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Creston Review Nov 16, 1928

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 I ^t>m\ A "<T   - -   >���������  WBAAmeAsA  ESQBM  ny.A[::,A   ������������������    r  -:-^'-^ r^a:.;.yr\^r'. ,-   ; .v,  v^i     " < -r>  **������������������*?  -j*-v..;,;,  ���������l Library ap| gg,  r  .'������, *  Vol  XX.  ORESTON, B. a, FB3tt>AY, NOVEMBER 16, 1928  Nc*4i  ������*���������-  street l^ravelli  AU members of the village coun-  oil were on hand for the November  meeting on Tuesday night, with  Chairman. F. 2������, Jackson presiding.  The feature of the session was a  visit from a deputation from Ores-  ton  Board of Trade, consisting, of  Geo. Johnson aiid H. a McCreath, j improvement campaign on the high  who   urged   co-operation    by   thel*** 8*������rting ** ���������*��������� Bon Long ranch  council in the.'issuing of a pamphlet  setting   forth   the   advantages   of  ear oi? Ogilvie Sour add mill feeds and  half a car of Spiller flour and products.  A bridge drive is announced for the  Huscroft, schoolhouse oh Saturday  night. 17th, aft 8.30.   .  Due to counter attractions there  were insufficient members out on  Tuesday night to make tip a quorum  jfoa* the November meofeSng of Lisle?  Hurcroft Farmers* Institute.  ' Doug. McKee is in charge of a crew  of ten men and three learns that have  commenced quite an  extensive   road  Grandmothers  Creston and district to be distribut  ed to enquirers and In other likely  quarters.  The deputation also urged upon  the eouneil serious consideration  of the problem of street lighting,  and in this connection Chairman  Jackson made a clear out state  ment that if the present activity  at digging holes for the pole line  Stops, then the council is prepared  to start putting in the poles and  providing the long wanted light  and power service.  ; Accounts for the month totalled  $1150, of which some #600 is for  work donefon Hillside .Road. Van  ootsver Street and other points its  the village on road improvements.  Another $291 was for metal c������!������  ���������sfert bought early in the spring,  the invoice for which has just come  to hand.  Commissioner Comfort was given  full cower to engage a new pound  keeper and to fensse iu the Sane,  *- right of 'way ^justs: dpenesd in "the  rear of the telephone office, Audi-  tprium and other premises in that  block. The chairman -was authorized to purchase a heater and set  it u p in the town- hall. -  , The .chairman reported that the;  hydrants haye been put in shape  for the wiu ter, and Messrs. Steen  strap. Murrell and Ardrey" Wiisoh  are to be written to asking them  to submit th������ council a list pf the  requirements of the fi*e brigade  Th^i latter ;is also to he interviewed  in sua effort to secure Iii-snservioes  as caretaker of the fire hall and  equipment,  as   welly as the village  vWtOC������B.'-. ' /���������:���������?::[������������������ y-S.P'   " '/I.  ������������������'���������  P ' ���������    .        ' of*" %��������� ���������    *"' - j.-' ''^i' v -.*%���������������   ' A-  Tenders are to b������* called for the  necessary gravel tp^|urfa^e'1.HiUsidef  Road, Vanoouve^Street- y'Cemetery  R^andpdda^l^^r;^ "*  in the village, tenders to bef in  the 20tb,  so  thnt 'an   immediate  start can be made.   ."No  rook  big  ger than  2������   inches  will  be  and to extend through the centre of  ^fchs Easter area. S29Q0 has been set  aside for this v?or&, ^r.d the j-^tsts!  will be secured froni a pit on the  former John Head ranch.  Miss B. Hagen left last week for  Slocan, where she expects to remain  for the winter.  Mrs. Slingsby, who has heen helping  with .harvesting oper-tiions in Alberta,*  returned home last week.  A. Cameron has just left for Coleman, Alberta, where he will spend the  winter as usual.  Afiss Elwing. principal of Wynndel  school, left on - Friday for Moyie.  Where she spent the Thanksgiving  holiday. Miss Randall, vice-principal,  spent the holiday with her parents at  Rossland.'  O. Moore, who has been working atT  Rossland, returned   home iast  week.  ���������J. I &.  used.  Coh Lister,Cjjtt P.P.,L)eft, rtt-the, first  of the week on a trip to "Victoria and  Vancouver. At the latter, place he  attends the aiuiu^!,, niej&^iig of the  B.O. OonBorviitive AusoclHtibn.  J. JB. Ooinlon lofb on Elatiiruay fdr  Honrptlnle, Alberta������ whert- he expects  to spend the winter nibnthtf.  About the nioHt, Enjoyable dunce  Lister hna ,hud l.n, ye������r������ was that of  the OoinmunityaoDiofcy at tlio e������chool".  liotise on Sajtui^fty./njgh^^orptyjfich.  the music was donated by -Mrs.  Lister, who presided at tho piano  throughout.  E<3. Qarrflner off Nmiicfl, <nn tho  Arrow Lukes, was hero for a few flays  ut the und of tho weak for a few daya'  vlajfc with Mrai aurel������������������������*r a������4f fiuully,  who are living at Gamp a nt present.'  Almont a dozen (>P tlni Ll������t������r rettiih-  ed men were nt Crouton on Sunday  morning for* the Armlutlcm service rjit  !.(���������������-) nnoiiinamnt.  Linton Trading & Supply'(Company  Is this week tuklnis Into mock half, a  Misses E. Towson and A. Benedetti  returned on Saturday from Willow  Point, where they have been helping  with the apple harvest.  There was a big turnout at the  ^Araistice and Thanksgiving service  lu-ld in the Unitfd ������hsirch on Monday  evening. -dBevrA* ������ftrSick of Creston,  was* ih charge.  B. Andestad is the first of the local  hunters to get a gooae this season.  Until colder weather, sets, in these  birds are bound to be scarce.  ...P ' AAA,.y.-- a:* " ;���������:--������������������: ���������������������������- y  Anglican Church service on Sunday,  18th, at 3 p.m.  Creston and District Women's  Institute met in. November session  on Friday, afternoon, with an  attendance of "40 membera Mrs.  R. Stevens, .= president, vrs.a in  charge of the gathering. The ?pro  posal that Mlii'M1. II Murray cf  Vancouver, stitSiild t^.ke classesr in  handicrafts, did not receive suffi"  cient support to warrant bringing  IVTrg, l^urray 'to Creston.  A committee made up of Mrs.  W. 3EL Long, Mrs. C. H. Hare and  Mrs. McLaren* was named to  arrange a bridge drive in the  Parish Hall' on November 16th.  Mrs. Bathie, president, of Wynndel Institute, spoke briefly, extending good wishes to Creston. Mrs.  Stevens responded. expressing  pleasure at Mrs. Bathie'e presences  and willingness to co-operate at all  times with Creston Institute.  The guests of the afternoon to  the number of 23 grandmothers  were heartily, welcomed, and a  very pleasant --afternoon was spent.  The prize in a quilting competition  was won hy Mrs. Truscott, sr.  Mra Remington, was presented  with a prize ������cr~ behig the oldest  grandmother present, and Mrs. M.  Bodgers was awarded tite prize for  being the youngest.  Tea -was served at a table   effec  tiveiy decorated in Institute colors,  which   was in charge of. Mrs. Geo.  here on Wednesday for. Ftespyteriau  .Church service.  Mrs, Newberry Jeff* here on Thursday for Cranbrook; .where shewillre-  o*de.  1 - *  - Mr. rHanna, "principal of Sirdar  school, spent the holidays at his. homo  in Roasland.  Mrs. S. and Miss icosie Pascuzrzo left  on Friday for a visit with friends in  Nelson.  Miss Lillian Wilson is a, .visitor with.  %4mSt.������ct       mUW**4t~m<tr.CLa  *xf    rms*r,****mmm.  *���������*������ ������w     m^tmmf}******   *j* tm  ^m^^*m**mA*A ^  Mrs. Cameron and childi-en Were  visiting with Orantfrook friends at tbe  weekend:  .Mrs.  Lindsay of Cranbrook  was a  visitor with Mr. and Mrs. "Wilson for  a few days, returning home on Mon  day.  Mis. Quaife of Cranbrook arrived on  Monday on a visit with her husband  at the C.P.R. boarding house.  Armistice Well  Observed Hera  :. "Arth'ur "'Sfcrt'hley"M "NaSU'sasp "Wos" a  visitor last week at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. J   E. Healey. .  Mr. Bradley, Burns & Company representative, made his usual bnsineisa  visit at Erickson this week.  '*"Alf, Speakiei^hiis ^jrecenJly purchased  ;JBJidl. Gar^e^e^^lWacfcBmith' shop, ������ltid  will shortly he opening upla garage.  .J_;"Mlsi;������;'^idV yi^fi-^'irncipal of Brlfek-."  'son eehool, 'Spen6l'^h&1"weekend In Nel  SOh.'' ������������������'��������� ' .'". ���������      : ���������  , ^ \<Si!t ;H6ek^"fcra,:"a ;1^elist>h :phi no' tunter,  IS paying EiictcBon .'dtot^&c't a'business  ���������yiait.thli3';'we8k^ ��������� ''������������������'���������.       ?!���������..-.    ���������'. "*  , 'V|i? -,(,'    ,'.''������������������.','   I; ���������'������������������ n���������-���������:,. ,.;S   .'S-S:,    '    '  "       '  ���������''J^Iw/'Florence Tilted Cranbrook,  spent the wooltt-nd  wjlh/ Mro,  J,   E.  ^aiiey. -.; ������������������'���������'���������������������������VV.V'''  ������������������r"       j������("-'> "'.' '' '' i '- ? ' '      -     '  " Hd. Gardner, who haB befen at Nelson, made a busapeas yislt ut'ErioKson  at tbe Weekend."3 He 1������ n'ow' eniplo*jred  us blacksmith wilhP:-the Kilgewobd  Lunilier Cornpahy atifNoodiea.  MIbb J. Whito, privclpal of JKrickaon  Bohool. \v/\8 a Holiday Vint tor ai Nd bo n  nt the weekend.  . Alf, Speiikor is oh<v oftho first'of  the,pirst local hunters t������* ffttfc a deer,  lie brought In the wen Ikon on Shhday.  