is Beninger,  William Oraigv ^aiaie Ferguson,  Ghai Ies French, Ions H5Hs, JSgon  Hollm. Robert Moore, Irwin Nickel,  Ruby Palmer,'John Ross, Jean Ryckman, Ariel Schade, Jessie Spratt,  Campbell York.  Division 6���������Mies Hunter, teacher.  Per cent, attendance-���������84.81.  Proficiency: Grade 2 junior���������Geor-  glna Paulson. Russell Gab>(>lhje, Marguerite Grant. Grade" 1 ��������� Vivian  Matkin, Olive Ryckman, Thelnm  Stewart.  Pet-feet attendance-���������Russell Gabbel-  hie, Marguerite Grant, Ernest Hill,  Olga Hurick, Vivian' Matkin. Tom  Ross, Rose Stewart. Ardery Weir,  Elmer Wulkoy, Irene Pi kllmm, Mary  Wutaon.  served ancl- of co**??*?? al*vspy enjoy*  able time was had by all. The staff  hope to see hoth Messrs.  Dean and  iSatuy-B ������>ac&. at jnJriviEBGu  QcSu ye������c.  Hallowe'en passed -'������ft very quietly.  Little damage was done, but Implements, gates, etc..". were scattered  throughout the Neighborhood.  XL, Cartwright an<fc> family were  Sunday.  TXaW* VI 4   W.   *- *4. . J  dMIW      fmtf.  resident .to purchase a new car. It' is  a Ford- coach, from the Premier  Garage at Oreston.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Putnam were  Gran brook, visitors on Sunday.  Bert Sjhaw: and J. C. Webster' were  business visitors at Erickson on Saturday and registered at the Erickson  Hotel. -������������������-".*  ^"���������jVti -  - s$-A*-' a,      - ���������������  s\M ' ������������k������ '      T*������   ��������� ���������  Syg������f������y^������35w w *-!*/*���������?*-* jra������*  *        .'til  - '  yv  With AimistiC^ Day this year fail-  is$i   or   Svtsday^-, ,r there   wi"   be two  important featbr^3rto the observance  of the day at C"Ve*atbn���������the usual exer-  i. m. it-m-    ������������sd  a community tKtif&ksgiving service  at  ���������vt.*  S *N������������Bf AW  -IK.^.1 4, 2���������  Sr. cn\j f (j^a-iuxt  Ladies'  Aid were out in targe numbers for the  November meeting Sat* Jt-he, borne of  Mrs. Telford on Friday afternoon.   . 1^; -  Due to a counter attraction at Port-  hill on Saturday evening and the  hallowe'eh "party at Lister three  nights previous, the Saturday night  whist at Huscroft school was not attended aa well'as usual.  the Grand Theatre at 7.30 p m.  All ex-servicemen are asked to be  at the Legion htll^not later than 10.45  a.m., at which ;time the march will  etarb for ths" Esidn^menl, with the Boy  Scouts taking "P*--** in tbe parade.  The exeg*ciaesv*^"'ll commence precisely at 11 with the customary two  minutes silence, ll������ be followed with  appropriate .hyim^s, the invocation,  and an address ?by Rev. A^-Garlick,  the Leginu chaplain, closing with  Last Post by Biijpei* Geo. H. Kelly.  During the* sei-y-jfej then- will be the  usual dpportiinityj for* the laying of  wreaths at the; meinorial.  At the closfe.^M the service the  Legion membe^|will parade to the  cemetety wbert|fitji graves of departed  soldiers will "be-l<3ecorated. As in  other years i&i&eshaients will be  served to all returned men.  All the denominations will be represented at the t^tpsmunity thanksgiving seivice in W evening, -and the  generous patronage at the hailowe'eo  concert and cafeteria supper- on Wed*  nesday evening last at -which the cash  intake was SSO. Rev, U. E. Cribb was  concert- chairman and a very much  enjoyed   programme   was  presented.  *>  MrSa Oc A������ Eobinsotj <^S Trail ���������"^12 %  the past week at the ranch here.  The Ladies' Community Club, which  was organized five years ago with the  obiective ������f busidinnr ft conamusisty  hal! has beeb disbanded and full responsibility in connection with the  hall is now with hall association.  Canyon Players are resu?a:iag_ssctiv|-  ty and commencing rehearsals on the  romantic comedy, "Deacon Dubbs,"'  which they will present at Christmas  time. The company is much the same  as that appearing ea?3y this year in  "The Poor Married Man."  ssekie! Simmons  K B AWtik ���������\\������mt\ m****AWt\ jrf^������u������  JL ������fliVSS*SSS  N  gThe November meeting of Lister-  Huscroft P'trraem' Institute will be  held at the schoolhouse on Tuesday  niffht.  Legion   is  -dev0tll?������  attention  EHmWkmon  The fi uit packing season came to a  cloi-e with the Erickson co-op. shed  winding, up ori Tuesday, and Creston  Growers on Thursday lust.  ������  Mrn. C. A. Robinson, who liaq opent  tho past fow months In Trail, returned  last week hnil Im visiting with friends  at Canyon and Erickson.  Mif.o LeEIu Foreman and Iter brother,  Edgar, who hnvo spent the summer  with their grandfather, K. S. Cuming,  have   retuiiifd   to   their    home    in  OaiiCornta. s. ������������������  Mra. S. W. FraHcr and daughter,  Sadie, spent tho weekend In Creston  with fdendu.  Gerald Crninhi is now driving an  OJdMuiobile, which he piicchtmed from  Lhe Premier Garage at Orcwton.  Thft Ijovh of tin* IfiH^iVfcorn OivAnnrii-  live packing shed hold u banquet on  Lfond^y nt the homo of Mm. Geo.  Cartwright for tho stuff of tho pack-  lug   hhe...      A   tipicridld   dinner   wau  ^   Rev.  A. Gariick- had   another   fine-  turnout  at   the   monthly Church of  England service On Sunday morning.  The Sunday school is well attended,  with about 80 ecbblais ehrollod.  Creston Valley '" Post "-*" Canadian  Lesion had* the Nftvemhei* meRtintf mf.  Lister schoolhouse on Tuesday night,  with the usual social features at tbe  close. There was a -good' turnout of  members.  Dr. Geddes of Kelowna was a visitor here at thtf*first of .the week. He  was at Lister at the request of Piem-  ier Tolmie for the purpose of looking  the area over and making recommendations io the government as to  the best policy to "pursue to develop  the area. He was i������hown over the  district by Col. Lister, and bad interviews with a uuniber of the settlers  ascertaining their; views as to the best  development policy. ���������  The hallowe'en party and dance at  the schoolhouse on Wednesday lost  attracted a large attendance, with  many of the guests coming in costume  and making the affair all the more  picturesque. The prizewinners were  Mies Nygaard, Mrs. McK.ee, Leah  Oannady, Joyce Gordon and J. B.  Gordon, with the latter providing  comedy features that none could  resist, Music for the dance was by  Mrs. Lister's orchestra, nnd tbe prizes  for the even ing were donated by M r.  Hewltson.  ���������  Miss Curtis' report of Lister school  for October shows an average attendance off 05 per cent., with the following registering highest standings:  Grade 8���������Billy Yerbury, George  Mitchell. Grade fi���������Douglas McKee,  Polly Cravenko. f Grjide* 4^-Bvcrett  Walker, Frank Cowley. Grade 8���������  Kirk Beard, Dougl ts Slncluir, Harry  Cravenko. Grade 2if���������Gladys McCullough, Cyril Bird, Manning Powers. Grade 2b���������-Raymond McKee,  Kitty Beard, Kate Craveuko, - Grade  lu���������Frank McCullough, Tom Cowley.  Grade lb���������Joyce Gordon, Alice Well-  spring.  Perfeot attendance ��������� Cyril Bird,  Frank Cowley, Tom Cowley, David  Cowley, Polly Cravenko, Harry Cravenko, Kate Cravenko, a lady a McCullough, Gilbert MeOullough, Doug-  las McKee, Raymond McKof-.  to making thettlisTcal features attractive.      In   audition   to  "Q,   Canada,3'  there will^be the oMtime hymn favor--  ���������tes    "Gnwar-d,   jChrisbian   Soldiers,"  **From Ocean Uiito Ocean," and the  ���������'Recessional.w     The speaker at this  service will be; ������ev. R, B. Cribb, pastor of Trinity  CSsureb.    Sea vice and  ^,1 hymn sheets wiB^ tfie distributed and  ! everything passibli^im^'t  ^occasion one "br united  *������"  MI&& Sitllng  Mr. and Mrs. John Miller and son.  Bob, were visitors with Bonners  Ferry friends a  couple  of days   last  week. '  ,���������   - '  1'he first btr ar to be taken this  ,season was shot at the Alice mine on  Tuesday afternoon of last week, The  lucky hunter was "Happy" Eastlake  of Cieston.  School,  :.������ for the  A������������.~ %Mmmmm.m~.  The   community   Sunday  which" has been conducted \\e  past, couple .of years by  has discontinued  for the present, at  least,  Mrs. Marshall- has just returned  from a couple* of weeks' visit with  friends at Erickson. -  - -w ,iun&c  - ���������������������������" ���������"������������������������,������ ���������  George Bovce, who has been helping  with prairie harvest and threshing the  past three months, is here at presen t  on a visit with Jock McRobb.  Mrs. Bateman. who has been an  appendicitis patient at Nelson hospital  the past two weeks, has returned  home and is making a. splendid recovery.  Jeff. Knott spent a few days with  Nelson friends last week.  Myles Hurl and Wm. Abbott are  just back from the prairie harvest  work and are the last of the Canyon-  ites to arrive home. ".,.  Miss Tillie Hougland, who has been  working at Kimberley for the past  year, is home this month on a holiday  .sV18lt.  Mrs, Ernest Langston returned ub  the end of the week from a trip tc  Nelson.  Mrs. Strong was. a visitor with  Spokane friends a few days at the end  of the week.  The Ladies' Aid were favored ?with  John Kelly is just completing the  erection of % new barn  Qn t**e Hum-  m.     .   ,v        minj^rdr-^-^ehw--- It is about IS k SQ  thanksgiving.���������ffBef---���������--'��������� -     -      '   - - 1."  Byron Willis ha^just returned from.  Alberta, where ne' has been, fojr a  couple of months helping with harvest  and threshing.  Mr. and Mrs. Jonah Brubacker, Wyho  have been helping with harvest work  at Gleichen, Alberta, have returned  home.  Creston has lost one of its real old-  ������>n������<������ j^enjucuts iu the death of Szekiei  Simmons, who passed away at his  Sunnyside Ranch, West Creston, on  Sunday sftsrsvon, at the ttge of 75  years.  Deceased had bsen aTealueut of the  district since ��������� 1894, arriving in the  autumn of that year from Fort Steele  where he had resided for about two  years Prior to tbat he had been a  resident of Winnipeg,* Manitoba, in  which city he arrived in 1891, from?  Dundalk. Ireland, which was the city  of his birth.  On his arrival here he went to work-  for the Reclamation Farm Company,',  which was then at. worfc dyking ^t-he:  big tract of.so������cre,*9000 acres', which stiR  bears the samer name, and was the,  first, though unsuccessful, effort at.  reclaiming the Canadian side . of  Kootenay _. flats.. For several years  after that thWlate Mr. Simmons remained in elaffl-gscy of the farm operas  tions, and then took-up Jand at West  Creston and developed along horticaIr  tural lines the Sunnyside Ranch,  wbichthe occupied -continuously ever  since.  -   The funeral took place on  Tuesday -  morning from Christ Church, Creston,  with   Rev.    A.  Gariick    taking   the  service, and six old time friends, R. J.  Long,   S.  A.  Speers,   Major   Mallan  daine, John  Spratt, Q-, A, M. Yoong  and   W. H. Crawford,   officiating   as  pallbearers.    Interment  was in Ores-  ton cemetery."  Deceased is survived by one brother'  in  Dundalk,. Ireland,yand  a  son   in  western Cahada.,  Another son, Irwin,  who weiifc. cwerseas from Creston in  the fall omlSl*, ws^-kiiled in action in  France  in  April, 19lfc 'yRi\Sinclair.  Smith, who has been associated with"  deceased at West Creston for the past  ten years, has rendered a much appro-'  ciated assistance throughout the late  Mr. Simmons' qutye long illness,  and  is placed In charge of arranging final  affairs of the estate.  ' Mrs Jack Bnrraclough is spending a  few days holidays with friends at  Southern Alberta points.  ������*B*������jg���������_ mmSmmm. ~m,  ���������WSmrmVsWS*  Duo largely to the efforts of tho  Legion CresU^n will this year have n  united thanksgiving'service on Sunday evening, November'''' Ilth, com  mencing at 7.80 in the Grand Theatre  which V. O, Slodjjr-v.*. hi^ t:Jnt!!y tl^-  iiated for the occasion. All denominations will participate in the oxerofnefl  and tho uddreon Will bo by Rev. It. IB.  Cribb,*  GRAND THEATRE  SATURDAY, NOVb  /-,..*���������������  BartheJmess  m.  m  Mrs. Wasson of Cranbrook was a  visitor at Sirdar on Tuesday and  Wednesday of last week.  Vic. Grundy left Thursday on a  visit with bis parents, Mr. and Mrs.  B. F. Whiteside, at Crowsnest.  ��������� Harold Cam arrived on Thursday  from Calgary, Alberta, on a, visit with  his parents at Sirdar.  Sid MeCabe wits here from Mc-  Gillvary for a weekend visit with his  family.  A-Kometz, who has been relieving  here for the, past two weeks, for Mr.  Bleumenauer, C.P.R. agent, left  Thursday for Revelstoke.  v Misses Swing and Randall, teachers  at Wynndelt were here for tbe concert  aud soclul Friday evening.  There was a big crowd out for the  bailowe'en concert and social held In  the schoolhouse on Friday evening.  Great credit is due Mr. Hanna, principal of tbe school, in the way the  children were trained for tho different  parte thoy canti'ibmted !U* Hit- concert).  Everybody voted ita real good time.  Hallowe'en Masquerade  Comedy  M������%JX  A  M-O-M News  Tho usual community hallowe'en  party ������wii8 staged Wednesday night  lftflt Sn Trinity Ciiisrch b-xscmont with  a fine turnout of hoth adults and  those of'teen age. There were quite  a number in costume and tho judges,  Mrs. Mallandaine, Mim, Stovens and  Rev. R. JS. Cribb, awarded the prizes  as follows; Beat sustained character,  Lctty Couling, Mj5qtfii:w.'" Beat ladieu*  oostiime, Eileen Hendy, "Gipsy."  LMuitW comic, "Sivvr.yt. Linri, **Wa������lii-  woman." fieiit'gontft* cbatume, Mlfla  ISdna Hairnet-; .