ty JA|b^ Wtbnie .PitlfroyfnSa-Al'iijW  Ittbt week for Spokane 'where;she Is a  studont at a  com mere I al  college  In  that city,    - r ?��������� '''���������;":'';",.'  Frank Stapka was a btntjtuenu vlsEtpr  at EJonnei't-. F^ia-y wntD Gpokuho at tlio  weekend, making the trip by auto.  Dick Smith is the first of the Alice  Siding banters to get a deer. He  brought in a nice one on Sunday.  ' Victor Carr is busy ,at land clearing  operations. He is getting another  three acres ready for cultivation and  will.go heavier into strawberries.  Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Cox and family  left at tbe end of the week for Cranbrook. wtiere he has secured a position  for the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Tom  Anderson "are taking e������i-e of the ranch  In their absence.  J. C. Martin is, busy at logging  work' He has the contract to supply  Creston school with wood, and is putting in a power sawing outfit.  Misses   Jennie   and Lucy   Marshall  Cartwright?1 t?Ai&. to������'JB|c������et^j,r"thejfweri|>e- visitors" st>^tis&,. weekend' with,  session    Mrs.    Knott \ of " Canyon  moved   a." vote  pf  thanks    o   the  Institute  which   was aecoi.ded by  Mra. Cartwright.    *" -  .   Tea   hostesses   w ere    Mra.   Mc  Eelveyi    Mrs.   D. ?A.   MacDonald,  Mrs. IX G*Neil,  Mrs. W. j. Trus  cott, Mrs. J. Compton,   Mrs. F. K.  Smith arid'-Mrs. MP1L Joyce.    The  collection for  the  Crippled Child:  reu's Fund amounted to $4.30.  &Il*tff*9#*  Mrs. A. Wallace bf Cranbrook was a  weekend visitor Ht'Slrdkr.  .       0  Miss Williams was a Creaton caller  on Monday.  Rev, W. E. Greer 'Of. ..-Creston  was  ; '. J������������������-a ������������������,-���������;������������������,; :,',',.,. _,.  GRAND THEATRE  SATURDAY. NOV.  WAWiffl)������-^lloob prilper, state  Herb Gobbett. Creoton.  price.  JTon 8AI.K���������Brtrrel churn and butter  Bert Boffey,  worker, Q0 for the two*  Oreston.  '"tton-RAfJMi���������Wt"fliM������������iii Viotr^ln t������nd J*!5  r*'������������������r*lMi 60 potato wiioks, kSnderjynrten  net, three nets EronaB coofclnj|j' 'Ut4*i)������*ll������#  Mro, W, K, Brown/  YOUR  fiTAn.ntN<v  I  Wynndel friends.  Mr. and Mi's. McDonald of Kiniber-  ley were weekend visitois with the  latter^s parents, Mr. and 'Mrs. Kelly.  .1. W. Parktnis enlarging his poultry operations and has just put a  20-foot addition to his poultry  house.  Alf. Nelson- appears to be doing considerable husiuensfin this district truck:  hauling grain in from Alberta,  Wedding fbells are due to ring out  hest week.  Citizens of Creston and   district  observed Armistice. Day in   appro-,  nriate  fashion.     Afc, II s.sa. there  was    a    service   of   remembrance  at the monument under the   direc-  *3on  of' the  Legion   "which was in  ehar^   of* Rev, A= G-arHek, -- who  delivered   an   appropriate   address  and the large tutnout of citizens  joined^ heartily in the hymns.    35-  ���������ssrser-viue men paraded  in   char ^e.  of ������������ergt. S: M. Watson,   and were  accompanied by the Cre ton   troop  of Boy Scouts, in charge of Chas.  Murrell,   Piper Rosa  heading   the  parade.    Creston   Lodge   Knights  of ^Pythias  also  turned  out  in  a  body for the exercises.     The number of wreaths placed at tbe monument was larger thsm usual.    Th������  reveille and last post were sounded  by Bagler Geo. H. Kelly   to  close  proceedings,     after     which      the  Legion  paraded   to  the   cemetery  where  the graves  of eight fallen  comrades were.decorated.     35 vet*  erans   sat   down   to   a   lunch   at  Creston  Cafe  at  noon  when   the  morning  features  brought to a. close.  In the evening  Theatre was fiiied to capacity for  the community thanksgiving service, which was presided over in  dignified fashion by' Major Mallandaine. and assisting was He v. W.A  Greer, aud an, address befitting  ^chfajaocorasionwaa^ by  Rev. R. B. Cribb. aI^A-.. J.���������Collis  presided at the piano < and the  musical numbers received a very  hearty rendition.  of the day were  the  Grand  ll������l������^M^MlWlMN|W^^  iL.amea$t  JU* ���������* G ��������������� M N&W&  Local and Personal  ���������   ������������������      ��������� ��������� ��������� ' nil     -     r-   I      L    M.IML   - MIT-llir    III-   ���������.!- '    I      -    ��������� ~  C. O. Rodgers left on Tuesday for  Victoria. He will be joined at Vnn-  couyer by Dr. Henderson, nnd they  will enmpriee a delegation from Ores-  ton Reclamation Company.' Limited,  to wait on the minister of lands to  arrange an Important detail of the  local dyking project. Col. Lister (sat  the coast and will be on the deputation.-  St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church,  SundSy, Nov, 18: 10 30 a.m.���������Sabbath  School, The hearty co operation of  parents requested for a 3ful| attendance of scholars. 11 SO a.m,-���������Morning  service; subject, ���������'The Secret of Success." 7 80 p.m.���������Evening service;  oubject, '"CiuiBe |or GrftMtude.'''' All  heartily welcome. Rev. W. A. Greer,  minister.  The November meeting of Creston  Valley Post Canadian; Legion\ was  held at Lister on the sixth and attrac  ted pan_ nttenc!nnce"'of ���������-4-i membcro.  Seven applications .for uiembership  Were consitlerocl, A select committee  was named to locate a possible si to for  a Legion hnll and to report on the  best method for raising up t<V$8000 for  the erection of a suitable building, the  plans of which havo already been  ���������n'bmitted.  About fifteen tables of players were  in evidence on Wednesday night for  ihe bridge and whist given by thn  past niastnra of Oreston Mnnonic  Lodge in tho lodgoroom, at which the  prize Hcorea nt bridge woi������e made by  Mrs. Speers and! Mrs... McLaren and  Muesra. W. Fraser and A. G. Strnd*  Wlokc. At whlnt tho winners wbi*  Mra. Rkld and Snns Stocrifitniip. Tbfl  wive������ of the piistnuttsto'rs aervocl  un  GmhyoBB ������Ii&  Chas. Pipe is expected back from  Nelson this week, and will occupy the  Ridd ranch. Mrs. |^i4d .and family  are leaving to spend the Winter with  Mr. Ridd at Breton, Alberta.  Dune. Weston and Frank Tompkins  have jUtit taken a logging nnd hauling  contract from O. O. Rodgers, operate  ing-in the timber in the Skimraerhora  gulch, and loading out at Canyon  siding, ���������  Canyon has lost its last flock of  sheep. Last week Miss Muriel Knott  disposed of her flock to a Glonlilly  buyer.  The roads in the Canyon City area  are this year the best this section bus  evei had. The'gravelling done-early  this summer hue put the travelling In  high class shape. *  The Mission Band had a most enjoy  able social at the church on Friday  night,   the   young   people   being  in  charge of Mrs. Bond.  Canyon City people turned out well  for the observance of Armistice with  the customary exercises ao the memorial at the school grounds, with  Principal Kolthammer in charge. Iri  tho afternoon Rev. R. 15. Cribb conducted an Armistice tlmnkf-giving  service nt tho TJnited Church, which  Was largely attended.  excellent lunch and the evening was  very much enjoyed by all.  An Important business doal was  finally closed thia week, when the  sawmill firm of Putnam, Palmer &  Stupica. Limited, sold out their stand  of timber in tho Alexander limit,  along with their sawmill and outfit  complete on the Crcwton-Porthlll road,  to thn J. B. Winlaw Company. The  firm havo operated"for tho past live  years nt Goat River Crossing and nt  thoir present location with a payroll  running cloau to JKiOOO a month, m\*X  the disnppearanoa of this Induutry will  ha regrc-tted. by. both c-ii-ijjStjywn *nA  village   bufiineaa  Intoreats  generally. THE   msvmW,    CEESTOH,   B.    C.  Northern Outposts Are  Cheered By  10  IS do Qr% +*=*s=*  J.B*J7 .  "fi^ ��������� ^a^ ^^a* *"*������������lja      ^r-^^- -���������*���������������  jnose \j?T&m������m^& jreicoe  /n clean, bright Aluminum.  \  Think" It Over.  Of. Lonely DWellers In Northland  Broadcasting*: programs to the Par  North will be continued this Winter,  and messages will be sent to those  police posts, missions and trading  stations which are scattered throughout Canada's territory north of the  60th parallel. The programs commence Saturday nlght> Nt>veihber 17,  at 11 o'clock Eastern standard time,  the Canadian Westinghouse Company operating the broadcast in conjunction with^ allied stations in the  United StatesT  Officials of the Northwest Territories branch of the Department of  ittiMiaM<^M*M*>Wll. I Tl i' afMMJM  Liie   ijuuat iv������������   55,iu     that  Hon. OR. B. Bennett, in addressing the Maritime Province Club in Montreal, told a "Father Doyle" story, which he heard while visiting Nova Scotia  this past summer, a story with a point to it:  "Father Doyle was walking along a road there, before automobiles were  allowed on Prince Edward Island���������that is not so long ago���������and he wa3  overtaken "by a farmer in a democrat. ' The farmer said, 'Will you have h  lift?" and Fa.th.er Doyle said he would be delighted. He got into the democrat and opened up the conversation by asking the farmer his name. !My\  name's Murphy, but I'm not a Catholic,'' tlae farmer answered. Father Doylo  suggested that they might leave religious matters alone and get along quite  well together. As they neared the journey's end, Father Doyle thanked the  farmer, and offered to give him a little advice from an old man of long experience. 'When you die* you hope to go to "heaven?' lI hope so.' 'Well, remember my adviee. When you get there, and go up to the golden gate and  knock at tiie door, arid St. Peter says 'Who's there?' Just say 'Murphy,' and  stop right ..there.' "  Father Doyle's suggestion that we might leave our religious differences  alone and treat each oilier as fellow men���������<say "Murphy" and stop right  there),���������is good advice. What, says one daily paper in commenting on this  little story, is wanted is a mind and a will, and organizations, to emphasize  our common needs, and our caramon ideals, the points upon which we can  agree, rather the minor matters upon, which, we disagree and which will engender ill-will, strife and discord.  The recent Presidentisd election in the United States is an object lesson  to all people. A great cocntry of upwards of 110,000,000 people, engaged in  the supremely important task, of determining the personnel and policies of  their Government for Ibe next four years, have had their minds distracted  from the real issue involved in the election by appeals based solely on the  religious belief of one of the candidates for President.    It is not that the  Candidate in question was a heathen, or an atheist, Uenying there is a God,  and wholly devoted to worldly things and lacking all the finer ideals in life,���������  no, he believes in, and worships the same God as those who attacked him,  but he was born, into and brought" up to respect certain doctrines and forms  in one particular brancli of the Christian church, just as his opponents were  born into and brought up to respect and accept the doctrines and forms of  worship in other branches of the Christian church.      But these Christians  could not agree to disagree on these minor matters and unite on the great  fundamentals of Christianity itself. With what result?  Great national issues affecting the whole life and future of the country,  such as the prohibitory liquor laws, the tariff, the -improvement of agriculture, public ownership of public utilities versus private and monopolistic  control, and other real national questions, all became confused and mixed up  in the minds of millions of people with the really inconsequential subject  of one man's chucrh affiliation. And what has feeen gained thereby? What  remains after all the* snouting is over? Old friendships of a lifetime broken,  feelings of bitterness and hatred engendered, communities divided which  were formerly united in work for the common good.  It is but a repetition of the strife of the middle ages. Mucii the same  thing has occurred in Canada over and over again, but no man living can  point to any good resulting from such campaigns. Here sa Western Canada our people pride themselves on their devotion to co-operative principles,  and they can point to the accomplishment of great and lasting reforms because of their acceptance of, and devotion to co-operative policies and enterprises. But they may well ask themselves how long that good-will and  harmony so essential *to the success of co-operative endeavor will last, not  to mention its further development and growth in order that still greater  things may be achieved, if they are going to give encouragement to feelings  of bitterness and take part In campaigns of division based on the manner in  which their individual members worsliip God.  In all matters of religious differences of opinion, Father Doyle's advice  is good: Just say "Mxirphy" and stop right there.  which had attended previous efforts  encouraged tliem to continue. Gratifying results^jhad been obtained, inasmuch as the lives of the men on  the lonely outposts of Canada's northern empire had been greatly cheered  by the contact with the world.  For the moat part, the messages  sent are of a personal nature, being  expressions of regards froni relatives  of the men distributed throughout  the north.  Another phase of the broadcast is  one which assists the department at  times in that instructions can be sent  tc the officials in the north, supplementary to those already given by  mail. .  A network of wireless stations now  extends over the Northland.  Dan  ^IliilsiiriAija.pi'  w>ft*S*W-!'>>?>ft  Proof Enough  Scene: A Glasgow railway station.  Old Lady (for the twentieth time}:  Is this really the train for Ayr ?  Porter^ Well, mum, the board of  directors, the stationmaster, the signalman, the giiard, the driver, and  myself think so, so I suppose it must  'be!  pit f-f r-tiiAA'  All ME..  /ULiHlbl  TC  ������ft?  S-^^ijS'������':":''^i^:^:^^::">::i'-    '  syswsiwsasss'ft*  -  P^VEl^  in  Perhaps you didn't realize that Aspirin tablets are made to  relieve the. deep-down rheumatic aches as well as dispel the occasional headache. They do! In cases of neuralgia, neuritis, lumbago; for those pains that penetrate one's very bones, Aspirin  tablets offer real relief. Just be sure ypu are getting the real  Aspirin, with Bayer on each tablet and on the box���������with proven  directions inside. All druggists.  Physicians prescribe Aspirin;  it does NOT affect the heart  Aspirin" is the trade mark (registered la Canada) indicating Bayer Manufacture. While It  ta well known tbat Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, -to assure the public against Imlte*  tloas, tie Tablets -will fca stamped -with their "Bayer Cross" trademark.  Can Be Quickly Banished With  Baby's Own Tablets  The ailments of childhood are many  but nine-tenths of them are due to  one cause and one cause only���������a disordered condition; of the stomach and  bowels. To quickly banish any of the  minor ailments of , babyhood and  childhood the bowels must be made  to work regular and the stomach  must be sweetened.  "No other medicine for little ones  has had such-success as has Baby's  Own .Tablets. They banish, constipation and indigestion; break up colds  and simple fevers; correst diarrhoea  and colic and promote healthful sleep  by regulating the functions of the  stomach and bowels. Concerning them  Mrs. L. M. Brown, Walton, N.S.  writes:-���������"I cannot speak too highly  of Baby's Own Tablets as I have  found them excellent for childhood  ailments." 5"  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.  Crop Estimate ^  The Northwest Grain Dealers' Association estimates this year's wheat  crop, at 558,459,600 bushels, and that  of other grains as follows: Oats, 317,-  714,800 bushels; barley 91,375,000;  rye, 11,809,000, and flax, 5,079,200.  ..f Not Always _���������  fT have always felt a ' prejudice  against the word 'lady,' " said a man,  "doubtless because of its frequent  misuse. I have found that while  every lady is'a woman, every woman,  of course, is not a lady."  Minard's tiiniment for Backache.  Professor A (in high-powered car  careering' madly round a bend) ���������  "We've got it at last."  Professor 'B ��������� "G-g-got w-w-  what?"  .  Professor A���������"Perpetual motion. 2  c-can't stop this car."  Courtesy Well Rewarded ''<  A happy result of a servant girl's  act of courtesy at Leeds has just come,  to light. Two or three years -ago  the girl, named Ellen Pellowes, assisted an old lady across a busy  street^ and at the time the lady, took  a hote of the girls name and address.  Recently Miss BNillowes received a* letter advising ber of the old lady'sy  death and a bequest of $2,000.  The Guide���������"Yes, it must be oyer  a thousand years old. You can take  it from me they don't build such ancient castles nowadays."     ^  ��������� 1.1,1,1!   .1, ������������������   -      ,.   i.   ,.    .-, .   '    f.'        ii  ���������v's Colds  ^ Best treated without  dosing-���������Just nib on  f ^T VA?>oR������ji**a  FOR  C'OL'DS  -OF Al-^THE'. FAMIT.Y.  Heaviest Wheat Yield  Eight hundred and eighty-eight  bushels of wheat from ten acres or  88.8 bushels an acre are reported by  Fred Stihn, who farms thirty-five  miles east of Calgary, This is the  heaviest whe/it yield ever recorded in  Alberta.  me  Southern Alberta Sugar Beeta  The Barnwell" district in Northern  Alberta is coming along fast in beet  growing, there being about 2,300  acres planted ��������� to thc succulent crop  this fall, producing an average of 11  tons to the acre, but in some cases  going as high as 18.  Furnished Sonne News  "Look, Tita; something   about  in the paper."  "Really? What does it say?"  "It says, 'In the month of July the  trolley company    carried    15,738,526  passengers���������well, I was one of them,  wasn't I?"  Prisoner 8594G6: "Stone walls do  not make a prison���������"  Prisoner 4487623: "Well, this here  concrete seem, to do purty well!:"  A casual review of those who attend church would incline one to the  belief tlaat tlie choir in heaven will  be largely soprano.  Asthma BringA Misery, but Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy will replace the misery with welcome relief.  Inhaled as smoke or vapor it reaches  the very innermost recesses of tho  bronchial passages und soothes them.  