������������������QpntU&man/* GontB1  comic. Fay Pendry, **Plrato." Ono  feature of the group games was the  ���������.,   Arisie AndeBtftd, tyfeo ss operating a  trap line near Russell Landing, was  home between trains one day last  week.  Most of the prairie harvest helpers  have returned. Mr. and Mrs. Joy,  Mr. and,Mrs. Hackett, Mrs. Wittman  and Connie and Ole Rlngheim. all returned last week.    --  Mrs. R. Dal bom returned last week,  accompanied by her grandmother,  Mrs. Needig, off Lethbridge. Alberta.  T. XL Slingaby, who haa been at  Trail and Calgary, Alberta, returned  home lust week.      -  Meeting of the Women's Auxiliary  on Wednesday, November 14th, at  the homertof Mrs, Htndley.  The first December is the date announced for the muHical fairy play,  "Slumborland," by Herbert Rooney.  Proceeds for W. A. and United  Chinch. Further announcements  later.  Misses F, Wood, P. Foxall and M.  Penson, who have been' working in  the Creston apple' packing sheds, re-  turned borne on Saturday, all apples  having been cleaned up.  Thc children and also adults had a  very enjoyable evening at the hallow-  e'en party at the old schoolhouse on  October 81st. Some of the children  wore in fancy dress. -The prizes for  tho bcBt dressed hoy and rfflrl going to  Lillian .Inhn������or* aw the' ���������'Spirit of  Hallowe'en," and Rolff Hlndloy as a  Coolie. The comic prizes were won  by Loan Abbott and Elalo Davis at.  "Darby and Joan." Music and gamea  wero the order of tbo evening, with  refreshments about 10.80. Tho older  ones .enjoyed a short dance at thc  close of tho party. >  circus parade  by each  waa   unusually  served -ot 11 80 to  enjoyable evening.  gioup, which  Luuoh   was  round out a most w*t i *rn  XJPLXU  XL-E V jlEYv ,  B    n.  is dood tea"  It you "want me very ������est? as&  w  f������r Red Rose Orange Pekoe  lit ctiean, bright Aluminum  Jlixs jM.snac5 of Gdinisiiinisiti  The Sixth. International Communist Congress held in Moscow this year  declared its avowed policy "to concentrate Coiamunlst propaganda on the  young1- people of the world," not on the young people of Russia, or even, of  Europe, "but of the world.  Has that declaration any meaning- for Canada? Is it one that tbe people  of Canada need pay any attention to, or in regard to -which tlaey should  take action? ...'���������.*.  Communism thrives/-where there is oppression, injustice, extreme poverty, Jack of employment resulting- in enforced idleness, and, inevitably arising from these conditions, general discontent. Satan still finds mischief  for idle bands to do, and there is nothing quite so mischievotis in the world  today as Communism and its many pernicious doctrines.  Communism, therefore; founcl fertile .ground in Russia owing: to the  centuries old oppressions and injustices of the old Tsarist regime, during  which the most abject poverty and ignorance continued among the masses  of the people alongside ai\ aristocracy rolling in wealth and indulging in all  forms of extravagance and luxury. Tbe added sufferings, sacrifices and horrors of the Great'V^ar.. were all that was necessary to set the Oountry aflame  and provide the Communists with the opportunity they had long been  awaiting.  In Canada, unlike Russia, there is no oppression of the people; injustice is not tolerated, and has only to be exposed to "be remedied; cases of extreme poverty are rare"*indeed, and, when found, sympathetic governments,  organizations and peopte respond to tbe call of need; work, * as a rule,  is available to all who are willing to work, and seasons of unemployment are  but temporal and ribt a general thing; the overwhelming mass of the people are happy and contended. The soil of Canada is,' therefore, not fertile  ground for cultivation by the Communist agitator.  Nevertheless, Canada is not being ignored by the Communists of Russia in tlieir visionary attempt to grasp world power through -the. overthrow of all institutions of law and order, all religions, the destruction of all  present forms of government, and the confiscation of all property and other  rights of individuals. The Communist will never be satisfied until he brings  ���������aboiit a reign of terror and a condition of chaos in all countries similar to  that created by him in Russia and in certain portions of. China, Wherever  there is" trouble, whether political, social or economic, there the Communist  sees his opportunity, and in the past Canada has not been free from manifestations of Communist intrigue and activity. And the Moscow authoritties  stand ever ready to finance and otherwise support all such efforts.  The. Communist leaders realize, however, that they cannot make much  headway with the adult populations of Canada, the United States; and the  self-goventing Dominions of the British Commonwealth. Hence their openly  avowed intention to concentrate their propagandist activities on "the young  people of the world."'  And therein lies the, danger to Canada. If in their youth while their  minds are plastic and open to receive impressions, and before tljeir characters are formed, the boys and girls of Canada, or of any country, can be  inoculated with thee virus of Communist disbelief in God and religion,  Communist repudiation of all accepted ideas of morality as merely man-  made restrictions on individual liberty, Communist rebellion against all constitutional systems of government and courts of law and justice, and Communist doctrine that there is nothing good but everything that is bad in all  countries except-Russia where, for the time being, Communism holds the  whip hand and wields a lash over everybody who dares to voice even the  mildest criticism of its methods,��������� if, we say, the youth of Canada can be  infected with such ideas, then the very foundations of all that we revere and  hold dear in Canada today are being very seriously undermined.  Communism is conducting such a campaign in Canada at the present  lime. The orders of the International Congress, at Moscow, are being car-  tied out t& the letter. Communist day schools and Soviet Sunday schools  are being conducted, the most pernicious literature for children is being circulated, and every conceivable plan to attract the interest of the children  is adopted and followed. In an age when there is a youthful tendency to  scoff at religion as"old-fashioned, God, the church, and all.religion is openly  as well as covertly attacked. Modern youth is encouraged to "go the limit"  in throwing off the conventions and restraints of the past, and are ridiculed  if they hesitate to do so. The sanctity of the homo is laughed at, and parental, as well as all other forma of authority repudiated as forms of slavery and  a denial of the rights of youth.  In setting their faces sternly against this disruptive thing, let the  Canadian people see to .It that no oppression, no injustice, no suffering  through poverty or because ���������of lack of work, is allowed anywhere in the  Dominion. Let the churches forget their minor diiferences in doctrine or  in forms of worship, and, instead of fighting each, unite their forces in order  that effective warfare may be waged on a system which, if it is not destroyed, will ultimately destroy all churches and all religion, and, in destroying  these great bulwarks, destroy also the home and thc state, and lead to the  damnation of the individual.  Canadian Arctic Expedition  Well On the Way To Frozen CTorth,  Shipped With Radio  An example of the lise of Canadian  products by the Canadian Government In-important scientific and exploration worfej,corn-is with- a report  of the departure from Ottawa of the  Canadian Arctic Expedition, organized by the Northwest and Yukon  Branch of the Canadian Department  of the Interior,  The expedition was under the dt-,  rection of Major L." T, Burwash, well  known Canadian Governmental explorer, who has spent much time in  the far North. Press reports this  summer indicated that Major Bur-  wash was on oh one o������ lilt, solitary  jaunts, but the general Canadian  Arctic Expedition according to information from Toronto, left that  city in three parties.  All three parties were equipped  with Eveready radk> "BH batteries  on the sets supplied for the expedition by thee Department of Marine  and Fisheries. Woiyi has reached  headquarters of the Canadian National Carbon Company that all branches  of this Department are using Canadian National Carbon Company products.  Reports this summer on Major Bur-  wash's activities .indicate he was engaged in exploration of unusual scientific interest which promises to yield  also an abundance' of romance^ He  planned a jaunt of - 5,000 miles by  railroad, boat and dog team lading  him at the magnetic poler the trLp-being planned partly as a hunt for relics  of the Arctic expedition of Sir John  Franklin which ended -in disaster in  ^t845.  Rumor sifting back occasionally  from the frozen North has told that  one of Franklin's two ships, the Ere-  pus and the Terror,-may he sighted  in the Arctic Ocean near King Wil-.  liam Land or Boothia Peninsula. If  the ship can be found the Canadian  Government will foe enriched by the  recovery of old relics and records, believed to be aboard her.  Major Burwash also planned to investigate conditions among the Eskimos north of Mackenzie, and Keewa-  tin and the. propped praetor-train  route from Wagner'Bay on the West  Coast of Hudson Bay y to Cockhurn  Bay south of King ^illiam. Land.  One of the primary purposes for  the expedition assigned by press reports is to determine the westward  shift of the magnetic pole so that  mariners' charts rmay be corrected.  Neighbourly /itivjee  I  SMOKE  GUT PLUS  SAVE THC VALUABLE  "POKER HANDS"  Newsprint Paper  Ground wood pulp and unbleached  sulphite fibre    are    the    chief    components of newsprint paper manufactured in Canada.  All Night With Asthma* Everyone  knows how attacks of asthma often  keep their victims awake -the whole  night long. Morning finds him wholly  unfitted for a day of business, and yet,  "business must ? still be carried  through. All this night suffering and  lack of rest can be i avoided "by the  prompt use of Dry SS. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy, which positively  does drive away the attacks.  I heard awhile ago,;yof; an elderly  .naother being asked what she would  do if she had her life, to live again,  and her answerf is ���������worthpassing1 on:  "I would scold less aiid praise more."  Mount Robson  The summit of Robson pass is' a  broad gravel fiat extending between  Adolphus Lake on the Alberta side  and Berg Lake, in British Columbia,  the two lakes lying about a inile  apart. In ho oQier pass in the Rockies does one xnotfhtain - so dominate  the entire landscape *"as does Mount  Robson. Its enormous mass {altitude,  12,972 feet), tower3 7,532 feet above  the summit of the pass at such close  range as to literally overshadow it.  r  WOMEN OF MIDDLE AGE  To  Ereiak Colds witfv Minard's Liniment.  ** Pennies to the riumbferof 800,000,-  000 are collected every year from the  slot gas-meters of^'consumers" served  hy the Gas Light and Goke Company,  London. ,������Vi  1  I  tw>veiyt������ur)jnessk is detriment   g  tal  to  a   child's  progress  in.   j  ^"v*  =������  ; PHILLIPS  ^    @      *  forTIVoublaiJ  due to Acid  ^IO STOMACH  neAk'*Mywi  Waoacm*  OASIS' l-*AU5������A  Com  Need     Rich,    Red    Blood  Maintain  Good  Health  After passing the age of forty  every woman has reason to grow anxious about her health. This time of  trial, with its attadkis of faintness  and fits of depression, its often violent headaches and back pains is  rightly dreaded by wofcaen; hut If  reasonable steps are taken to safeguard the health, no serious ill-effects will arise. At this turning point  In life I>r. Williams' Pink PiUs  have given a helping hand to thousands of suffering women who were  fighting a hopeless battle against  poor health and waning strength.  The very best help for any woman  of middle age is the health help given  by Dr. Williams' Plrik Fills! These  pills reinforce tlio blood supply, enriching and purifying It, In doing  this they nourish the starved and  overtaxed nerves and glvo new  strength and vitality to thc whole  system. By tills natural ��������� proces sDr.  Williams' Pink Pills completely dispel all pains und wcaknesa> and a bettor, happier condition? of health and  spirits arises. ���������,���������<������������������ Ay.-       ���������������������������    .   .  Every woman of middle age should  take advantage now** of 'tho wonderful health-help of t>r, William������' Pink  Pills. They are sold 1>y all medicine  dealers or will bo sent hy wall at 50  cents a box. by The Dr. Williams'  JMCodlclne Co., Brockville,  Oftt.  Customer: "How loii������ will this pair  of patent leather flho<90i.'laB.t?"'  Clerk: "Until tho patent expires."  growth and health..  Scott's Emulsion  of vitamin-rich ccid-liver oil is  a body-building food and. tonic  that overcomes thinness and  helps build up,a sturdy body.  Scott & Bpwa������, Toronto, Ont 25-63  I  &s  Thousands of radio owners all over Canada  have taken the guess and uncertainty out  o'f "B" Battery power by standardizing on  Eveready Layerbilt "B" Batteries.  Three sizes now available���������thc large 45-  volt size for all loud speaker, seta; the  medium size (45 volts) for low drain sets,  and the 22^-volt Layerbilt for long service  wherever a battery of this Bize is required.  