Restriction passes and easy breathing  returns. If you knew aa well how this  remedy would help you as do thou-  sanas of grateful users, there would  bo a package In your home tonight.  Try it. ':,  A German botanist Is reported to  havo succeeded in 'producing 40,000  varieties of dandelions. The majority of folic will feel that one variety  Ir nuisance enough.?  Fs&SS  Uw������j%iFMi^^  fcS������:,-iiW:W:::W:WS:;::"*:  m$������&������mix2m*  It'^'x.'ziiitat  it  Many people, two hours after eating, HUflfer Indigestion nn thoy call it.  It in UMually cxccmh acid, Correct It  with un aBkAiU. Tho l>cat way, tho  ������pilfk, hn.rml������H������ am! officiant way. In  1'hlUlpfV Milk of Magnesia. It hnu re*  nirtlned for 00 years iho ntnndard with  physicians, Ono npoonful in water  uoutmllzen many tlnwa Ita voltim* tn  atonmch ncklH, nnd nt onna, Th������ ������ym-  totns disappear in five mlnutcn*.  You will never uao crude methods  whon you know this better mothod.  And you will never suffer from excess  acid when you prove out this cony re*  Hot. Please do that���������for your own  fluke���������now.  Bo euro to get thc genuine Phillips*  mm or Magnesia proscribed by phyol-  clans l'or 50 years In correcting ������xc������wm  acids. K������ich bottle contains full tilrec-  tions���������any drugstore.  To aafoguard thc child from damage that worms cause, use Miller's  Worm Powders, tho medicine par excellence for children.. These powders will clear the system entirely of  worms, will regulate and stimulate  tho organs Injuriously, affected by tlie  worms, nnd will encourage��������� heal tliful  operation of the dlgcativo proccsaes.  As a vermifuge it can be rolled on  for its effectiveness.  An insects eyes are always In its  head, but its hearing apparatus may  be In its* legs or other parts of the  body.  Cut Down  Ha jffllktfBhtwffl    yS&SW *SB <9������C* jfh CflE* flftfr'  ---by covering all perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper. Para-Sani  moisture-proof texture will keep  them fresh until you are ready  to use them.  You'll find thc Para-Sani sanitary  knife-edged .carton handy. Or  use "Centre Pull" Packs in sheet*  form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers.  Pit!  Piiiii  mi  ll:.,--!:i:'::;^:-.:-.:'r;:i  teK'fi&'.ii'.SI  rill  iii  wm  T^^^aW-fflm^fejj  ......'.vj.-;\  w*w$%&  i*^;*:  ���������Where.  ijiiiimmtj,   i������ivul(4.������'>������i'   II. i..'>'-  Am*miAAmimmiiMA^^  N.    W.    U.    175ft  Western Reprtaenlalfots:  HUNTER-MARTIN &. CO*, REGINA, SASK* mm  *jm fJ  2BBjKrara^ m^eTO^- ������ ft1.  te '  /,  ARMERS  DEODF Tft ENTER  oaf mtm. -^af tarns*- aw>       ��������������� -v    ���������- a������a*.������ <������������ ww.. ���������.  MILLING BUSINESS  Saskatoon, Sask.���������"I think the  present grading* system is plain, unvarnished robbery," was the answer  of George H. Williams, vice-president  of the United Farmers of Canada,  Saskatchewan section, when asked for mg toward the co-ordination of agri  his opinion regarding  problem.  Make Arrangamnts Fur  Important Conference  AgrEuiHiuru.1   iijtstwiera   rand   CaiiauSau  Chamber Of Commerce To Meet  lis "^Toronto --  Montreal.���������The conference which  agriculture leaders with, the Canadian Chamber of Commerce itf arranging for November J27. fin Toronto,  promises to be an event df economic  significance and a forward move In  the effort which the chamber is mak-  JC JTJL T VM'U.       i.-������ UA. M. 4444.SL.Javi.1  ROTTTK  me    graaing  rw Mr.'  Williams foresaw the day wheuShe  farmers, co-operatively, could mill  their own wheat and thus gain com-  ->1 = *~      ^rnm*~*.m.~.1      ~4>    4-U~t���������    ~. ��������� ~J.--,_  .4i\,t,\m   wv.j>u>v.i   <j>a.   kL&via,   tjimtftAtACtg,  "The grades now current in the  country to the farmer are to my  mind a fitting climax to that shortsighted campaign which was carried  oil ������y certain newspapers wiring" th-s  summer months, enlarging upon our  crop prospects and sending out crop  reports seemingly * limited    only   by  S**~  ~ ,^*4..1 A J-4 *><~ .rn.mVmSm.-tm        m ^ J -.-. ������������.  X.   m. .3"!  . m. mm. *  uuuguiauuu,   vvuivu   iuiuvuulcujj    went  a long way toward producing a bearish market," Mr. Williams said.  ''The present low grades are just  putting a "finishing- touch, to it." he  continued, "they are taking out of  Western Canada millions of dollars  which rightfully should remain with  the people of Western Canada."*  "Do you think the elimination of  mixing- at the private terminals will  solve the problem?" Mr. Williams  was asked.  "That brings us to the question ot  the commission which .has just been  appointed," was the answer. , "It is  a pleasure to notice that; both 6tir f ed-v  eral and provincial governments are  deeply concerned as to the grade of  wheat that the.British miller as getting under the present mixing system; and to note also that the Saskatchewan government has appointed  a commission to investigate the marketing of "wheat," the personnel of  which ought to satisfy the farmers of  . Saskatchewan.  "You have  aslced me,  do  I think  the   elimination  of  mixing will cure  all    the    grading    problems.      "Very  frankly, I do not, and I hardly think  " anyone -expects it to,-    - It ~ will;-'hbW-  ���������ever, remove one of-the outstanding  f evils of the grading system.    But to  'find a cure we must go considerably  further. y ���������_ -  "Taking the name of the newly ap>  ; pointed commission as an indication  of its scope, I would imagine that its  investigation would go considerably*  further than the mixing of wheat in  the terminals. Personally, 1 am of  the' opinion that the average farmer  is worried far more at present over  the grade he is getting for his wheat  than he is over the British miller's  .grade.  f "The elimination of mixing ..would  undoubtedly give the miller a fairer  standard to purchase by and to a  "certain extent it would relieve under-  grading in that the present mixing  system tends to tempt elevator companies to purchase wheat at a low  grade in order to make large mixing  profits. It certainly will notj, however, do away with undergrading  completely.  "No system of grading based; on  tho appearance of wheat can result  in anything but Injustice under cer.  tain crop conditions. I find myself this  fall in company with thousands of  other farmers in just this position.  Wheat which yielded well-" over' 30  bushels per acre, weighing over 60  pounds to the bushel, containing some  green kernels and a slight amount of  frost, grading as number 0���������a very  low grade and at a very low price.  "Yet, I am convinced from thc results of tests made by' Dr, Burchard,  that the Hour milled from thia wheat  will be sold to the consumers'! including myself, Jin grade one flour. It  must bo apparent to all that wheat  graded on appoaranoo only, Is not going to solve tho problem confronting  tho wheat grower of the weRt oven  li: mixing wero eliminated."  Asked what then was his solution  of the problem, Mr. Willlam-i replied:  "I r/jur.t corjfe-sr., In my opinion ihe  (flotation of the grading problem lies  in placing the farmer In the position  wliero bo can dispense wl|hvlt entirely. In other words, place tho farmer  in a position where lie can control hlo  wheat from tlio time he harvests it  until Jt reucheu lhe consumer in Lhe  form of flour."  culture and the other business interests of Canada, said Dr. John W.  Ross, chairman oi the executive ot  the Canadian Chamber,   .here.  The invitations which have been  issued to each of the heads of the provincial departments of agriculture  and to the department of agriculture  of Ottawa to participate in the  round-table conference have in each  case b6en accepted, said E>r. Ross.  Although iio set speeches or papers  were to be prepared, the agenda  would include a frank and friendly  discussion at the conference itself on  sec a subjects as the service which  could be rendered the agriculturist  through showing him the value of reducing production costs, more efficient farm management, better marketing methods, wider markets and  reforestation, and*a setting-up of a  national agricultural committee of  the" chamber to advance agriculture  in a business-like way.  Vilttjalmar Stefansson, the explorer, now touring Canada, who predicts  thatv Canada will be the crossroad o������  the air between Europe and the United States. He says that if trans-Atlantic-fliers desire-to avail themseLves  of the shortest course between .Europe  and the United States, they must fly  across Canada. This, he said, would  entail flying over Arctic ice and he  declared that the northern route was  much to be preferred!      J  Navigation Through  Hudson Straits Closed  Dispatch STrons STori Churchill Indicates Harbor Is STr os-sen Over  Ottawa.,-���������Navigation thron^h the  Hudson Straitg Is closed for the winter, It was learned at the t>epartment  of Marine by wireless dispatch from  Fort Churchill, which Indicates that  the harbor Is frozen over and there  Is ice as far as tha ey@ can reach. Aa  a result the .ice breaker Montcalm  hag been ordered to return to Quebec  City from Port Burwell.  For several months the ..Montcalm  has been aarrying on ice observations  Ln the North and ia the last ship tc  leave Hudson's Bay.  - There ts no ice in the atraits themselves, it was stated. With the closing up of the harbor at Churchill,  however, the work of the Montcalm  i& completed.  Several men are remaining at the  various iodic stations throughout the  straits and will continue sending reports on ice and fog conditions: -    K  9S9 VfM/fy. ** vyrm  Man il fflfl *fch������-������!*s im rortvft-n  Prosperous Canada  Hon. Peter  Heenan   Sees   Evidences  Of Prosperity "Everywhere.  .Toronto.���������With evidence of prosperity everywhere apparent Canada  is just coming'. into; her own, declared Hon. Peter Heenan, minister of labor, at a meeting here.  Mr. Heenan discussed briefly the  question of immigration and old age  pensions.      The former    subject    he  Russia Needs Wheat  tressed two    considerations  * a r.-fr  ���������v������������ w���������  vital importance in any policy which  might be framed, namely to give preference to Britishers and to give only  truthful information to those intending to settle here.  The country could have no worse  advertisement --than-- to a, have > immigrants write back "home" and say  that "conditions have been misrepresented to them, he said. ������  The minister was high in the praise  of old age pensions legislation and  declared his intention of speaking "up  and .down the country"1 until it had  been adopted by every province.  Will   Soon  Be  Placing  Orders  With  Canada Is Report  .,7 London, Eng.-^A possibility of further 'orders' forthe Canadian Wheat  Pool from the Union of Soviet Republics has been reported by The Morning Post, -which says this is the_ impression of grain ''brokers on the Baltic Exchange. * .  According to the    newspaper^   fin-  New Discoveries Are Reported Near  Hudson's Bay Junction  The Pas.���������Mining jnen in The Pas  district are much interested in reports from Hudson's Bay Junction,  Sask., indicating new finds of oii  shale 25 miles southeast of that village/  The discoveries have been made in  the old Porcupine Hills forest reserve  and are close, to thefManitoba boundary: Geologists representing a Toronto engineering company have been  oh the field for some- weeks.  Oil shales found in the new area are  reported to have a greater potential  value than the discoveries made in  . recent  years in The Pas hills north  formation.secured by brokers in Bri- j:������,- ^ ^btioh.      Tests made of oil  shales west of ThePas have been in-.  iifcKBLKi HUUVfcK  IS ELECTED NEW  IL S PRESIDENT  New "York. ������������������ Republicans have  swept the country, from -coast to  coast. They have enveloped the  states bordering on the old solid  South. They have driven a wedge  into the South itself*  Herbert Hoover has been elected to  the presidency in one of the most  sweeping landslides  ever  recorded.  By one of those extraordinary  ironies of politics, it was Governor  Smith's own state of New "Fork  which first wrote his doom. On four  occasions New York had given Smith  the highest office in its gift. To capture New York stats and its ���������������> electoral college votes the Democrats  fought bitterly and strenuously.  Hoover might have lost New York  sj:ate t&id etill won the presidency;  Smith had to win New York state if  "W n,       ���������*���������*������������������**��������������� *���������������       4- **������        t-n r\       4-%������ /���������*       v* ������������������*<���������������������������������*-        *���������->������������������������**<-*{ #3 *>*������������������������������������������        *~wP  the U.S.. New York was to be the  nucleus of a Democratic raid into  the states of New England and the  Atlantic seaboard. "~  New York City gave its plurality to  Governor Smith but the upstate Republican vote rolled over it. With 275  districts missing out of 8,267, Hoover  was 90,000 ahead.  Democrats, however, found some  bright spots in the New York state  returns. Franklin D. Roosevelt, who  nominated Smith, at Houston, was  elected to the governorship over Albert Ottinger by a margin that showed him runnihg- well ahead of the  Democratic National ticket.  Washington, D.C4���������President Cqol-  idges 'fsenfc congratulations ; to President-elect Hoover and Vice-presidentelect Charles Curtis.. His message to  Prevention Of Tuberculosis  Changes Are Foreshadow ved In Methods Used To Curb Disease  Toronto. ��������� Various changes df  sweeping character in the" methods  employed to- curb tuberculosis  throughout Canada are foreshadowed  as a result of the study of European  methods made by- 32 Canadian doctors, Including Dr. J. H. Elliott and  Dr. Dobbie of Toronto.   -  One of the possibly outstanding  changes will be the development of  a Dominion department to have control of tuberculosis prevention work  throughout the Dominion, and another equally important Innovation probably .will be legislation providing  for substantial grattts for the carrying on oi; the work.  tain from travellers and sea captains  leads them to believe that the situa-;  tion; in Russia" is far worse than"g������n-;  erally reported and that ��������� the Soviet  Will resume buying wheat from  abroad as speedily as possible before  ports become frozen.  In "this connection it f is recalled  that Russia bought 200,000 tons of  wheat ' early this- year, following  which order there came a lull.     The  terestingi but no effort has been made  to produce oil in that area,.  Stones Sweeps Alaska Cty  1 CM.     X COU .  - Damage Reported At. Cordova. ,  Cordova^ Alaska.���������^Propertya: damage estimated at $30,000 was count-  object of this buying is now attribut-]-a fbiio^^g' the worst storm in the  "The success of our party with  your election; to the presidency and  the endorsement of the administration are a great satisfaction to tfTe.  With this endorsement I can now re-  . tire from office in contentment.      I  Thirty Thousand Dollar Property I send yoc my" most cordial congratulation on your victory, and to yourself and Mrs. Hoover my. best wislles'  in"which"i]Vtrs*r;;<3boiidg*e joins."  ed to a desire -to force the hands of j  the rich peasants,    who   were   with  holding stocks.     In the present case;!  however, a serious shortage is believed to- exist.     How far the cqnvictions  of  these brokers  are  justified,  it  is  impossible to  tell,  and so far there  has been  no dsiinite indication that  Russia is going to    resume-   buying.  Nevertheless, The Morning    Post    is  apparently convinced.  | history of "the city. The greater part  | of the damage -was to the new school  building. - The roof was blownf off,  and torrential?rains poured into the  unprotected building,., ruining s every  room. Flying wreckage from, the  building broke hundreds of windows.  The wind tore telephone poles from  the ground and took the front off a  hotel building.    .-���������������������������'...���������'  Would Safeguard Lake Shipping  Ottawa ��������� Representations have  been made to the various steamship  companies operating in ' the Great  Lakes and to others interested suggesting that "in the interests of safety" the period of navigation in these  waters should close either on December 5, or December *?,, declares Alex.  Johnston, deputy minister of marine  and fisheries, here.  Has Indian Ancestors  Manitoba Wheat Pool Meeting  Brandon,    Man.--Three   hundred  delegates together with a large num-  Next VicerPresident Of United States  Is Part Indian  New York.���������Charles  Curtis,   next  vice-president  of the United States,,  has, through his mother, both French-  Canadian and Indian blood.  His mother, Helene Pappan, was  the youngest daughter of Louis Pappan, a French-Canadian fur trader  who settled among the Indians of the  Kansas tribe, and Julie Gonville, who  was one-half Indian and a direct  descendant of    two famous    chiefs,  ber of visitors attended the ilfth an  nual meeting of the Manitoba Wheat  White  Plume,   chief  of  the  Kansas  Pool held here under the chairmanship of Colin H. Burnell, president of  the Pool, The directors' report was  favorable though it was pointed out  that tha crop had been somewhat  poor both in grades and quantity obtained, particularly In the oats.  PLENTY OF ROOM IN CANADA  "    , Air Mall Service Profitable  Montreal.���������Justification for airmail  passenger service between Montreal  and Now York via Albany, is found  ln the statement for October which  shows a net profit of $3,000. During  the month 30 passengers, 10,885  pounds of mail, representing 34,200  pieces, were carried, and a total o������  21,877 milos flown. The gross receipts  approximated $17,000.  "STS  NT.     W.     IT.     175ft  Many Lnlior Candidate!*  London, Eng,���������Right Hon. Ramsay  MacDohald, leader of tho Labor party, has announced that thc party had  decided to light every neat whero it  had local party organizations prepared to rim n candidal:*-- nt "th*1 forthcoming general elections. He estimated'that tho party would have ,000  candidates in the field,  tribe,  and Pawhuska, chief    of    the  Osage tribe.  Mr.  Curtis is therefore  one-eighth  Indian.  