Your nearcBt radio dealer can (supply  KvcrcadyHlUyerbUfc"B-Batteriesita. the  si*o you heed} also, Eveready "A/ and  SW batteries. *  Canadian. National Carbon Co., Limited  Van������&ver TORONTO wffl?������  VwMintr'nvereatty Battery. Station CKNC.Toronto  What many people call InrllgcMtlon. tasteless alkali in water will neutral-  very often moans excess ncld In tho Iko instantly many "times aa much  Htomach. Tin* stomach nerven have acid, and tho symptoms disappear at  been over-stimulated, and food sours.  The corrective is an alkali, which neu  trallKcu aclclii instantly. And the best  alkali known lo meaicui bctakac**- ii*  Phillips' Milk of Magnnnla. It has to-  matrved Iho slnralard with phyalciatttt  In the 50 years since its invention.  On ts    spoonful    of    t.liH    harmless,  once. You will nover uao crudo moth  ode when once you learn tlie uilleluncy  of this. Go Kot a small bottlo to try.  12.1* xm~u to gel Uxa jjcnulno PhluSpa*  Milk of Mosrncala prcacrlbud by pbyoil-  clana for ������0 years in correcting cx-  cchm acids. Each bottle contains full  directions���������any ilniR-ntore..  nea.ulN.lte On tha Farm.���������Every  farmor and stock rniiaer should keep  a supply af Dr. -Thomas', Kclectrlc Oil  on hand, not only aa a ready r-cmedy  i'or ills llu tho family,, "bul, hocnuao It  ia a horao and cattle medicine of  great potency. As p. BuhsUtute for  sweet oil for horsoa tund dattlo aftoct-  ed hy colic tt far aurpasacHi anything  that caw ho administered.  Tbo only thing- Homo peoplo keep  up la uppiahnosB*  Mlnard'w latnlnrusnk Zavmlumhta Mvwry-  ���������W/h������Mf������.  ur>���������"nm\Piir'mi^:1P^^,****'t,**  :nv w, .tt,   tim r^  ���������y ,  1SB3S   REVIEW/ tOSESTOH,   B.   Xk  A  /  ^ jf /  WILL GIVE AID TO  SETTLERS FROM  - -^    -    A~^ -  'a'LSt' S5l?5'!'E^-U B*-'B fc"*i*;  1 Ot DIM I DUIOLLl)  Ottawa.  y.  "Important   announce  ments In regard to' an -increase in  British assisted -immigration are almost certain to follow* Kne tour of  Hon. Rohert Forke, Minister, of Immigration, through.'.the-.westerti provinces.   **     '     r"   --.     -'--,*;j-  Mr.~ .Forke has"just returned and in  the course - of thia trip interviewed  the Premiers of Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia,  In their respective eaoltals. 'He went  thoroughly into the various policies  now "being advanced by   his   depart-  .^, ~ ��������� *    ,.;~*n-l..    .. ������.-������    5���������     m...  y^^���������^4-5^-,    ...44-1.  J1lcj.ii.   o������J"agijr   ujuu   iii. y������V~Ujfcj.auuu   vvjuj  the British Government, and,  wherever possible, invited their ac^  tlve assistance. J i,  ' Tho kind of assistance which the  provinces may give'is various.,They  may assist the Federal department  in cheeking up the bona fi&es of pei-  sons-within their boundaries who apply to 'Ottawa for aid in - bringing  their families out from " Britain, or  they may enter actively into a  scheme of settlement arid .hear a part  of the financial harden.  Mr. Forke had -little to say-of his  trip, except that all the Premiers  had" been much interested in immi-.  g ration problems and- had promised  to give the most careful consideration to the many suggestions jwhich  he had "made. . r\   <���������   -- "  There is ample lime for such consideration since all' the settlement  work is done" in the spring and early  summer months, and, provided the  Federal .-Department knows now  much assistance it may expect from  a province by the new year,- the task  of arranging for the movement of the  settlers can be performed.  I J.       ... ������ -.1 -,���������.      *."!-. ������. 4.      J-l���������.m.      mm.~.r\..l^mmmm.r*  L   WTOUIU   <ft|Jpeja.r   WJ.a������,   ������.CM;vjyjiu-.v4������*CG,3  were more- Interested in boy settlement than iii the policies for older  ' persons, and it Js in this-field that  hnpoirtant announcements may������ be  made.  Mr. Forke, it is understood, putyfoiS  ward ^proposal- whereby;- all    boys  brought out and placed on provincial  |t-rainin^^  start up as farmers,' provided they  could save $500 out of their earnings.  In this event the British and Canadian governments would put up $2,-  250, and would ask the provinces to  advance 0250 which, coupled with the  boys1 ^savings, would make a fund of  $3,000 which is considered to be fain-;  pie to begin farming.  It is probable that the response, of  the provinces to this scheme will be  enthusiastic and that a very big  movement of boys will be inaugurated  next year.  Saskatchewan Leads  In Grain Shipments  Peak Of Movement Passed Sin Firs!  Three Months Of-;drob .Year  Winnipeg.���������"Fully 65^per cent, ol  the crop has been    marketed    since  estimates have run aroUUd-530,000,000  bushels, and the railways have re*  ceived 304 million bushels to date,"  is the report of J. G. Sutherland, si*r  perintendent of transportation for  the Canadian Pacific.  "Saskatchewan 3s irf the lead- with  8(5.376.165 bushels dumped into eley-"'  ator bins on Canadian Pacific lines.  79,073,723 bushels being wheat.  'Manitoba has 35,144,225 bushels of  all grains, including 19,530,015 bushels of wheat.  "Alberta's marketings to date are  56,958,306 bushels all grains, 53,192,-  560 of which are wheat.  With stic^ Aerures as xyrQof. Mi*,  Sutherland holds tbe opinion that the  peak of the movement has been passed in these first three months of the  crop year.  IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT  Newfoundland Elections  Latest Returns  Show That  Government Has Been Defeated  StT John's, Nfd.���������The opposition  party of Sir Richard Sqiiires overthrew the government of Hon. F. C.  Alderdice in the general elections it  became known when the results  from twenty-nine of the thirty-seven  districts had been received.  The "election -of th6 opposition candidates in St. John's City West and  one opposition member in Burin West  was "conceded in the latest returns,  while two ���������seatsy.in St. John's .City  East, and one ih Burin East, were  conceded to f the^governmentt. '  The opposition party has now secured twenty-three of a total of forty  seats and nine government Supporters have been returned.  Both Sir Richard Squires and Hon.  F. C. Alderdice w^ere elected.* Sir  Richard ran In Humber while Premier Alderdice contested St. John's  City East.  E>r. Henry Marshall Tory, presi  dent of the national research, council  of Canada, who forecasts that at a  gathering of bacteriologists in Ottawa, snathe early winter an important  announcement "will be made concerning mankind's age-long~fight against  tuberculosis in animaisy one'"of the  deadliest scourges known, and- one  generally conceded tlie cause of a  great deal of tuberculosis ^ in human  beings. *  Famine Stalks In China  Babies Being Killed. On Account OI  Lack Of Food  Shanghai, China.���������The China international famine relief ;: is being  -flooded with appeals from the stricken districts, particularly in Shansi,  where, it is declared, "babies are being killed .because there is nothing to  feed them with and -children ..are being sold for a mere song."  Thousands of persons are said to be  living on the bark and leavesrof trees.  In addition to Shansi the- famine includes districts in Kwsnersi. Sulvan.  Hupeh., Hunan and Honan.   *  A magistrate of Yang Hsien in a  letter estimates that there are 200,000  famine sufferers, owing to the  brought and the devastations of the  "Red Spears" a guerilla organization.  The situation in Shansi, the magis-  i trate declares, is unprecedented,* chil-  I rlron   Tnairta-   ������r������lrl   rvrjonlxr  nil   +1"������A   msiVIjrei  j    mm. ^mm      ���������^,._������0      ms^m.~.     ~j.Jm.mmmJ      mrn^      ... '-  . t Hw "**-������srents ea������-er for cash. In Hunan thousands are on the* verge ot  starvation, due to the banditry, communist uprisings, the Red Spears ana  drought.  RAE ZEPPELIN  ���������5Lga mm. m raur������ m  u.*rmm   a jib j. a  IM .'EIAUI?' DflD'B"  ������11  HUMb 1TO1  Friedrichshaf en^Germany.' ��������� Completing* the* first round-trip "commercial trans-Atlantic flight, the .Graf  Zeppelin landed at the aerodrome  here with passengers aiid mail tfrom  A *rvi *a*r-i o-d  - Serious Famine In Russia  Held Lucky Ticket  Quebec Bank Clerk Wins. $315,000 On  Handicap"  Quebec.���������Fred G. Moore, 18, a  clerk in the employ of the Imperial  Bank here, won the first prize of the  Army and Navy Veterans' pool on the  Cambridgeshire Handicap. His prize  will amount to about $35,000. Efe drew  Palais Royal -II., winner of. the���������race.  y'Fre& .^GrtShan?,' ���������"���������P^ntypbol, "P Ont.,  who drew Baytown in the pool, wiii  receive about $1.1,804) as second prize,  E. A. McLatchey, New Glasgow,  N.S., holds the ticket on Insight II.,  placing third. McLatchey will get  -5^900, the amount of the third prize;  Brilliant Meteoric   ^  Display Predicted  Sh������oting Stars  Will Bo  Seen  From  November 10 To 17  Montreal.���������Meteorir , displays of  striking brightness are predicted to  occur for a period lasting from Nov.  10 to 17 inclusive, according to an  announcement from Harvard College  University, received at McGill, by  Prof. A. Vibert Douglas, lecturer In  physics and secretary of 'the Montreal centre of the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada.   ������  These displays, commonly known  as shooting stars, will be seen in the  northern sky south of the _ constellation of the Great Bear, better known  as the Dipper. The shooting stars  will be best observed after midnight  until four o.clock in the morning, and  will be seen as bright flashes:across  the sky.  Contractors Supply  Stilts For Workmen  Innovation    Of    Toronto.   Firm.    To  Eftmiuiate Costly Scaffolding  Toronto.���������As an innovation, in the  building trade, a firm of Toronto contractors provided six-foot- stilts for  their workmen. The plan was to do  away with costly scaffolding.  Surprised and indignant - at the  plan, two workmen refused to don  the stilts and reported to officials of  the "United Brotherhood of Carpenters  and Joiners that they lost'"their jobs  as a result.      :-"S-'a    -; ���������?'-;-.y?yo;.y-.;--  William Varley-j secretary of the  Building Trades Council, * is' investigating to discover whether the yuse  of stilts would foe fa cantravention of  city or provincial statutes."  Mobs     In     Moscow     Are     Openly  Denouncing the Government  London, Eng.���������Soviet Russia is in  the throes of a famine which is reaching serious proportions, according to  reports from Helslngfors and Riga,  received by the Exchange Telegraph  Company here.  Mounted police are patrolling Moscow and dispersing near?violent mobs  whose leaders openly denounce the  government, the Helslngfors repofct  stated. '' ^ *    "  Foreign legations in Moscow arc  perturbed over the seriousness of the  situation, although some, it is said,  arc disposed to welcome it because it  affords them a legitimate reason for  ��������� leaving. /  In Leningrad similar: scenes wero  enacted, according to the Riga report.  There 750 women and children, after  waiting In a broad line all night, wore  given apples. Angered, they used the  apples to bombard thc windows o*������  food stores and threatened to lynch  1hc food distributors, A largo num-  tocr wore arrested and later released,  SpanlHli Koyalty In London  London, Eng-.���������Queen Victoria of  Spain, and tier daughters, tho Infantas Beatrix- and Marin Christina, arrived hero'nnd worc^ mot^.at yictprlft  fitallon by the King1'amiJQufcoo.Y; The  ���������royal party will bo ^ tlio "gtieat������"V of  ���������Quoon Victoria's mother1, tho'fcrlhceBH  Bcatrlco, widow of Prince Henry of  ���������R'lMcnbortf.  "^'MRegpitttfc Canada:  5,000 British Harvesters Still Remaining In, Canada  Ottawa.���������With harvesting operations completed in the west and with  6,000 British; harvesters still remaining in Canadaj, it Is probable that the  majority will become permanently  established, department of immigration officials stated today. , Reports  from steamship companies to the department indicate that approximately  8,500 have returned* to the British  Isles.'.; '  From thc fact that very few of tho  harvesters have applied at government employment bureau officials of  the labor department believe that in  the majority of cases they have found  permanent worlc on western farms.  Receives Prize For Research  London,- Eng.���������F. G. Banting, in, receiving the Cameron, prize for research at Edinburgh University, told  how he discovered insulin. He was  in,London, Ont., when he read an article which so affected him he could  not sleep that night and at two  o'clock In the morning he was able  to crystallize his ideas which led to  his successful experiments.  Cities May Have Own Aerodrbmie  London, Eng.^���������An aerodrome in  every city in Britain is the program  put forward by the air -'-'ministry..  Realization of the program depends  on the city councils finding . the  inohey- and' 'therefore it will not be  immediate.' 2vf ahchester? arid - Nottingham have already purchased land for  aerodromes and Leeds, Hull and Liverpool are .expected soon to _. follow  their example. ..  The airship, coming from Lake-  hurst, N.J., made the fastest crossing  of the Atlantic by aJUghter-t6an-air-  machine,-covering a distance of 4,003  milesf . - .  Since > leaving Friedrichshaf en on  the morning of October 11, the Graf  Zeppelin had flown ^approximately  Going* by* the"' southern  .rard .flight, she flew  mm 000 mil00 in ** "* 1 h***-!!!10 "-e***-;' ^Q ^-^--in-  utes.  The Graf Zeppelin arrived over her  home port just 63 hours and 56 minutes from the start of her flight.  The airship thus established a new  record for eastward flight by a dirigible across the * Atlantic. The British dirigible R-34, in 1919, made the  only previous eastward flight from '  Roosevelt Field to England in 75  hours. -J  It was revealed that the., Zeppelin  encountered heavy rscorms' -while flying" over central FrahcW* forcing Dr.  Eckener to alter his course consid-  erafoly, missing Paris. The speed  also was reduced to less, than 50  miles an hour. -    ;-  With the approach of the dirigible  the population of the town, swelled  many times its normal .'size,* "was  aroused by volleys ^f saluting shots.  The people rushed .pell-mell- to tho  aerodrome, where the' crews of the  Zeppelin works were already assembled at the hangar. It was raining  hut there was no wind.  The airship, after ^.allowing the  cheering thousands a brief glimpse  of her great form, rapidly passed out  of sight and'then reappeared a little  later oyer Lake Constance.^ Throughout the town the church bells were  ringing frantically and a'cannonade  of saluting shots was being fired constantly. Numerous searchlights  played '��������� upon the silvery sides of tha  dirigible as it passed over the town.  -       Militia Officers Comihitted "*  Hamilton, Ont.���������Threeff"officers of  the Third Canadian Machine Gun Battalion, one of whom is alleged.tb have  drawn his sword on a police officer,  were committed for trial by Magistrate Jelfs, on charges of assaulting  two police officers who arrested them  at the Thistle Club.        y.  A CASTLE IN IRELAND  0msmA*m*A**A*mmm*A*Am*mAAAm*m  N,    W,    TJ.    -J75S  Eliminating Crow Pest  CampnlgH    Ins    Snshatclid.vaiv",   Thle  year Wa������ Highly SucceHNful  Regiii^i,���������The crow, and magpie  population of the province has been  decreased by more than 1,000,000 as  a result of tho activities of ������i,230 contestants for vtho 1,500 prizes offered  by tho Provincial Department of Railways, Labor and Inclustrlca In She  1028 crow campaign', Vicpordlng*to tho  report In thc Public, Service monthly  Issued for last month.  "Tho sucpoa'3 of? tho ��������� competition  may bo gauged: by tlio fijcijulta which  show Lhat 443^,968 logs, and 081,71ft  .eggs wore collected, Actually, .therefore, tho enemy Buffered a total los&  of 03*1,002 bo flora horttilltlca clowcrt,  September 1."  Alberta Sheep Breeders  Officers Are Elected At Annual Meeting Held In Calgary y  . Calgary.���������Officers elected at' the  annual meeting of the Alberta Sheep  Breeders' Association, held in Calgary, were:  President, John Wilson;* vice-president, William Hudson, of Kathryn;  second vice-president, Alex. S. Mc-"  Dougall, Champion; directors, W. L.  Carlyle, Calgary; M. McK. Andrews,  iDewlnton; John Ramsay, Simon's  Valley; Richard Knights, Calgary:  John Wilson, Jr., Innisfall; E. J. Reid,  Cremona; A. M. Olson, Airdrle; R.  Hogarth, Cochrane. Peter Massle,  Mldnapore, and B. H. A. McDonald,  Champion.   '  Meetings of the directors of* the  Alberta Horse Breeders' Association  and the Alberta Cattle Breeders' Association were also held.  Princess Mary and Lord Lascclles tiro shown above at tho doorway of  their Portumna castlo, in Ireland, whoro they were accorded, a royal welcome upon their recent visit. Shortly before thoir arrival the atabloo of thc  carttlo wero net nfl������v\ ttppRrently by a fanatic, but Lord T..������������������rto1l'*)H--r<������*juoHtod  that no punishment be mctcd out to the culprit.  Armistice Day Letters  Two Million Letters Sent To America  From Franco  La Havre, France.���������-Two million  letters, the largest mailing ever sent  from France, have started to America  on tho French steamer Rochambcau:  Thoy are timed for delivery to American women about Armistice Bay.  These letters, although advertising  matter, havo been turned to propaganda uses. They have beon addressed by hand by French war widows and are sealed. The Idea is that  Amorlcan women getting a letter  from Franco on Armistice Day will  think of tho country where many  sent their wins or husbands to war.    -  Heavy Mail By Zeppelin *  Washington,���������Tho Graf Zeppelin  carried 101,083 pieces of mall back,  to Germany, for which the German  postal administration will bo credited  with $75,713 by tho' United Statofi  r*������r>������lf������1 F*m-vi<*)f������, Tho mnII, wfiHilrut  about ono ton, conflicted of 40.74&  letters ancl fil',933 postcardw. yyfy?/'  *|tgg  ���������m^ekpm  ���������.-"JnVkv. Jk'i������>  CSSSTOH BSTEEW  Chris1 Church, Creston  CBESTON~ll a.������n.. Matins.  F   H.JACKSON  RE AL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  THE CKESTQN RE������iE$r  1������fSsue<*t every j$no&y au vreBiou. &. \j.  Subscription : 53.5������ a yeas? in advance.  ������ts.GS������ to iJ^S. poiuta.  aP'    <3. F. Hattes. Editor and Owner.  *iw>Wi   ���������am^wi,  i.aaajamaa  ������������������������������������'���������-��������� ���������������������������������������������! l. a., ���������  ������������������ ���������   ,>��������� y   . n' . ��������� .-; ���������"   i    - ��������� ���������  ORKSTON. B.CU. FRIDAY, NOV.. 9  I  Call in arid look over the  Royal Series and the Personal Greeting Card samples  books. They are the best  ever issued by the hiakers.  Orders taken now with deliver^ any time up to December 20th.  V. MAWSON  According to a despatch in  the  Neisoiv ������Sily C.  SbeUeys   ikfe.   "mi"n������ster  of   finance,  has expressed his determination  to  show  a   provincial surplus in two  years   or retire  from   the  admini  stration.       The   minister   ib  advised to stipulate  a  24-months'  trial.    Recently  he  disposed   of a  sis -million worth of B.C. bonds on  woivls vise .provisiGS will psy   inter- j  est  at   the   rate  of 4 91 per cent., J  whereas the MaciLean government j  was in the habit of, borrowing at aj  rate  of  4.42   per pent.     The first  effort of the new minister  brought  a loss,of $30,000 to the  citizens   of  British Gohimbia, and most likely  due  to-^he fact   that he sold the  issue    to   a   hand   picked   lot   of  friendly financial houses instead  of  going;  into   the  open   market  and  inviting   tenders  for this select lot  of securities.  maae to cover tne expense oi sen  ing,; .'^:^^i||^mmittee decides  &&������������*������fthey^sitra-ssiffind as it ie com-  possd'y, b'f^ls^^E^who know bandi-  cr&ft������;:w?'^^ .. be depenaea  nporil^ll^^.ir^^This work is only  in ite|p|^i-wnraM.:������snd if it gets the  ������ni^ji^;|i^^f-|iie- women of the  proving ^ an industry  ot f(i^^:iM^^^ap^  .^���������������i?)^ of  Creston  a������idj������$i^ and re-  qmi^.;&^^ information   I  8haU.^;.fb^|^^B������pgtpi;- procure it for  themv birllhe^tiin write direct to  they^rgiS^ or   ask  shculd  I.  whey happen to ha in Vancouver at  any time.  Trusting that we shall hear tbat  the   Creston   Women   are   in   the  hanuivrB'fu'.busiriess'iR earnest,  "V.evy truly,  Mrs* W. Garland Foster.  1225 Nelson St., Vancouver.  Cranbrook'fl 1928 fall fair was a  money maker to the extent of  about $1300/ and   the  profit will  ready paid depositors 55 per cent,  of theit deposits, and there are  prospects of a return up to 70 per  o������nt= *. <>  United Church  t*Kv. R. ������3. Cribb, B.A., Minister.  ,.J. the salfea;w1(llnf&h^i*i charge,  ������.���������   K~������-  ne sput evenly between  %rjia*j  cs.  yre  Club,- who actually put the exhibi  .im mm...      ������������������ *J      it- ������ 1.1. 1 ������������.   vivii un. ������������*������<u virus  aKrivl>|*'l*t'nl   ansu.  oiation.  The First State Bank at Bonners  Ferry* whioh closed its doors a  little  over  two years ago, has al-  12.00 a.m.*~Vv YNNDSL.  280 p.tn CANYON.  1.30 p.m.���������ORESTON.  KNIOHTS Or PYTK8AS  WILD ROSE LODGE WO. 39  "REGtJliAK. CONVENTION  every SSCOK'D  and FOUBTH THURSDAY.  "Pyt!i������s.s. M?elc*?sn0 to all vi^t^iis^yothar-a.  m MALLANDAINE  CO.  O. F. ARMSTRONG  K.R.&S.  see  siWSimmk i*& m  It combines in a delightful form all of  the vital things our  systems need. And  when Milk is handled  the way we handle it  it is the most whole-  somefood obtainable.  Our chief business in  life is producing and  selling   good    Milk.  at   any    rate,  road foremen are  not  Oreston Dairy  R. A. COMFORT  To the Legislatare:  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an application -will be made at tho next session of iho  LefftuSature of tho Province ot Britinh Colombia for an Act to incorporate a company undor  the name of Provincial Telephone Company  with an authorized capital of Ave million dollars with its head ofllce in tho City of Vancouver und with tho following- powers:  To operate telephone, wireless telephone,  radiotelephone ana nimiiar services, includtner  services for fche transmission of eound.plcturcs,  writing or BignnlB; to bold anddiaposo of lands.  In the interior  government  faring at all well with the Tolmie  administration. Look at this from  the Cranbrook Courier: **Jack  T������y!op������ provincial government  road foreman, was notified last  weekend that his services would no  longer be required after Ootober  31st. 'He,is therefore the first pro  yiueial government employee to  have the political axe fall upon  him. While it is generally under  stood that changes will be made  by the new ���������government hi! the  Cranbrook offices, the decent thing  for the government to do is either  to gi^e a man thirty days' notices  (when he- is employed by the  month) or advance him a month's  salary . with, his notice. Governments, of all political hue. set up a  standard for the protection of the  working classes, and are the first  to brf������ak them. Jack Taylor, considering the service he has rendered the government in the many  years he has held the post, treating  everyone fairly, both Liberal and  Conservative alike, has not been  fairly dealt with by the government at -Victoria/' Earlier last  month, too, the old foremen at  both Grand Forks and Greenwood  were similarly dismissed.  Save It!  I  Comfort is essential in motoring���������get it! Safety in. driving  cannot be trifled widr^-ensure  it!   "Dunhp* Shows the Way.  Look for  "Dunlop*9 on Automobile^ -  Bicycle, Truck and Mofor J&tes  Tires, Belting, Packing, Hose,  Golf IBalls, Flooring, etc.  ������*wi&a������*j* c������MHf*att3r ^iwitSi UM������:  PRE Ml; E R; Q A PI AG Ef  SBIslBis  3i=lC=  3I=1E  tonoments and heroditamonts of any description; to provide and maintain all tmch bnilcl-  inRfl, workn, plant, npparatns, matorlaln. offices  -and exchanffes as may ho necessary forits bnsi-  ness; for tho purpose of its bnsinoss to provide  nnd operate steamships and other vessols; to  acquire and use any privilege (granted hy any  Federal, Provincial or municipal authority; to  acquire and use patent rights:   to advance  r corporation, company or  JT, buildlne or operating any  phono system: to do anything as contractor for  money to any corporation, company or person  "mlldlnB or operating n  anything as contra  laiit do for its own purnos  to invest and deal with its tnirplus fnnils; to  for providing, bnildine or operating any telephone system: to do any thine as conti  others wh fch It -miRlit do forits own purpOBon;  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  enter upon and break np highways, streets,  and public bridgwR and to construct telephono  lines aloiiK, across or under tho anmo, or In,  nndor or over wntercottrsea, rivers and lakes,  Riihjoct to tho approval of tho city or municipal  council whero Hi a pro]Kvsod works aro to ho  situated within a city or municipality, and In  other cases MUbjoot to tho approval of tho Minister of lAudn; to construct works on its own  property: nubjnet io obtaining consent nndor  the Navigable Waters' Protection Act of tho  Domtnidn of Canada, to construct, lay nnd op-  erato submarine telephone cable or cables in  any lake, river or -water to whioh that Aofc op-  pUea. also botwuou any islands in Bvitlula Cttl-  umhla and between such Inlands nnd tho mainland; to cm a pasRarrco for Its linos whoro such  lines irnsa through woods subject tocomponsat-  inir the owners thereof for damaffo. nnd to trim  trocs on or oxtcndlnff ovor hlfrhwnys In order to  prevent intcrfewwico with nroofl tolophono service; to nuroluuto the wholo or any imtt of tho  undortnklnn- of any other company bavin** oh-  Sale for Handmade Rugs,  Knitted Goods, Etc*  Editor Review,  Sir:���������Are the women of yonr  district interested in promoting the  work of tho Handicraft Guild of  Vanoouver? There is a great field  for ������ handworkers in connection  with this shop which is in the  Hotel Vanoouver und is a branch  of the Handicraft Guild of Canada,  which has its headquarters in  Montreal with branches throughout  All Purposes  undortnklnn- of any other company navingr ou-' ^l,- Tl.%~,;,������:rt.rl  Jocts inlwhole or In part similar tt* those of the \ tnO Uominion.  