Labor Meets Reverses  Party Foiled To Gain Mu<h Success  In Scottish Municipal Elections  Edinburgh. ��������� Labor after widespread victories in the English municipal elections staged a keen fight  in thc Scottish municipal elections,  but failed to gain much success.  In Glasgow, Labor made a net gain  of one aeat. Elections in Edlnburgh,N'  Aberdeen, Dundee and Greenock resulted in gains of threo seats by tho  moderates, who have majorities in a  large number of places.  The moderates also captured four  seats, two each from Labor and  Communists���������at Locligclly. In Uio  heart of thc Fife coal fields.  WIU'Rncolve llcHvard  Montreal.���������To anyone who fu nil she'd Information aiding the police to arrest and convict a hit-and-run motor-  iistj Liiu province! ot cjuebec wiU pay  :t reward of $100.  For the wives and families back in the homeland It Is often n story  of patient waiting while the husbands and fathers win a new Btart in the  Canadian west. But the rc-tuilon Is happy and tho future bright when  they arc once more joined In the new home. Hero is a group compHalng  two families of SwedMi colonlsta, Mrs, EMklcsen with her family of ten  children and Mra. Sldoii. with five children, who have just been sent forward  by the Canadian National Railways* Colonization Department and thc  Swedish-American line, to iheir liusbnnds at Junlcins, Alberta, one of whom  Heilicd Jiorc an Ji>i-n> una tne othor Jut-it numnier. iho Mtatement i������ mmiu  that many more Swcdlah famlllca of Uil������ line type are expected to follow.  Kntlro Family Die In Firo  Brldgewater, N.S.���������An entire family of five persons was wiped out in a  fire at South Conqucrall near here.  Tho dead:Albort No3h, his wife, two-  children, Annie, 14, and Viola, 11, and  Fill Nnqh, broth or of Albort. The trnpf-  edy was discovered when a. neighbor  saw smoke arising from the Nash  farm.  Illg Sum For Churl* y  Montreal. ��������� Montreal's federated  charitlca campaign to raise $600,000  to nnnure budgets of 32 welfare w>-  cicUetf wtiH miccewmui. 'J'no toiai nrni-  irxd was 5039.327.07. THifCBESTOM  BEVEEW  HE CBESTON REVIEW  issued every Friday at Creston. B.C  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  %g,on t.n tls_ points,  O. F. Hayes. Editor and Owner.  ������. ���������������������������a���������������������������������������������.1  ��������� i ���������  i ���������  a. i- Mp,     ������������������.������������������f.. ,i ���������^,���������<m ���������      ���������    ���������i.M. -.i���������  CRESTON. B.C.. FRIDAY, NOV.*!6  C.P.R* Station  Garden. Erickson  Vancouver daily province  "What is worth, doing- is worth  doing well in order that one may  get off to an early start at doing  something else better,", appears  to have been the 1924 slogan ol  Thos. W. Bundy. Canadian Pacific Railway agent at Smekson,  who in that year won the com-  panys prize for th������ best first-year  garden, and who in 1925. J92&  1927 and 1928 has been, successful  in winning the prize for tiie best  station garden on the whole of  the companys lines in British Columbia.  Mr. Btmdy gardens a piece of  ground 270 feet long by 30 feet  in width, giving him, in addition  to his flower beds, a large area of  lawn to devote regular attention  Settle tiie tii^ guestion for good���������;your own  good:���������Specify; **Dumlop% a thoroughly  British and Canadian product with forty  years9 proven |ecord for reliability*  JLoofc for 'Ctattlo-p'* on Automobile, Bicycle, Truck and Motor  Bus Tires, Belting* Packing, Hose* Golf Balls. Flowing, etc  B������!L*MkMm*Mjm  TIRE &? EWSBE& OO-0&3    an  PREMIER QARAQE  ��������� ���������     Tav  ������fa<B������ai B *l *   9   Baam  *     *B ^va)***jl m     V V     mm     m. -*umm   mmmm i  CRESTON  JPAX.MEIS    &   MAXWEI-Xi  to.    And the garden *s size is also [ initial shipment direct from Hoi-  l  I  ffls  M*0*\fflmW^*\*\f*t\\W  Call in and look over the  Royal Series, and the Personal Greeting Card samples  books. They are the best  ever issued by the makers.  Orders taken now with delivery any time up to December 20 th.  V. MAWSON  to be specially considered* owing  to the fact that the agent handles  the depot single-handed ��������� and  Erickson from mid-June to almost  September 1 is a busy centre for  express shipments"of soft fruits;  at the peak of the season these  sometimes running as high as 500  packages daily over a wide distribution of prairie points.  The background of the garden  is a 170-fopt line of sweet peas,  and almost the other 10 feet is  devoted to gladioli. In his five  years' experience Mr. Bundy has  become an authority on sweet  peas, and it is learned that it was  largely due to his success in developing an .almost endless variety  iu colors that he emerged with  first place honors this year.  !ffhe Slower Beds  Over the 270 feet are eight  flower-beds, three of which are  To the Legislature:  NOTIOE IS HEREBY GIVKN* that an implication will bo made at tho next -session or tho  Legislature of tho Province of British Colum-  1 capital . _  . _  _   . . . _ _  lars -with its hood office in the City of Viuicou  vop and with tho following powers  To operate tolophono, wireless tolophono,  radio-tclephono and similar -services, Inoludine  Borvicos Por tho transmission of Bounn.plctaroa,  writing or signals; to hold -nnrtrtiaposo of landa,  tenements and hereditaments of any doscrip  tion;  to provide and maintain all such btdld-  inic**, works, plant.apparatus, materials, offices  ������uu tut! umer xivc xn. SQi^acj:  land, tulips of color aud stem  growth that are well worthy of  the professional florist.  Following the tulips are the  peonies, and about July 1 arrive  the sweet peas* and these are in  evidence until the freezeup in October.  Dividing the honors with the  tulips and sweet peas enter the  gladioli about August 1. As with  the tulips, the agent has had wonderful success in getting the length  as well asf a jhealthy and many-  colored bloom from the delicate  tints to many of the deeper shades..  This year Mr. Bundy has had in  bloom over 2000 gladioli, starting  modestly in 1925 with stock from.  Gosehen, Indiana, and from his  own bulblets developed on th������  present extensive scale.  Kaisea jrrom Heed  All his other plants are practically bii-4 own production, his  seed box operations commencing  in February in the station, base-;  ment, which i$ commodious and  quite well adapted for the work.  There is an ample water supply  for gardening, and at the peak of  the sweet pea season the agent has  for almost daily distribution basket^ full of exquisite blooms and  generous distribution of the 'garden product has earned for the  dining cars on the Crows Nest  division the name -of being the  most attractive on the western  system.  That the garden is catalogued  among the -*you-miist-see" points  of the company's thousands of  miles of line is evidenced in the  fact that each fall on his annual  western trip of inspection Presi  dent Beatty's special train always  makes the Erickson stop for a look  over'the''garden and to give Mr.  Beatty ah opportrmily to personally congratulate the agent on his  enterprise as well as his success  as gardener and florist.  CARD OF THANKS  Oreston Valley Post of the Canadian  Legion B.E.S.L.. wish to express their  sincere appreciation of the services of  Bev. R. B Cribb, Rev* Wi A. Greer,  Major Mallandaine and A. A. J. Collis  in connection -with the Community  Thanksgiving Service, and to O. O.  Rodgers for the free use of the theatre.  Also to Kev. A. Gariick, who officiated  ia the- morning; Cook's Greenhouse,  for a wreath; the lodges, and others  who niade the Armistice service so  impressive.  Fob Sa:le���������Black bear skin rug,  escentionslly fine skin, best lining  available. $40. 6. Leadbeater, Brick-  son.  > .:'���������' ���������-"���������'- ;f,i?f >��������������������������������������������� '������������������-������������������    ��������� '  and exchanges oa may bo noccsHiury for 1 ts bnsi  ncas; for tho purpose of.Ita business to provide  and opomto BteamehipB and other vdsroIr; to  acquire and ubo any privilege arantod by any  Feuornl. lVovineinl or municipal authority; to  ucqulro and  ubo patent rig-hts:   to advance  rnohey to_ any corporation, company or person  lo  Jffht do for ita own pi  to invest nnd deal with Its Burplim rand a; to  for providing, bnlldJntr or operatine any tele-  phono syfltemr. to do anytliine an contrncte  others which tt might do for ita own  an contractor (or  mrpoBOR  enter -upon and l)roak up, hlghwajra, Htrcotit,  and public brldoofl and to construct tolophono  Hnea alonfr, ocrofu* or nndor tho Rame. or in.  niul er or over wntorcouroos, rivors and lafcon.  H\ihjoet to tho approval of tho city or municipal  council whei-o the propoeod works nro to ho  Hltuntod within a city or municipality, and in  other caEtaa Kubjecfc to tho approval of tho Minister of Landtt;  to con������trnct works on lt������ own  property: Buojcot to obtaining- coneont nndop  tho NarlRablo WntcrH' ProtootJon Act of tho  Dominion of Onnoda, to construct, lay and op-  ernt������ Hubmarf.no tolophono cable or cables in  any lako, rivor or water to wliioh that Act ap-  pllofl. alao befwoon any inland������ In DritlRli Col-  nnibia nnd betvrocn aueh inlnnds and tho mainland; to out rn. naflflOffo for ItH Ihios whore micli  linos ivy������fl thrau������h wooda Rnttjoct to oomponnat-  Utte \i-hu uwvnum iJioixKJi- tforth.mi.tfv, 'uhS lo UIijj  1recH on or oxl^ndlne ovor hitfhwnyo ln order to  provont intorforoiioo with wood tolophono hop-  vin*y; tojpurohiwo tho whole or any part of tbo  nndortnlcinfr o.P any othor oompany bavinK ob.  