company, or to nmalmunate with such other-  company, and to transfer to tho company or to>  tho nmalffoinatod company, oh tho case may bo,  all 4W any of i:ucli ffronohlncn er ntatutory powers as may bo now-eonedby ������noh othin^ooinpany;  to outer Into and carry out- nny aareoment wirh  any comimny^whosa undortakintr Is purchased  as aforesaid in the nature of annum!ntr tho payment of or in������awMitw.l n������ tho payment of principal and Intercut, or either, on bonds, debenture Mntitc or ilobonturoH, or oHimmlnur or Rtiar-  antoolunr lhtsci������rrylnjroufc of it4i obltitrations ot-  rmy twtrfc tlioroof: U������ cnUir Into afirroomontH for  <-omuv)Lknu Hm ny.iluiii or lines with Ukhic of  ntliiT reloplioiio oiMtral/wrs: t������ appropriate lands  undor the powers of the Jjarids (JlaiiMU Aut; to  make nijruiatloiiH for Its Internal mnnotfomnnti  ut Hw tf.������.i l(i>>������ to time atfiHtfof chnrtttii for  1144 servlcoii, and to collect, mum lor and .-ikx.hu  t ho raiifie; to l������orirow money; <*i Imsiio prefov-  unfit irlu-ire**, debentures or dnlmnturo wt/nik,  cltlier rodeomablo or Irrodeemabln; t4������ ItiHUa*  Hharcu with or without nondnol ov par value;  to t\hitnua Urn name pursuaiit to thoUompanles  Ant, ami other inchluirital powers.  rin+WI thlM laitdnv of Novf.������d>er, lfWH.  Mul'AilL������lall'cl������ l>Oi>a������>/������J<i m. ;������������������si.-;ikLI*ir."J.  ivm HAvmour Htrent  The work must of course ho  genuine hand work. There ia a  market for rugs, both hooked and  woven, knitted goods Biioli as golf  stockings mittens, soarves, shawls,  daintily made children's things, in  fact almost anything that ropre  flents tho old hanrlioraft of tho days  of our childhood.  All work should bo utidroHfiwu io  tho Handicraft Shop, Hotel Vanoouver, Vanoouver. A prioe may  be set on artiolen, bub gonerally the  shop   oan    be   truHteu   to    ������,uj*4<*o j m  Printing of distinction���������printing,  fine and correct, conveying the  right sentiment for every occasion.  Printing for social events���������stationery for general use or for special  events ��������� cards, letterheads and  invitations.  We are specialists in setting up  type for a thousand and one requirements���������each job handled and  regarded as a mattet of great  importance.  Kr?*jffSS  COM MRRCIAL  PRINTING   DEFT  ���������*m*mmimfmMM!wsMumxf,viT, /  THE  CRESEON BEYftEW  AT THE  ' # '  i  vv w iii>it������3 you- to inspect gts*:  newstock of ~       r/'  "YXi.ilj^insv nnitiriKtif-ei -tetai-nsarl ������_K   f!������������������...ti  r viL^sp^rt^3Tay at^Ferhfe^ tabof  X>ay show a. profit of ,^772.    ���������, ~ r.,~  l  ���������> - A'12:room sclibol to" serve Natal'  been   nrwmariL  -_J   %/T*!./.������������j>B-. tioo   ltSA'f  ���������ar���������g *T^XT^IZ^-Plc oiRAA" I At <wat around ������i|UUtUUU������  tjn September totalled 5560-/-     " -       -  '''���������-~*   -":;VV"V:        ^f    At Kimberley the United C  WOK     mmxs, t.JUc.aKaiiA'-.alr.    a   Had     ������     i������      _ _i_������ 0������-i    1* i^l.  sms*.*, ������.���������������������������,������?.. CL^aa-*--.*  brook  - '~'w-\. ~ :'\ " "' ''**-.};���������" ^-?-v= r !At. Kimberley-the United Church  $107.25 was "^ealiz&i at alted Sadies are asking $1- for tickets to  Cross tag day in Boselatid last ^ Rnpuai turkey dinner.. v y, . .-���������  week       v *"'  v** "* J   ^     "' * *t"'r'*'' -  '     - ;        - At^Grsnd Ferks a Vote-of 'tl te  L For the first ten days of October ratepayers  will  be taken to see.if  Fernie had a rainfall of oyer  eight the  eo*ancii  shout  buy, & new fire  Priced right.  Fail stock.  Mm MSr>abel8I  Shoe dnu Harness  Repairing  inches.  /���������  ' - , - - 'V   mf. mK-  "'.v  ������- Almost every weekend soineone  in .Cranbrook reports tbe steal .of  their auto.     * -    '  .  $40.85   was  realized   at  a   iled  Cross  tag  day  at  Kaslo one day  last ttionth:  r _ _    i. ..   ���������.  'At Eifbaberley ths Stsssday night  band concerts ^are rather slimly  attended, and the"Press thinks this  is due to so many radios in the  town. *-*,.-   ���������  r  i  SLAB WOOD  v;  Is good wood for  the Kitchen Range  or your Heater.      ^good, big load for  \$2.50, delivered in town;- slightly more  outside pi town.     Phone your orders  _p    earlyv     - ^ "'. ���������-   - . -   "  CHAa O. ROXK2-J3.R&  ���������    -     -   KOLSTEfii.  Improvements- in design and appearance of  sets.    [Reductions in prices, and a promise of,  a better line  of bfoaacast ^programmes will  make - this;-a~ record year- for radia.- - Gome in -  fifi&jqafe ������-TlfflgSP^S? for ^demonstration  in your own home.  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   6.    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  j. t'"Q.* '^������������������^-^'���������'���������i.-'^'^AA  B Q$3.   S&SG5  ���������toO..*'!?, * vp ���������  for  truck.  -Grand Forks wiii this year ship  4b,,-;.carsr, of .potatoes, and mixed  vegetables-    a.nd    25   carloads    of   ":*:-*rr.-������  nnnla'a ������ - -  V.^mr+.^msm^  ���������    r * --. "* ^ -  - Two room shacks are in demand  Cranbrook, Mr, Waleh. one .of t^e  cown barliers^ 18 erecting Fdsir of  them this month.  *  745 autos carrying 272Q; people  patronized the auio tourist' park* at  Vernon this^yea'r."    516  cars  came  .:.-,   T���������1__- l "A .. ^.,-~4-"  At -sKimberley   the   band   com|  plains     of   the   very   poor- silver  collections they ac\\-. at  their   Sun' j  day night band concerts.  Howland-& ^altjff; who own all  the   timber ..north   and   south    of  Kaslo as well as west, are considering operatinj? this winter. <��������� '-'���������  -*>'.-*".  In Drainage District Nov 1 care  less   duck    hunters   have - already  shot  two  colts belonRiiijrj   to   Mr.  Hoaglaud, Bonners Ferry.  1928 trade at Forme's auto  tourist camp was, larger than in  1927. Still greater patronage cap  be looked for if more* cabins aiie  provided.  - Stables and other outbuildings  along Kaslo cr������?ek, a .few miles  abovs' the intake are said to be  seriously contaminating Kaslo's  domestic water supply.  The veneer plant at  I^eldon   has  contracted for 100,000 feet of-cot-  t     t - 4-  ton wood- froni Mr. Crocker, near  Bonners Ferry. The logs iwill .'lie  floated down the Kootenay Hiver.-  - Tli'e -Bulman dehydrating. plant  at Vernon was destroyed hy fire  iate in October at a loss of  $105,000. v It .wax >.P. rebuilt if  Vernon citizens will help with the  financing. ,,-,,.���������.       ���������*���������**,-/   _  At Armstrong there is dissatis-,  faction with the way Burns &  Company are running the cream  ery, and efibrb is being made:.to  raise $7������000 to start a co operative  butter factory there. '-. ������������������  P-  Fernie merchants put up $.795  to help finance a Dominion t>ay  carnival in that town. The affair  netted close to $1000, which was  split three ways for tlie benefit of  the Legion, hospital and swimmiug  pool. _���������-, P  tin-was -renewing C3re&ton"acgwalnt-"  ance^a^w .days last week. ->,. -     ~.v,   .  : -Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sick 'of Ueth*  bridge. Alberta, were Sirdar-visitors a  StfyyyAut&yht it&ai weetz^ueaiis ai mri aau  Mrs. Heap/ a ><t\.   -r'":"     ~P~  - "5rff������a 8w6u "Wilson, who is attending  school at Cranbrook. was a" weekend  .visitor with her parents here* ���������* v v" -'--r  Mr. and. Mrs. Geo.. Mawson pf Creston wer^- Sunday visiter^--with Mr,  and Mrs, J. Cameron.  ~" "Sfeta"liombardo - is -a.   visitor  BSichel friends this week;.   -  with  '"'A very successful dance'was held0.In  the schoolhouse on.Saturday evening,  praceetas.golu'g to t������i<c coiilujiuuaty ������������!  fund. . -   ���������      .   . - ,v      *    ,  "Miss Phyllis Wallace of Cranbionk  w������8.a Sirdar visitor .Friday aiid Saturday. Iaet^.r������- -* ��������� *. ~-\ ��������� ���������'" r-.    -. Z.":    > "*-  j/S. "Wilson was at Cranbrook and  Kimberley on a business visit last  week. . ~ ,*s  ... . *4&mr, 4,  Sale  Hverv   Krsnch  OS tnis DanK  * "C     ..-     Lj-r  jrvtrcio  undertakes ti& handfe sstie nbtes.  You may discount the notes or  fcuv-v.*t*fc.c*- ar-   r v -*���������������.������������*  leave them for safety, ant* whichever yoif do fl&Sibfir^itt Vftjafy  tiie makers and make coilectioB.  .     C1^  sour panKing ousiness witt receive every attention here.     saB  A?'  CRESTON BRANCH "'     .     * - -      C W. ALLEN, Manager.  BranehMatEveHQereiCrranbroolc endPemSe- *      ~.'A-  HHIIliilllllllllli II t������������������������������������^=������������������*������������������  Christmas '. New Years  - .uui"--*'':'--*r-"*rT"  S- - "'  ���������    ':���������-:'.���������  |% 40%^ ^m^ m; jgmA.  .** ,-ifc , .J   W. ���������', *,jVi  "from WINNtM&i)%.m;^. cSiati^^wlttr :^ ;:^s'  SS; MlNNEDGSA  During  December  Mms^mJ  w V  o^tmt^Ji TV:*-*  A\fJU,EICa - El i ip  FARES  to the  Return Limit  Five Maniha  frnni Quebec, November 28  GIh^kow, Belfadtf. Liverpool.  ?f'S.S;*METAGAMA- ���������?���������  from Suint John, December 7  Cherbourg. Southampton,.Antwerp.  S.S. MONTGLARE  Finn),Saint John,, Decembor 7.  GlrfPgowJ '���������Deirngt.'-'IrilverpiAi.l.  Froni Saint Jobr)sDeccmb������r 11.  Sb. II������)Her('OhHnnol IhI.uk] 8)  Oherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp,  S.S. DUGHESS OF ATHOUi;  From Saint John. December. 15,  Olnsfrow, Liverpool.     l *���������  S.S. MONTROYAL  ���������   Jrcra Sftlnt John, Dr-cvmbct" '21  Gin brow. Liverpnol,  caretu! economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long 43tep toward contentmento  We pay interest on Savings bal^  auce& and shall welcome your  account* . ^  THE CANjADIAN BAKK  OFt^MMERCB  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  .. B^serve fund. $20,000,000  g"  Sir-ersBsr  Through Sleeping Cars from. Western Points  For Choice A&v.omm&datw?i MakeRiservations Now  -'*iiinii/iii_ ' _.'.���������!.���������!   ' ��������� i ' ������������������        1     t.f  I'nll put tlculnrn from nny Ticket ARont of the  ny hj  ^^^3   bi   iSS   ra   ^^9    Hj^ffl  B S *Sm mLmm  6 ffifti B H  jHT iat   an ^fflf^ (M    Jfp   Tf^  S . J}    K    B  | B, R  M  Alwnyn carry i3������ma<li������n PrtclttnTraveiln^Obeqiien,  Good tbo world oimr.  Up  Oct. 30.  Rev. "W. E, Greer of   Creston    wap  here for Presbyterian Church service  Wednesday evening.  Mi-b. Bradley of Cranbrook Ss a  house guest of Mrt*. T. Rogers.  Mr. , Hnnnn, principal of Sirdar  school, wus at Crauibronk for the East  Kotitenay  Leacheru convention at the  end of last month. >���������  .��������� Mrytind Mrs. Cameron .were motor  visitors to Creston on Friday. Misses  WiHiania nnd Webb were cutting on  Greetnn friondw, Snturdiiy.    Mrs. Mar-  By the  -���������;.*-:���������'.���������"���������-.r.;.- *S A- ���������.  or  ack. Ton  ....A.pP *        -A     ���������   .   *  SaP'.-  rSoad  Maple Leaf- and Robin Hood Flour  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats  Chopped Oats, Wheat  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  We carry complete stocks.  In Flour, Feed, Fuel it will pay to get our  prices before buying elsewhere.  jj^pBSt^^k    M^*^^^a   ,^9Qm9      ^S^a      BBsomSiy   t^M    Wm  ��������� 'SotUodTonAorflAildrWad to thoumlorulftncxl,  and ivndorHfMl "Tondot for Hepalrn to Sli oar  IJii^nu MovoJatoko, H.U.." will b������ roooir&d until  ^ia'tiecm, a������ooi������. H>*d**tda*, Xisvmimr 21. 192*. tor.  tlio ropftlrn to Shear Dam In Ooinrnbln River,  -t\.t Uovolutoko, Kootonay Wont District, I3.C  ; Plarui and ronn u������ oontrnot can bo boom aoA  Vinoolalcatlou and formu of tnndot* obtnlnca At  Hifn T,apn.Hm<mt. At tho ofllnon ot tlio Dlntrlot  J<nffineor, 11U Ualcor Htroot, Ncduoii. H.O.i V|o-  tinrin BttlldoM ICxohAngo, 2fl00 Prlop 8iTnjet!f  Vltotorlm, H.O., and Tho Bxilldlnff and Oonatmo-  Nfc.. Vanco������v������r, H.O.. alH������. iwt Uio Vmb Oill������������������,  liamlrftopa, U.O��������� nnd Jiov<!lntoko. IUV. y  Tcutmiirmi  ������������'3W u**t ti*1 <.'0-������������.ldf.rtv(3 uii*l������������toi ouulu  on i������in-to������l torniB mipplKwl by tho Dopartmont  and tn aocordanco wttti oowdr" ...  -tfioroln.  Kaoli tondor nuiMt bo aocompanlowl Uy nn  aaeoptod ohoqno on rt cliattod bank, nayul.le to  tho order of tlio Mlnliitor of  Publlo  Works,  tvqiinl to>'IP'.-par ootnt of tho amonnt of tho  t/ondor. Bobdflf of Uio Dominion of (Janiulctvor  bondnof UiaCfUiaullan NtttlonaL linilwity C������mi-  liany -wbII alHO bo Aooonjod ������m MU������ut-iiy, or iKtndH  nnd k* oh-AqVifi If rocniirmd to imrvko up an odd  ntnount. i  .' - *NOTifl.~Mluo print* oan bo obtalmid nt tbl������  i>������in-*i.rt.rnAnh bv-<lAontt*ll'.lni*r Mn nawMtnMWI nhiwinn  f^r'th-a Btmi ��������� of JBI0,<W������. s������rty������t)!fl to tlio or������!|er .of  l,ho Kltntwloi' of I'mblui WorkM, wtilwb will uo  rctarned If tJsfr tnlcndl-n^ *bM������Ser trabmit o  rofatiiBor btd.  Hyowler, ,  a k, o'imiicN.  Uoorotary.  TVwr^ rt.rrt(������������������(f. <*f Pii1j1I������* "WfH-V*,  MHl ' Utt(4-Wtt, OotO'UDl* ifit, MftJ.  BURNSiGQMPANY.Lt!!.  MEAT MERCHANTS  r.*ii:gs:r.,r.i..VTr.'_-a"j"^=i,:,i;,iV11.:' rr^s..,11.,1.1'.,::1, ::rx>rt\,r:sss:'zj m'gr.\.,::=t  ������������������'flPBY'btiH'"  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An t3conot������icaI dish, eiiay to oorvo.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Govt'rnwiwnfc Rrndodt, highoBt quality,  !7f7f7'CIUr   -*^l   f*tTKH?n   s7iCKJ  alt varieties. '  Choicest BEES', PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMM  BURNS" IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  Uicr������-'iHu������ ^gg nrcul nn Lion anil ih-oOuoum bctU-f pouliu-y.    ESuy IUm luemt.  a- i THE    REyiET7,   jf^ESTpN,   B.    C.  .^jfefJt,I||yS������U^:^  ::-W*UiUJ)'-''-IIArriaiituiud  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER  11  HI  jis^l@i!