JectH In whole or in part raimllnr to thoao of tho  company, or to nmnlanmato with huoIi other  C���������������m[Niuy. niul Ut tranufor to the company or to  tho niniuArainatoil oompany. ah the oaae may ho,  all or any of mi oh franohlROH or ntntntory pow.  era n. mny he poHHOfModbyattoh othor oompany;  to entor into and carry ont any wrroomont with  tmy oomiHkny wkiooo undortakliriK- Ih purohaHod  tu~ rvfnTn.L-Jd Ju ttSafinatTErm rrT arrrnrmlnEr tho-*rw.y-  tnent of or Gmnrantooliiie tho payment nf prkn-  elpal nnd Intoront, or olUior, on hond������, dobont-  urcHt.jtU or debontnrtM, or ikHti-tiininffor iiuar-  untofsEiur tlio oarrylnir ont of H������ oblfffaH������������N or  any i������irtt hereof: toonCor Into affreeinenlii for  fionnoetiiue itn ufnUmt or linen, with ihowj op  dimensions." Two of the larger  ones were this year a bloom to  salpiglosis in a great variety of  color. Both, of these were bordered with godetia in mixed  shades and utilized because of  their lasting qualities���������godetia at  Erickson giving a wealth of bloom  over a two month's period of a  normal season. The other large  bed was solid verbena with purple  predominating and a sprinkling of  the brighter shades that produced  a remarkable effect. In every  case the large beds are oblong in  shape.  Of the five smaller flower plots,  all of which ore circular, the agent  favored godetia and lobelia for  two each, and the fifth was solid  phlox that eclipsed the rainbow  for variety of tints.  The garden is a continuous season effort. A start is made with  daffodils. Then come the talipq,  and Mr. Bundy has developed in  his own basement garden from an  mXWM'mm B%\     mW**T������)    mftmW  Food  other Uilnphrmo oimrntorH; U\ approprlatolandw  undor the l.owornof tho Intuith Olanuo Act: to  mnka r*>iri������lf������t.toiiMfor ll������������ Internal irianaa^jm-onl.;  Ut- fix twit, thaw to Muse a U.ri(T*it nliaru'eH for  Hm i������ervlo������!������. anrl tonolliKit, kho for and rooover  tliuxarrie; us Wirmw tnouoy; to hiuuo profur-  nnco *lwr*it.. d������bontnroH or debenture Ktoolc,  4;tth������9r rr(KhK������o(i.hlu or JnKx!<nmr.ui!jlo; Ut 'hh\m  Nhnreat with or wltlioot iir.riilnitK ot* twir valuej  Ut t;\u.uuv t"������ ihmjio iiur;;uu33}. tn Ihul'dBiUKeanlcu  Art, *nt! ot.tt.cr liiclrten.tal powrcwi.  r������af������vl 1 h I m iMf.flayof Novmn1������������rr��������� HHft.  adci'if UmiAi'H, i������i;n<jan ������c moI'itilmi^h,  hid Hoymour Htro<Jt  Van non ver������ B.O.  KolloltnrM for the AppHcanl'A.  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 tiie most whole's omefood obtainable.  Our chief business in  life is producing and  soiling   good    Milk.  OStOil  R. A. COMFORT  afa^a"?  for  All Purposes  Printing of distinction���������printing,  fine and correct, conveying the  right sentiment for every occasion.  Printing for social events���������stationery for general use or for special  events ��������� cards, letterheads and  invitations.  We are specialists in setting up  type for a thousand and one requirements���������each job handled and  regarded as a matter of great  importance.  RESIGN   REVIEW  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING  DEPT  "������t������a������''"'"^ tt^mm  -������!.������"'���������������������������������������������������������������������'  "*���������������������>���������.������������������  ~������a������itw������>r������ra  aaa* mi -"SK  ,"���������#>���������  /if-  THE  CEESTON  BEVIEW  i V  AT THE  SW-&IW ������$08*������  We invite yon. to inspect our  new stock of*  r  NEWS 8F KOBTEShYS  -A.  The C. P. B. has transferred its  timber office from Yahk to Cran-  mmen'm &fao*&m  1.  ^elown  W&rfcr&^mkm  \A*i  /.-  OtmiwmSim  Shoe and Harness  Repairing  *s n^est? census shows  a population oi 4,31$,   In 1921 the  figures were 2,520. "    v  J&. Watt, manager'of the P.  Burns store, a^,. ^aslp, has been  transferred to: Kimberley.  Penticton's new $40,000 United  Church will be opened on November 18th.   It will seat._600:  The 0= *������?. B-=-is spending about  $30,000 this month putting in new  spurs and sidings at Moyie.  * The co-operative selling agency  at Penticton has 100,000 boxes ot  apples in storage in that town. r  Wardner ' Farmers' Institute  would have .the deer season open  at October 1st and close December  31st. -  Jaffray Farmers': Institute  wants the tax on gasoline raised  and the^grice of^ auto .licenses re-  .duced.     "'���������l-^-* .'���������������������������' :-���������--"  The Ternon creamery claims  that%79 cents, out of "every,;dollar  received for1 nutter goes'baek to  the cream shippers.,  49 pens are entered in the egg  laying contest inaugurated at  Grand Fcriks on Kovember 1st.  27 of these &ve "White Leghorns.  The' Press complains of the Very  Miss Irene Havana urzb. who has  bees visiting "Ira. H. .Johnson the Ittst  two months* returned to her heme in  Kimberley oa Sunday.  Sits. F: Heise und son. Jack, Cran-  fawitftlr n7At������A      ka������iCi      saw       ���������> !>������������������������*      wjtm*-*.,n.1m 4..w*AL  guests of Mrs. Hunt.  r  B ������*!  K^OIjSTEli  Improvements in design:, and appearance of  sets. Reductions in prices, and a promise of  a better line of broadcast programmes will  make this a record year for radio. ' Gome in  and make arrangements fo? a demonstration  PR EM I E R   GARAGE  PALMER    &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHiNG OPERATED BY GASOLINE  I        ::'   .  tor- >AAmP. APPS^ :  ^BarfSF^yiilSr-iPr      ^gy*fflCT^W IB% j^y Mm j^IBLfff^SjB^       ���������        ��������� wn^mg ^EjpT wfyiB^y j|^y     ^y-Qp^SJgi J^y      {LB&JSp  from WINNIPEG 10 a,m. to connect with  SS6 MINNEDOSA  from Quebec. November 28 '  GliiHKOW, BelfaHt, Liverpool.  S.S. METAGAMA  from Saint John, December 7  Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp,  S.S. MONTGLARE  Fi nm Sain t J ohm, Dece mber 7.  GIiiSKOW, BelfjiHl. Liverpool.  S.S.MELITA  From 8nint John, iVaember 14.  St. Holier (Ohnnnel luUinds)  Oherbonrp-, South amp ton, Antwerp.  S.S. DUCHESS OF ATHOLL  From Suiiib John. December Id.  OliidROjv, Liverpool.  S.S. MONTROYAL  from Saint John, December 21  Qlarapionr, Liverpool.  Tin*���������}W������j[ft'-Sl!i&i4.������}inf������ Colys j^towj ^w&sfasYn Poinlis  Oonneoting with Speclul Irnina ������t Wlnraipep--.  For Choice Accommodation Make Reservations Now  During  I    December  LOW  ���������\w% ������������������.   ������tp   ���������  jKo������ind  Trip  FARES  to the  Ij Seaboard.  b     Return Limit  ������     Five Months  l<*uH parblculiiro frocn any TEcIcot A������en6 of Llie  O'anadian  Pacific  Always carry-Ouhatlhiri T,H������IKoTrnvelJi������r������'' Ohi'rpu-iH.  . Gooil ibe world over...  HX1UX  attendance    o������   -fKimberiey  principal at S-ituhener  JW������H2   Fo?5  schooS, Jbas iMKued the folSowing report  for Qctobirr : Frnffciency. Grade 8���������  Richard     Molander,    Edith    Nelson.  Grade 7���������Willard SUit-, VtviHn t^ang-  lois, Selrnep Anderson. Grade &-~  Celina Lianglois. John Nelson, Myrtle  Anderwon. Grade 4a���������Curt Anderson*  Henry kelson. Gi a le Sa���������Jqhn Boban������  Jack Langlois. Grade 3b���������Leonard  Bobar:, JLlba JaU.iT. Riibeiyt "Johaisoti.  Grade la^���������Joe lianglois*, AliceJBobaMj,  Perfect Attendance ��������� Frank Abar.  Myrtle Anderson, Selsster Anderson,  Alice Bohan, John Bih&n, Leonard  Bohan, Irene Kavauau-gh, Joe I>ang-  1-iii*, Richard Molander.  ". Is good,-wood for the Kitchen Kange  or your Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50, delivered in town; slightly, more  outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  CHAS. O. RODGERS  parents a^, the meeting eall*e'c[ to  reorganize the Boy Scouts in that  tOTVU.  About 9G0 children ot all ages  were entertained by Cranbrook  Rotary Club at the organized  Hallowe'en * celebration in that  town.  Okanagan orchardists are warned to protect trees against miee  damage this, winter.   These  ani-  Ijmals are unusually numerous this  'season.  At Penticton the Herald advises  ranchers it will pay better to feed  surplus potatoes to cattle and,  horses rather than glut the market  by selling the spuds.  "Watkins garage," Ford agents at  Vernon, claims to have sold fifteen  carloads of ITords .thfe year already���������more of them ihan were  sold for the whole of 1027.  Every Branch of this Bank  SUsl-P* undertakes to handle sale notes.  jL/r     j. You may discount the notes or -  1^1 OtvS       leave them for safety������and which-  ever you do th������ Bank will notify  the makers and make collection.  - Your banking, business 'will re-  ceiv������ every attention here.     88B  *^s���������  Vernon residents are quite loyal  to home industry. Last year that  town ate - 8400 pounds of butter  produced at Vernon ereamery, and  are. doing even betted this year.  