^ySffiiii������  jfjn rj J3Jk������y af Hia vhf ������a\*5"t a-4! rera n  IttPAIa'fi  ir&wiejBjri:  WA'A"������kJ  yfl^liirlii  WMmWm  mimm������&Egm^^������m^mLim  Robert Bell, president of tiie Press  Congress of the World, has announc-  ed Uia-tthe next session of the "C&n-  gress will'"be.held at Ottawa, Ont., in  July, 1929.  Any all-red route around the world  is seen as a strong possibility in the  near future "by J. A. Wilson, controller of civil aviation, who has return.'  ed-after ^pending two months in the  British Isles and Europe.  C. Lee, it is announced wiii succeed  Chow Kwo Yen as consul-general for  China in Canada following the request pf the latter who desires to return to his native land after four  years* residence in the Dominion.  The Rev. Retiben Archer Torrey,  evangelist and Congregational minister, who was associated with the late  X>wrio*it L. Moody for nearly 20  years', "is dead at his home in Aslve-  ville, N.C., in his 73rd year.  PEACE ANO GOOD WII& AMO^TG  SBBN  Golden Text; "Be not overcome of  evil, but overcome evil with good."���������  Romans 12.21.  Lesson: Roman*? 12.1-21.  r>evotional Reading: Philippians 2.  5-11.  4������lM^tTO^  if^PAfcKAG^yA  iMm  Qliig Upstairs  Had to Sit Dowti  Breath So Short  Mrs. H. Brousseau, Magog, Que.,  writes:���������"For many years I suffered  with shortness of breath; then four  years ago I had palpitation of the  heart, and was so bad I had to sit  down two or tbrea times when going  upstairs. I read abovit  ;NERYEPJLlS  A, treat aa  the. Pepperaain.t-*S2voresi  tsugar-coated jacket and another m  ���������the Peppermint-flavored gum. inside���������  -atsnoat value in long-lasting delight  so I got a box, and in no- time I felt  better, so I took three boxes more and  I have never had shortness of breath  since."  Price 50c. a  box  at   all  and dealers, or mailed direct on re  ceipt of price by The T. Milburn Co  Ltd;, Toronto, Ont.  French Launch Powerful Sub  A powerful  submarine of    a  Help For Mental Cases  Administration  Of  Gaseous   Mixture  Has Strange Results  A miraculous demonstration of  awakening* persons mentally dead was  made by University of Wisconsin  scientists before the seventh annual  convention of the Ce^^-al Neuro-  psychiatric Association, at Madison,  Wis.  Two patients from the state insane  asylum were aroused from mental  and physical stupors lasting over  many months by administration of a  gaseous mixture. The patients sat  up, moved naturally and talked lucidly.  type has been launched by the French j In������e  Navy. It is the Vehgeur, capable of  eighteen and one-half knots an hour  on'the surface and ten knots under  water..Sixty men form the crew. The  craift is 186 feet long, twenty-six feet  wide and weighs 2,080 tons.  Explanations nnd Comments  A Call To Consecration . For Service, verses 1 anti. 2.���������The meaning  of these two long verses has been  aptly e?;pt*oRsed in these brief words:'  In view of aii that God has done;for  us, we should henceforth live for him.  The One Volume Commentary paraphrases the verses thus: God's redeeming love should be answered by  the trite* sacrifice and spiritual,, ritual  service, of a life of purity and self-  denial and \v<*������rk for God. Do not  follow the?fashion and customs of the  worldly ^bci^ty around you, but let  your ways of thinking be so changed  by the Holy Spirit: that you look for  and recognize God's will and love to  do it. .',-���������������������������*'���������'--  "Present your bodies a living sacn-  iice, holy, acceptable to God."  "No maimed    or    crippled    thing  might be offered to God by the Jewish law- If'we. would devote ourselves  to God, we must see to it that we  have a self to devote.     Self-consecration is riot a negative thing; it is a  very  positive thing. Even  our Lord  said in His high-priestly prayer: 'For  their sakes I consecrate Myself.' Self-  consecration is the most effectual way  in which we can  serve  God in  our  generation.      That    is   the    way    in  which the torch,   has   been    handed  down by a long succession of runners  since the Gospel of Christ came into  1 the world.     Ask yourselves how you  j have been helped by others.      'You  will find;������������������ I. think, that the occasions  have been most trivial, that the words  spoken and the things done have been  slight    and    unpremeditated.    . They  have been sidelights upon tbe person's  character, peeps into the inner life of  one  whose  mind is kept in perfect  peace because it rests on God; of "bne  who   sees   God  because his  heart  is  pure.     It is the sudden sting of self-  reproach, #ie shame of the contrast,  the longing to be like   such,   a   one,  that sends a man to his knees as soon  as he is    alone.      Sometimes    when  such a man or woman dies we learn  for the first  time, not without surprise,  what he  or  she has  been  to  many.-    Such persons have laid up a  rich store of gratitude for being what  God has helped them to be."���������ft. W.  A Wool Pool  Alberta Government Interested In  ts"stiing ill������ Matter sJnoer Way  A wool pool in Alberta is now a  possibility. Premier Brownlee met a  number of representatives of the industry in the province the other day  and tlie subject was. opened up in a  prelimhxary way. It will likely  come before the executive council for  ture, the Government being interested in all co-operative ejEEorts by way  of advising and encouraging.      .  Tfce   diamond  is  stance known.  the  hardest  sub-  The BritisH .Custom of serving* 4-o' clock tea in business  offices is fast ^'taking^on"  in ^anscta. * Iviaiiv, Csna*  dian, as -well as' British-  born, executives now order  Red Rose Tea for their office  staffs, feecayga it is the same  quality as the finest English  teas* Sold by all grocers,  in bright, clean alurnimsm.         ���������-        15EW  Hadio In Canada  - They total number of licensed radio,  stations in operation in the Dominion  and on ships registered therein was  216,700 on March 31, 19&7.   y'i,,yf  /} v* i o'er*, o fe  new  Minard's   Liniment  Heals   Cuts   and  Bruises.  Minard's Liniment for Backache.  London claims the largest ice skat-  ing rink in the world in Richmond  Ice Skating Club that will open this  fall. The skating area is said to be  4,300 square feet.  | BlELll   wl  TWINS HELPED  Restored to Health by Taking  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound  Mitchell, Onfc.���������"I had little twin  babies and for quite a while after I was  iso  weak  I   could  not do my work  because   of   pains  all the way up my  lefta at* the back. I  also had headaches  and got very little  j-lecj). T \uo.c Lydia  1*J. Vinkhiim'fl Vcr-  otublc  Compound,  and   booh   I   wa������  able to Kot up ami'  do my work. I havo  taken liirwa bottles  nnd T am fine*, <lo my worlc without  trouble and am Kn!niii|{ in. weight and  HtrenRth, I will uiudly recoiiiineiid the  Vr������p*iitab)e Compound lo anyone."  > r       .     t-.     ,<..���������������.,..,.,   ...      r������.   --   <>'"<������      *1!  Jtili.i.   V .   u.iU.U,,,  J.JIJ.. ������-������U,   4,11  vm.  THOUSANDS OF MOTHERS  USE NO OTHER MEDICINE  Baby's   Own   Tablets   Are   the  Ideal Remedy For Babies and  " Young Children  Canadian mothers are noted for the  care they give their little ones���������the  health of-the baby is most jealously  guarded and the mother is always on  the lookout for a remedy which is efficient and at the same time absolutely  safe. Thousands of mothers have  found such a remedy in Baby's Own  Tablets and many of them use nothing else for the ailments of their little ones. Among them is Mrs. Howard  King, of Truro, N.S., who says:���������"I  can strongly recommend Baby's Own  Tablets to mothers of young children  as I know of nothing to equal them  for little ones."  Baby's Own Tablets are    sold    by  medicine  dealers  or  by  mail  at  25  | cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Famous Nakimu Caves  Near- the summit of the Selkirk  range of mountains in British Columbia, is one of the most remarkable  series of subterranean passages found  on this continent. These passages are  the Nakimu Caves, in the Glacier  National Park, one. of the scenic  areas administered by the National  Parks of Canada, Department of the  Interior.  Worms, by the irritation that ttiey  cause in the stomach and intestines,  deprive infants of the nourishment  that they should derive from food,  and mal-nutrltion Is the result. Miller's Worm Powders destroy worms  and correct the morbid conditions in  the stomach and bowels that are favorable to worms, so that the full nutriment of the child is assured and  development in every way encouraged.  A 'Full Representation  All self-governing Dominions In  tho British Kmplrc were represented  this year at tho Grocers' Exhibition,  which was held at the Royal Agricxil-  lural Hall, Islington, London.  Platinuni Production  Canada ranks third in importance,  as a source of metals of the platinum  group, after Russia and Colombia.  An Oil That Is.Famous���������Though  Canada waa not tho birthplace of Dr,  Thomas' Eclectric Oil, It is the home  of that famous compound. From here  Itp good name wan spread to Central  and South America, tho West Indies,  Australia and New Zealand. That is  far alield enough to attract Its execu  lenco, for in all these countries it is  on sale and in demand.  . Worms cause fretfulness and rob  the infant of sLeep, the great nourish-  er. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will clear the stomach and intestines and rostoro-Jioalthfulness.  Tho California Valloy quail has  been successfully Introduced into such  distant countries as Chile and New  Zealand.  - No surgical operation is necessary  in removing corns if Holloway's Corn  Remover be uned.  Marriage was tho name of a couple  who sought a separation order at  Nortth London Police Court.  . ���������������.,.���������������  w ,. ......4  N,  vv.   u,    i?r>a  Canadian Mica  Practically nil oC tbe mica produc-  <-t] m Canaan Jr. nf thn amber variety  fPhlognpito). Mica Ib marketed in  the rough-cobbed state, aa trimmed  nhoet, splittings, scraps, and ground  mica. Trimming and splitting if,  done by hand,  "A  joint bank account    nimil.  slice."  '"Yen,  It'H (i    lovely    arrangement.  :My husband dopoHlt.H llui money, and  J I draw It out."  Check Colds  At tho slightest warning of u  cold, rub your client and throat  with Wto-iard'H.  ���������!fy>4.'  The whole world knows Aspirin as an effective antidote for  pairil But it's just as important to know that there is only one  genuine Aspirin. The name Bayer is on every tablet, and on the  box. If the name Bayer appears, it's genuine; and if it^doesnt,  it is not! Headaches are dispelled by Aspirin. So are colds, aiid  the pain that goes with them; even neuralgia, neuritis, and rheumatism promptly relieved. Get: Aspirin���������at any. drugstore���������with  proven directions. ;  Physicians prescribe Aspirm;  it does NOT affect the feeart  Asnlrln Is th������ trade marte (reclstcredln Canada) lnaicattaff Bayer.Manufacture.. Wh������-*.It  ta wall tawron thatf Aspirin mew* Oayev manufacture, to assure the public against ������i*Uta-  ttoM, th������ Tablets will b*j stamped wltfc their "Bayer Oxosa" trademark.  !>*���������  Keep Foods  .UfaffW Wf^(P^^������*jjfc������# \\W^*\*W ^WlflF mWg^J      w\wm      WW    WW* Saw  Keep your foods���������cakes, bread, pics, cut meats, etc.   under a covering of Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.   You'll be amazed at the length of  timp they'll stay frcsh...dcUcious! Para-  Sani   keeps   them   from   staling.  Get Para-Sani in the handy,  sanitary knifc-edged carton.  For less exacting uses ask for  Appleford's "Centre PuU"  v Packs in sheet form.  thr. I., WiJXJK.!;!...  HAMILTON  "cfRf:  &S4$. >A':&&-S^fi^SP& ^.S'.-sS^'P^M *  Western Rcprcaentolites:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASK. ''Sf'C$fi? :f$& iSpiS-pfIfWPS: '���������'$  ;,AA:>AA,"^fi^\A^^^^^^*A^^A. ',r^A  AAAAAAA^A^:.^i^:^iA0MAAi  ASAS-^0piA^iiM^fS0WW  THE   BEYIEW,    CH^STO^ B.    0^  +  ��������� ��������������� ������������������ ������������������'  ffiyi-ffScilpS  Ids Aroma is  -Packed tn  Vfifdiissrsi Airtight  that question. My sister is a stickler for ceremony. How are you off  for 'soupAnd fish*?"  "I have the 'necessaries," smiled  Donald.  Donald .spent more than the usual  time. In dressing*.. He stood before the  small mirror and, surveyed himself  wfth a critical <|ye. "Pretty -soft for  you," he apostrophized himself, "eating in ten-cent restaurants one day  and dining in a millionaire's home the  nejfd",  and  on  the  invitation  of  tho  you   have    ever  e-11  MATHIEU'S  HAJmifSttW   '  ,,"2s'"L-  Iconuvn!! Iw-Bja. ���������    ������"*��������� at    ��������� a * _  Mkis^fBB-a.c'r lar&voa isvermm:  *A> 1��������� ��������� ���������rmarsMmtt. - ������- .\mmmm*   m  - ���������www^wwwwwm  CRIMSON  WEST  B    Put  U  ������������������ BT ���������  ALEX. PHTT.JF  Publishea by Special Arrangement  With ThomaaxAllen. Publisher.  Toronto, Ont..  CHAPTER V.���������Continued.  "Can I cook?" repeated Andy. "'E  asks me can I cook! That's rae lirst  name; that's mevprofession. I've cooked  on sailing  ships,  steamboats,   in  camps, in the Army, an':. I'did thirty  ���������^ays in. Sydney jail,  and  blime  me  if they didn't .make me 'ead cook. I  was so good they , wanted mc to: sty.''  "You're hired,  Andy,"  said Doug-  Jas decidedly. ~< 'But isn't it going to  be pretty tough to quit  the boxing  game for cooking?"  "Seein'yas you ������������������'aye> asked me I'll  say that it's a blilikin, sights better  than quitting it' far" tiddiedy-winlcs V*  Douglas came to> his feet. - "I want  you~yto meet Dad, "Donald;- and-we'll  find out when we are to.start."  Andy patted his stomach contemplatively.. "Well, with this 'ere champagne under me belt, . I think I'll  start in 'ere and-'ave a drink and a  fight in every bar from 'ere to Cordova Street. About meetin' you Donnie," he added scratching his head  reflectively-; "the way I feel - right  now I think by tomorrow morning  you'll find me. in the bridal-chamber  of the Vancouver Hotel." Saying  which, with straightened shoulders,  ������his head set at a characteristic apagle,  he swaggered down the street and  with a wave of his hand'disappeared  within the swinging doors of the first  saloon. In his present mood Andy  envied no millionaire.  "You'll like Dad," aaid Douglas, as  they ran up the steps of the big office  building. "He's rather severe looking  and pretty straight-laced, but the  face heywears in the office isn't the  face he wears at home." He finished with a laugh. _,  Robert Renhte 'was the sole owner  of the Rennio' -Construction I and Logging Company, pno; of the largest organizations, of Its kind on 'the Coast.  He now rose frona. > hia chair ahdi  came around the desk, all thc while  studying Donald's face, which bore  unmistakable traces - of tho afternoon's fight.  "Dad, this Is Donald McZ������ean, whom  I told you ahmut last"', night. I don't  want to take up much of your timo;  just wanted you to meet Donald and  find out whon wo can start on tho  trip to the mountains."  "Now that Gillis is here to go with  you, you can go. any time; the sooner the better, as we expect to have  the" railroad to the summit in a few-  weeks," responded his father, his  eyes still on Donald.  "Thanks, Dad," said Douglas. "We  can be ready tomorrow and leave the   4.       .3 I, '  "Douglas, will you please go to  Bowser's office and get some papers  he promised to have ready today?1'  asked. Robert Rennie.  Donald moved toward the door  with Douglas.  "Sit'down, Mr. McLean, and wait  until Douglas comes back," invited  Robert Rennie politely, as he pushed  a chair toward Donald. He then  closed the door of the outer . office,  where a girl-sat pounding a typewriter. ���������      .  When the older man turned his  face was set in a broad smile and he  crossed the room to seize the hand  of his astonished visitor in a hearty  grip, "Man!-man!" he exclaimed, as"  he pumped Donald's hand vigorously,  "that was a great fight today! When  you got Garrieau with your, left in  they second round    and    that    d   gong rang, I���������-Ie-heavens, hut I was  excited!" He;was gazing .at Donald  with admiration glowing in his eyes.  "You���������ryou were there!" f gasped  .Donald. '""������������������"������������������ ';*"���������'?.���������  Robert fftennie chuckledy "Top row  ���������nigger heaven! When that brute  fouled you I think I could have shot  him!"   ��������� ' . "*f  "Mr. Rennie, I'm not a professional fighter, I���������I "  '^-G&JZAlL&ERfiAl S/C/AT&  "Tut! tutV*- -interrupted the enthus  iastic fan, "I can see that. By gad!  that last "round was a whirlwind.  That right you landed on his jaw~I  got so excited that I fell down between the seats and skinned my  shins." He rubbed his leg ruefully.  "I never saw such speed as you showed in that last. .' .   .  ."  ���������Here footsteps sounded outside,  Robert Rennie mpve.d quickly to his  chair, adjusted his glasses and assumed a serious expression. "Not a  word to Doug," he whispered.  "Bowser says that he told'you he'd  have the papers tomorrow," informed  Douglas.' f  "Very well,' answered his father.  Donald turned as' he was leaving  the room, and saw Robert Rennie  close one eye in a wise wink.  :.'  CHAPTER VI. )  , At the breakfast table next morning Douglas, was talking happily of  Tlie Best Laxative  He Ever Tried  Mr, Wm. Towner, New York, writes: -  "Never have I felt better In my life*  Your purely vegetable Laxative PUIb  keep my bowels active; headaches and  indigestion never bother me now. I en-  *|������y my uleep and get up refreshed,with .  tt clear head ready for a day's work."  Sold all druggists 25c and 75c red pkg*.  ������mmmmitmmmm*,.mimm,immmm*m.mim*i ivmmm*mm*mmtm<mmmim*riiim.mtm*nmH,mm, mm,������ ���������i'uii.iiwiwihh-iw.w mm*  N.    W.    IT.    1758  I  their departure for Summit Lake.  "You'll have -to hustle the work of  timber cruising/' his father admonished. "There won't be any tinle for  play, as. we expect to have the road,  finished in a few weeks."*'  "Don't worry, Dad. This is my  first real job, and I am going to. make  good,"  declared Douglas  stoutly.  "I hope so, Douglas. As you know,  I want you to work your way up on  your own merits. I'm not going to  show any favouritism. Wo are going  to put in a larger mill at Cheakamua,  and ono at Summit Lake, -so there  will bo good opportunities for advancement for you and McLean if you  show the right spirit.  "Ia Mr. McLean going with yoti?"  interposed Janet in a casual tone.  "Yes." :   .       '    ,  "How can he leave his business for  bo long?"  , "He's not actively engaged in business just at present," explained Douglas, glibly.  "You mJ&bl lUi.i him out lo dinner  tonight. I am having a fow fr lands in  for tbo evening."  "You hot I wilt." ;,-     .  Donald .accepted Janet's Invitation  with alacrity. Living within tout walls  of n room and eating in routaurants  had Jong since palled on his tasto.  "Formal or Informal?" ho asked.  Douglas made a deprecatory ������j������?b-  ture. "Formal, very formal. You  don't know Janet or you wouldn't ask  Douglas called for him with his car  und whisked him. to the palatial Eeu  nie, ��������� residence ������ij^-- Shaughnessy  Heights. The imposing evidence of  wealth was written In bold headlines  om, the 'whole ������ street of beautiful  homes.  Mrs. Rennie met them at the door  and greeted Dohald warmly. He  could not repress a start as he noted  her likeness to Janst, and when she  spoke her voice held the same deep  tone as her daughter's. She led him  to a large room nanked by two enormous ba,,ra that looked out on the  Avenue. There was a spaciousness  in all the rooms, a rare combination  of beauty and good taste in tiie fur^  nishings, that were luxurious without  being ornate. Robert Rennie came  forward and gave him a cheery welcome. Donald heard Janet's voice behind him and turned to gaze on a  vision of loveliness.     '���������'_.  .'.  -  Janet" had dressed for the occasion  with unusual'care. A dark red evening gown of a filmy material showed to advantage^ the delicate contour  of her form and the graceful curve  of her snow-white; shoulders and  neck. Her lovely hair was wound in  shininng coils, and held with a comb  that sparkled With small but brilliant  diamonds. Her long dark lashes  drooped, and she flushed slightly as  she met Doh-ald's look of undisguised  admiration."  Mrs^Rennie was an excellent hostess. Ker cultured and charming personality put Donald quite at ease. It  seemed, ages since he. had; worn a  dress-Suit and been entertained iii a  home of luxury and'refinement. After  the coarse fare of noisy restaurants  which had been his, the excellent  food, the rich linen; the home-like atmosphere and the subdued* voices now  gave' him a pleasant thrill.  - The conversation during dinner was  on various subjects. At times 'it  swung perilously near to matters pertaining to 33onald*s personal affairs:-  On such occasions Douglas adroitly  shifted it to other channels.  '  Janet studied Donald covertly._J His  perfect poise, his air of refinement  and his evident lack of self-consciousr  ness impressed her. "He is cultured  and well-bred," she thought as she  noted his -well-shaped head, his powerful shoulders and his clean-cut profile. ���������'  Near the finish of dinner, while  waiting for coffee to be served, there  came a lull in the conversation which  was finally broken by Janet. "Doug  tells me that you are engaged ih the  glove business, Mr. McLean," she  stated.  ifonald shot a quick glance at  Douglas, but his friend's face was  hidden in his handkerchief to smother a sudden attack of coughing. In  spito of Donald's great effort at self-  control, he felt a warm flush rise in  his cheeks. What had Douglas divulged? Did his sister know of his  participation in a boxing-match? He  looked at   Douglas    appealingly.    It  ECZEMA ITCHED  On Arms and Legs Six  Years. Cuticura Heals.  " Vtfhen I was a small boy eczema  broke out on my arms and legs In  Bmalt pimples. Aa I grew older the  eczema became wet and turned very  red, and my clothing aggravated' it.  It Itched and burned so that many  a night I could not sleep. The trouble coj-itlnucd for else yt&rn,  "A friend advised Cuticura Soap  and Ointment ao I sent far a free  sample. I found great relief after  tialng it so' purchased a cake of  Cuticura Soap and a box of Cuticura Ointment which healed me."  (Signed) Loula W. Ptunr. 7128  Jasper Ave., Edmonton, Alta.  Use Cuticura Soap, Ointment and  Talcum, for daily toilet purposes,  e������uil>W tt.nih Tt*m *������ U*tL   AdJreiW C������n������(11������n I  -**Mmtumum. Ctot touama,-  i'rio*. nu.\t I  tMa.CHtttM.nt Uk **& Uki. TMlcunB V-e.  Culicur* Hb������������lu������ Stick 2Sc.  was evident that he would receive no  aid from that quarter, as that young  man's assistance was . a prolonged  coughing that effectually drowned immediate conversation, but would have  to stop sooner or later for lack ofj  breath;.  At this crucial moment Robert  Rennie came to his assistance. ���������'"I  would ;iike Mr. McLean to witness a  sunset from our- roof,"' he said as he  rose "from the table. "Let us havo  our coffee served there. The light i  will be gone if wo wait longer." |  As they ascended the stairs Donald gave his host a grateful- look,  fwhich Mri Rennie returned under-  fstandingly. That moment cemented  an* instant friendship in Donald's  heart for this broad-minded Western  millionaire.  Fromgthe eminence of the tiny- roof  garden the vCity, sliced -with streets,  lay at their feet. To the north the  mountains were invested with a mystic blue haze, through which towered  the snow-clad peaks. To the. west  lay the curving white sands of English Bay, and beyond, in the clear air  of J:he long British Columbia twilight,  they could see the strong mountainous profile of Vancouver Island.  "The topography of our City,"' explained Robert Rennie, "lying between Burrard Inlet and False Creek,  is very much like that of New York  oh Manhattan Island. The Narrows  are deep enough for the largest ship I .  afloat, and the Inlet���������-a veritable inland sea���������lias unlimited room for  docks;** -P" *''���������*,'���������"'.  "The name 'Narrows' seems a feeble word for such a magnificent spot,"  observed Donald.  "Quite-true,"-admitted Robert Ren-  nie. ^ "It;was only yesterday that one  of bur public-spirited citizens suggested ^he; name 'ions' Gate'." L    v  "Oh, Dad, that would be lovely!"  exclaimed Janet, her eyes shining.  "The 'Lions' Gate,' with the two  watchful Lions looking down on all  who - enter, y The name is most, fit-f  ting.'r'"''; f * \   -.;.'        ".' \p-*-'[  "Yes," concurred Douglas, "Canada being one of the Lion's whelps,  whaCmore appropriate name than  'Lions* Gate,' the western gateway to  the British Empire?"  "The Creator was wonderfully kind  -to us in His allotment of mountains,"  said Janet's father; "mountains that  are not only valuable for their scenic  beauty, but for their mineral-filled  rocks and forest-clad sides. , Our  bays, inlets.and streams are nlied  With fish, and our climate is so mild  on the Coast that man can 11 vo in  comfort amid congenial surroundings  the year round.  "Here we have the last of the Great  West," continued Mr. Rennie.   "With  nearly four hundred thousand miles  of    territory,    a    coast    lino    seven  thousand     miles     in     length,   our  population for the entire Provlnco i������  less than one of the Coast cities' to  the south of us.      Here in this vast  untouched hinterland," swinging his  arm to t^ho north and cast,  "'lies a  potential" wealth that will support millions, a wealth that is awaiting the  magic touch of capital and settlers���������  capital to provide railways; farmers  to till the rich valley; miners to unlock the viist hoards of gold and copper;  and loggers to fell the virgin  forests.*      Some day���������and that day  Is not far distant���������all this will come  to pass, and you young folks will see  a railroad from   Vancouver   to   tho  Bchrlng Sea." Tho speaker's face was  flushed and his eyes wero glowing.  "Who knows," ho finished dreamily,  Mbut what tho railroad I am building  will be a link in thc Alaskan road ot  the future?"  "Hero is a family," thought Donald, "all natlvo born, who^havc a deep  and abiding faith In thc destiny of  tho land of their birth."  Addressing Mr. Rennio, ho sold: "If  tho ]c>ve tliat you and youru havo fort"  thlH Province is typical of tho average  cltl'/sen, I two no nncri to itaar tor tho  fulnrc of your country."  <To He OontittU<wi.>  Canada's Gypsum Deposits  "Gypsum is mined or quarried in  Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, Ontario, Manitoba, and British Columbia, and in each of thes^- provinces  there are other properties capable of  furnishing high-grad������ material when  market "conditions warrant their exploitation.  j-  WlliiHlelj:  ifs Unsweetened  Cigarette Papers  Large Double Book  120 Leaves  Finest You Can Buy''  AVOIP IMITATiONS   *y*-*  HOOPING COUGH  No 'teuw'V-r-butfhelps to s*������-?  ������������������- duce paroxysms of coughing1.:  Goer 21. Million Jarm Um*<3 YmartA  Mm*. jii l-L^     g"^Q |!j^    ^Q^  A jUhI Of "Wanted Inventions" an* i'uii  Information   Sent  Free  On   Request.    '  The RAMSAY Co.  Dept.  167  273 BANK ST.  OTTAWA, Onl,  RUG YARN  $1.15 per pound up. Twenty-ono  samples free.���������Stocking & Yarn  Mills, Dept. 17, Orillin, Ont.  *^P?^oncy atlioml  I  in your spare time  ���������month htnd  coloring  CluUtnus  J    A C*rd���������������fti;lnatUtjjT.   hJahly   -prontablo  hobby, letrht In. 10 mini.���������prospeota  unliraiud.  VVrlto for Fro informttlon  Dam*. ttTlift D.O. Printing A tultho Ltd  001 llamcr 8t.,V������noouvtr, DA  IjIlllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIUIIIIHI  vs.  If  you   nrti   BuKerlni;   rrotn  nny   ot "S  tho ttllment������ of your box,   KOTAD win ������=  rollBva    thnm    i->o������ltlvoly    by    pleasant as  ~   l>iiU������ troatmunt -without taking; nuuacat- ZZ  SS.    ine ptltn or llquldn. a������.ln freedom trom ~  SSi   .th*>    mental    and    pliyulcal    deprenaion as  S   cauncri by delnyad and painful m������n������ini- rs  SS    ntlon,   leucorrhoea  and   jfalllnR   of   tne as  m    -woml),   KOTAD reltovea tha conKeatlon. zz  SS    <nnr.a -Ui#i  n������rv*m,   and  rnnrt������r������  clr<-nln- ���������*������ -  SS   tion noL-mal.   Write, encloeing price ^.'i.<ju ~  52   for full nl*������ paelcaica In plain wravrxr- ������*  g    UNITED SAIJES CO������fPANV    2  K   311 Confederation Utfo Btda.. Wlnnl������������a    ~  iiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitrr  JJ.W|IWIWJ.,.I'IM I Hlllll..,lfc>l    II   ll.l. .,l,.l,l   J I ,11'IHI .IINWHI.ll.ll    l.'l..^������.I..I..IHllWNI..III.'l'������l.l'  FSFf EE BOOK  SEnT on Repast  Tells cauwft of cancer and what to do  for pain, blooding, odor. etc. Write ior  Ik today, mentioning; thin paper. Address Indlftnapoll*** Cancer Hospital,  Indianapolis, Ind.  ^Mtumtgttmtmm^uAMlAAS^  iatmAsll*AAAmimmtmm\m*1mAmAm1mAm^ THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  "Sunday is Armistice Day and ..there  will be the usual short meraoi iai service at the monument commencing  sharp at 11 o'clock. This, year^the  address   will  te by  Rev. A. GtarlUskV  The trout "fishing Benson closes on  Thursday nest. According- to Rod  and Gun Club officials there has not  been the usual interest shown in bass  fiahiiMt the oast season. ���������,  Contest Additions to  Revised fridge Rules  Don't bothfr where  the" lead is; play from whichever hand  Itua mr ucSti pGS5S"uSh������*-.*cSa  Tell the party keeping score what to put down\ you can think  faster than he, and it will certainly be appreciated.  Es sura nnd pl.*������y ahead off .your turnj it will p;5*;re your opponents an easy trick.  Always redouble a hand that has been doubled by your  opponents if you have a*'*np,beip" hand and you think partner has  overbid Isisj it helns QDDonenfcs scorti.  Never put your cards into any order;   this gives you a chance  ���������. to revoke.  Never try to remember what has been played; this is too  much eirorfc.  Winner announced elsewhere in this issue  THEREXALL STORE  K IS II i%  GEO. H. K-EULrtT  It is time to be thinking over the Heating problem for the  coming Winter. Come in and let us explain, and have our Prices  on Heaters���������Hot Watt-r, Steam aod Warm Ait- Heating-Systems.  If you have an fold.Heating Stove worth fixing- up. bringrit in  for reiining.   Tbe cost "is only a fraction of the price of ������. new  Heater.   . -    _f ''-'.-������������������' S-.  When buying Pumps (single or double acting}. Force Pumps.  Cistern   Pumps. Self Oiling" Power Pumnjt Spray Pumps and com  plete  Spray  Outfits,   rome  and see  us.      We  are  dealers  in lhe  wellknown   F. E. Myers &  Bros.   Pumps,   Hay   Unloading   Toolsj  Barn������ Warehoust^ and (jrarageDoors^ Hangers, etc. ^,- '  Before  the cold  weather comes, let us install Hot Water for  you.    Our prices are reasonable.    Workmanship the best.    Catll and -  see  us about prices on Bathroom Outfits, complete, Kitchen Sinks.  Wash Basins, Range Boile-cs, etc.  In Blacksmithing we are able to take care of your every need,*  Carriage .Repairs,    Horseshoing,   Plow   Repairs,, Oxy   Acetylene  Welding, etc.    And everything in Loggers supplies.  S. STEENSTRUP  Blacksmith       Plambfng     TlnsRiltti       Oxy Acetylene Welding  WTien in need of *  IJVarnieF Bedding  See our Blankets  Local aaid Personal  Fob Sams���������Ranch horse for sale.  H Clements. Erickson.  Wanted���������Boot pulper������ state, price.'  Horb Gobbett, Oreston.  B. WalmsTeywas rent-vying acq������feint=  ances in Spokane at the v<eek*3nd,'  I?o:r SAX.K~^BegiBt(*i*ed Jersey bull*  5 years old, $50, A.H. Pigott, Wynndel. r '   ,   ,  <���������**"���������  Fo������ SAliE���������Purebred Chesapeake  pnps. $10 each.' John Kycfcaian, Ores-  ton. -      .      .> .  For Sax,e���������Barrel churn and butter  worker, $6 for the two. Bert Boffey,  Creston.  Fred'Burnett of Nelson was renewing Oreston acquaintances a few days  last week. *���������  jOllIl    JDtNt������,IJ|j*:iL-    111     Vl'tiliuiuwn      ������Vno  here for the weekend, n guest of Mrs.  McGonegal.  Gbksb Fon Sals���������Tame goese, live.  ���������J&iJ   *Zt\  ���������tp*w**������*\^  put:*.       13,    Hohac9,  Creek, Sh'dat*.  Pigs For Sale���������Well bred pigs, six  weeks   old,   $4.50   each.   ~  Mrs.   J. B.  Rudd, Wynndel.  Mi's. J. ir". Johnston spent a. few  days last week with Sml.-.i friends., a  guest of Mra. Geo. Cam, *  Percy Edwards of Vancouver spent  a few days,et the weekend with his  sister, Mra. Herb.'-Christie.      f  Miss F, Statkf arrived on Friday  froni Italy, and will spend the winter  with her fatner;fHubert Stark.  Monday \s. y Thanksgiving I>ay���������a  statitory holidays" and all -places of  business in town;will be closed.-  Miss Miry nnd George Bush were  Spokane visitors at the end of the  week, making the trip by auto.       ?"���������  Fob SAtE���������Chinchilla doe' rabbits,  four months okl.y $2 each, "or $10:-for  lot.    Mrs. F. K. Smith, Creston.,  A. E. Dav ies atid daughter; Gladys,  were weekend visitors with Fernie  friends, makingfthe trip by auto."  Due to Monday being a public holiday stores in town will tie open on  Wednesday afternoon next.week.  Pigs; For Saws���������Six weeks cjld Nov.  15th. $5 each; will tt-ade one -pair for  potatoes.    A. N.'Couling, Creston.  Jack Gray of Bonnington,  who has J  been on the packing house stuff of the I  \ Exchange left  for;home on  Sianday.1  Mrs. Woodrull of Glenwoodville,  Alberta, is a Creston visitor this week,  a  guest of her sister, Mrs. O- T}. Bliss,  Fob Rent���������Seven room honse* half  mile out of town, $8.50 per mouth; including water.    V. Mscwson,   Creston.-  Mrs. Best of Pendellon," Oregon,  spent the weekend in "Creston, a guest  of  her daughter,  Miss" B. Thompson.  The Family Herald and Weekly  Sf������r of Montreal with its wonderful  improvements is recognized as the  greatest money maker for-ffarpYers in  Canada, while its magazine section^ ia  a gem unrivalled..       ���������   -    '.  Rev. Dr. Osterhout. superintendent  of - missions', Will speak iu Trinity  United Church on Monday night at S  o'clock,'; All membera, adherents find  officers^ a re particularly requested to  attend thlf meeting.       -   '  The November meeting of Oreston  Board of Trade is-efet for-Tuesday  night, ISth. As there haye been no  meetings of the board for the pa&t  two months, a full turnout of members is specially desired.  To-night's attraction ia the Legion's  Armistice dance in Grand Theatre  Haisrnnm, cnmmenninj? at & o'clock-.  Mrs. Lister's orchestra, assisted by  Vic, Hiid, banjo, will supply the  music.   The admission is Si.  More reading matter in a week than  any other Canadian farm paper in a  month���������the Family ^ Herald and  -Weekly Star, Montreal. Only, a dollar a year, or three yenrs for ������2, now  EEfHKiia-g Wx������r������dei-anl liiiprriVi-iEjcnts.  Miss Coles, B.A., former vice-principal of Creston high school, left on  Friday for her home in  Salmon   Arm.  She is succeeded hy Miss Grace Bump-  stead. B.A., of Vancouver, wbo took  over the work on Wednesday last.  Fob Sax.*e���������Registered Silver foxes,  re������*iroV*.able prices. Mre. F. Putnam,  Erickson.,    * -f  Fok SAiiE-r-L������"ganbeyry plants. 50  cents each, flvejrears old. O. jtveisey,  ISriuksoil. * .  The past mttsfcfers of Creston Mason to  Lodge and their, wives will be at home  fco the other membera o? the lodge and  theia* wives and lady friends at bridge  and whist atfthe Tndge room on Wed������  nesuay evening. November 14th. with  cards to start at 8.30 prompt.  The winner off bridge contest put on  by Creston Drng & "Book Store is'Mrs.  O. H, Hare of Creston, and Mr. Kelly  takes this opportunity to thank the  many customers who sent in such  a ��������� variety of answers- .Swine .ol the  best appear in the store's advt. in this  issue* OVer fifty ������dd.itartns were sent  in.  ooinethirig .utjsssuk! 5h chicken production i������ reported by F. H, Jackson  who on November 1st had a May  hatched Barred Rock pullett parade  hotnif from a stray neSt with sn even  dozen chicks. .For one so young this  spasm of egg and chicken production  5s~a combin"atic"n seldom .heard of in  tbete pacts, ~  Grey Blankets at   5.00,   6.00,   $7.50  White All  Wool   Blankets  in     Scotch r     English     and  Canadian makes  Flannelette   Sheets,    White   or  Grey,   at 2.40,  2.85,   3.00,  and $3.50 per pair  Chintz covered Comforters $3.25  Mien's Women's and  Children's  Sweaters���������Full Stock  Watson's Underwear. Penman's  Hosiery  .. j i ���������  CW^fm tg^*mjmgf^m.A m mmmmBAgtsA.  m taa-MFMaMifi    ma  P m m.^. w.      p  a B ESLB RVJS8 pL, E JS m      mm PBkB   H   ������ H    %\������������  mmSt\ Q"   ^^*8i   B   SS S Q-ffi JB'SSB tS';uu Cm SS  u ���������'-"^ C3**23   (2   IS H     uj"  i^iu%# lyii iwliwPmvf^ll^ ������ Bir������iM  V\/IV1I     A*% i Ti   ���������   j *mm   I    Cur a  \&#m.^m������K$imm&W*.*fZl  m.m*,4*,m &*.*���������***. t m  Mrs. Mead, -^ho has been visiting at  Fernie and Natal for the past few  weeks, returned to Creston on Friday,  Fob Sale���������Black hear skin rug,  exceptionally fine Rkin, best lining  available. $10. C->. Leadbeater; Erickson.   ,  Due to Monday being.a legal holiday the November meeting, .of the  village council will be held on Tuesday  night.  Foit SjAXB���������Edison Victrola ������wid 25  records; 50 potato sacks... kindergarten  set, three sets irons, cooking utensils.  Mrs. W, K. Brown.  For Sai,B!���������Pedige<d Ithode Inland  lied cockerels, $10 each; some of 'these  are from mothers laying 264 eggs  yearly.    A. Comfort, Cret.ton.  Eggs took another advance last  week and ire now fetching the sell������*r  50 centR a dozen. Choice dairy butter  3s still  realizing the maker -10 cents a  pound. . ...'..-" '.'..������������������-. l'\ "~  Fok ������ai,:b���������Sixteen��������� . ������)27 White  Loghcrri pullets, rogl������tei-ed stoek,  7G cohts each. Mai-seUso n.ilc coal  heator, cheap at !|8. W. Ferguson,  Orestotrt,  According to the Gazette Jean  Mante of Creaton lias a pen of** While  Tjeghorns entei-ed in the egg laying  contest which comnionqed at Orand  Forks at November 1st,  One of the Hhorte Island JJ<-*\ pullets  at fcho A, Com Tort ranch htiB estub-  llaheil a record of 20 eggs for Ootoiler.  Th6 bird only started laying about  the middle of September.  Father O'Mollly of Edmonton,  and  Father Oullinun of Cranbrook; wlio  havo conducted misalon services at  Holy Cross Ohuroh, Creaton, the past  ten dnyw, left for their hnmes on  Tuewday.  ' All the fruit packing wnreliousea  cIohih! aU the end of lhe week and on  Monday night tlu������ Ifoi-liMkbtfn packern  \veva .it 1khm������*i U* quite a Ifirgt1* nniubr'r  of invited fi-lendii at. a,dunce- in tho  INirlBh  llall,  for  ivhtch  M������*h. TJi-tci-'w  We H^  At Prices-\;ifli^t:;B4���������^-: -Reai^SaVin^s  Every maa who wants his workshoe dtiliars to brin^  the fullest returns should examine these shoes.^ Tough,  oak tanned soles,-pure linen cord used in stitchingj heels  that don't come off���������these are just a few of the reason's  why our workshoes wear and wear and wear.  Leckie's, MacLachlasi-Tayibr, Delaco  Makes always in stock in a good range ot sizes.  LADIES' SHOES  A carefully selected line of ladiesV lootwear* is here  and we invite your inspection.  Creston Valley Co-Operativs Assre.  GRESTOM  Two Stores  tiiiQRSOR  -58L:  ������*...  Suits f or Hard to Fit Men  WE are not *'ftkc������ry>��������� of yqu tall men, short  onea, nllrn ones or atout onea.  In fact, we take more pleasure In fitting you  hard-to-fit fellows than wo do the easy ones.  After all, It la easy to fit the easy-to-fltt but It  takes real desfg-nlng. m.pwlmkc*im tcuttfliig,,' and  careful tailoring to fit you hard-to-fit men.  Real Qualify Suits���������Fully QuarwitewJ  Represented _ by ���������  S *


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