The attention of Penticton council has been drawn to the fact that  many bicycle riders *in~ that towii  have not equipped their bikes with  taiL lights required by municipal  enactment.   ���������-  Kaslo citizens are quite excited  over power development to take  care of the .mines in the Slocan.  Many favor buying "juice" from,  the Nelson, plant: and distributing.  it via KafekPto".mines, requiring  eleetricity. *.        . "  CRESTON BRANCH        -        =        C W. ALLEN, Maaager:  BtetDchc* at Svennere, Cranbrook and Fernie  wm^sBAABBBASau&smmmssmss  mHitehGnea*  Carl Anderson haa jnst returned  from the pruirie, where ba has been  employed ffrr some time past.  E. Driffil is the first atY Kitchener to  install a radio. It works* exceptionally  well.  Mra. Brown .of Seattle is a visitor  here nt present guest of her sister,  Mr-d. B. Johnson.  Mrs. A. Johnson of Moyie was a  weekend guest of Mrs. B.. Johnson.  Mrs. B. Johnson left on Sunday for  Kiniberlev, where she will remuin for  a few cblye.  Mrs, A. LeP������Be <~<f Ne'.son is a vixitor  Here at present with her parents. Mi.  and Mrs. B. Johnson.  Miss Dora Henley of Erickcon was a  between trains visitor oii Suiuluy.  KNIGHTS   OF PYTHIAS  ���������WILD rtOSE LODGE-NO.30  RBGULAR  OONVlCN1?ION every SECOND  and FOURTH THURSDAY.  Pytldan welcome to all visiting brothora,  ffl. MALLANDAIN B3      ', O. F. AHMSTRONQ  o.o. iciu&a  UNITED   V-������HURCH  ItIbv. B. K. Obibb, B.Am MlDist������r.  11.00'������.mi.--\'V,YNNDEL.  2,80 p.iu.���������OANYON,  4.00p.m.--LISTBtt,  7.80 p. tn.���������ORESTON.  Subfi-ctt~**Tho History of Sin.  Chris*. Church, Creston  SUN0AY. NOV. ta  0KESTON--H n.in., Matins nnd Holy  Communion.  WYNNDElz-S-OO p.m., Kvonaong.  BIltDAR���������7.80 p.m., ISvonaonK-  m\  0*.  B  F. H. JACKSON  REAL estate:  1.1st! n������sj, ao. tcStcd.  CRESTON,    B.C.  m  I  I  UULSLjL^        SJHC~SJL^������%m  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Eeserve Wustd $20&00j000  Creston Branch. ������ R, J. Borbes, Manager  By the SacEc, Ton  or Carload  Maple Leaf and Robin Hood Flour  Bran. Shorts. Barley Chop9 Crushed Oats  Chopped Oats, Wheat  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  We carry complete stocks.  In Flour, Feed, Fuel it will pay to get our  prices before buying elsewhere.  *  E5   ^^ mm ^Sa^^sy  a  pCREATH  BURNS& COMPANY, Ltd,  MEAT MERCHANTS  {TRY OtJK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to serve.  SuiXi'iir^cti.   n>r4Mii'i������i I'dsfklMt, 2$AC ON 4ZHU JLAJR,������$  OLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government p*r.udcd, highent qiuility.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  All varieties.  Choicest BEEfs PORK, MUTTON, VEAL. LAMB  BhRNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  I iiciv������������t������aji* ������.-|4ig pi-iHUui-Uoii iititi produceH better poultry.    Buy tbo beat, THE   BEYXEW.   gBEST&H*   B.T &  \  ENDURANCE  Children and adults" stead'  ily increase in vigor and endurance on healtn-giving  (^AAaUL'jat.       Sfo������eaaaj������������aj1iS<XB������  ^yy������.i ^ -01111-1-^11111  It is invigorating cod-liver oil  that tastes good and builds up  body and strength effectively.  Always use Scott's Emulsion I  Scott & Bowie, Toronto, Oat. 25-65  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  L_  China has invited the Royal Netherlands, Indies air lines to organize  a flight to Java and China. The flight  is expected to take place early in  1929.  The Dairy Federal Department of  Agriculture reports that for the eight  months ending August 31. Canada exported milk and milk products to the  Badger Skins Are Valuable  Pelts Should Be Taken In the Bight  Season,  However  Badger skins, if taken off animals  at the right season, and not spoiled  in handling, are now quite valuable.  At-the recent fur auction in Winnipeg tlie "best badger    skin    sold    for  $52.00, and a -good  average   skin  ib  worth,     perhaps,     about    $20.00    to  $25.00. But many people are taking  these pelts during  the  late  summer  and "fall. w&en the skins are worthless, or practically so.    Badger skins  are most valuable after the animals  have some out of their winter retirement. Skins taken in the spring are3  valuable;those taken in the fall are  almostWorthless. About twenty-thousand "badger skins." fare marl&ted annually in the three IPrairie Provinces.  When Capt* Malcom Campbell completed his- world's  record automobile drive at  Daytona Beach, hia first request ���������was for a cup of "good,  strowg %<*?.*" Tine courageous Captain would Have enjoyed Red. Rose Tea because)  it is a, blend &i choicest  Assam and Ceylon teas,  whose .characteristics above  all others are strength and  flavor, packed-by men traiiv-  ed in the. London tea mark-  ������**������> d**������B*l   !���������*%������������  mwrn-mft*������*   />a<i������A^a������*  m  late-pa 0������*r*������3^****A     cwj"     jr "V****     ^n ���������**���������***���������*������*������     ������������������  clean, hright aluminum  packages* mew  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBERS   18  PAUL'S    JSXPE*BI*EXCES  ^IfiflEUSALKM  IN  Golden Text: fVBe strong in 'the  Lord, and in the strength of His  might."���������Ephesians 6.10.  Lesson: Acts 21.17-2373r>.  Devotional Reading: Ephesians 6.  10-20. ������  ������ -Ij���������:    3m. m.        mmJS       (HO     /������  ������ ������>    R1  S  VaiUC      V.J.      Jp*,t?.-*.^4mr������.4mm4.  A chair and couch, once the property of Sir John A. Macdonald,  Canada's confederation premier, were  sold for $3.50 each in a Toronto auction room.  The British Columbia government  exhibit  for the  Royal  Winter  Fair,  TONIC TREATMEN  Indigestion. Comes "With a Run-  Down Condition���������Relief Comes  Throuerh Enrichins" the Blood���������  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Make  New Blood.  There are many symptoms of indigestion such as acute pain after  eating, belching of wind, nausea and  vomiting, bloating and pains in the  region of the heart, a dread of food  for the misery it causes. Dieting and  the  use  of  pre-digested   foods  raay  consisting of fruits, vegetables, j g*_ver ease, but that is -all. and mean  grains, grass seeds and other farm i while the stomach grows steadily  products weighed nearly \4 tons. j weaker. The work of digestion das' =������ ^ pends upon the blood and nerves and  Lord Byng, as executor, gets ������1,000] the only way to get rid of indiges-  under the will of Lady Byng's uncle, | tion    is   to   tone   up   the    stomach  Fandeli Ralli, while Lady Byng herself gets the bulk of the fortune of  ������557,000.  As another step towards augment-  tug its new western service, the  "Western Canada Airway Ltd. have  placed two monoplanes in operation  on its prairie passenger and express  line.  through the blood, to do the work  nature intended it should do. The  one thorough way to do this is  through the use of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills, which renew the blood,  strengthen the nerves and enable the  stomach to do its work with ease and  comfort. Neglected indigestion  means prolonged misery. If you have  any of the symptoms of this trouble  try the tonic treatment with Dr. Wil  liams' Pink Pills at once and you will  The Japanese war office has asked   be "gratified with tlie results.  Among the many wbo have found  new health through the use of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills is Mrs. Ada  Webh, R.R. No. 3, Prescott, Ont., who  for an appropriation of ������2,750,000,  spread over a three-year period, for  use in perfecting    air    defenses    at j  Kyoto,   Osaka   and  Northern   Kyusi-  hu.  The post of American ambaassador  to England may be offered to Myron  T. Herrick, present United States ambassador to France, according t<r an  unconfirmed report circulated  Paris.  says:���������"For a long time I went  through the tortures of nervous indigestion; I call it" torture because no  other -word can describe what I endured. If my stomach was empty 1  retched. If I took food I vomited. I  did not sleep, and i. was steadily  in | growing weaker. I doctored for  'months but with no benefit. One day  my husband said,  as  the  treatment  cabinet' you have had has not helped you, why  ' not try Dr. Williams* Pink Pills.      1  consented and he  got me  a supply.  The treasury    board    and  council having  approved the absorp- i  tion of the Standard Bank of Canada! After I had been taking the pills for  by the Canadian Bank of Commerce,  on recommendation of the minister  of Finance, the Standard Bank has  gone out of existence.  "Mrs. Green says she can't understand why her husband isn't well and  out of the hospital long ago.  ''She hasn't seen the nurse who attends him."  A woman's instinct is that whicb  tells her she is right whether she is  or not.  a while I knew they were helping me  as the pains and retching grew less  and I sLept better. I gladly continued the use of the pills and in a few  months I felt like a new woman, better than I had felt for years, and able  to work for my husband and children  again. After such a wonderful experience how can I do anything else  but recommend Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills."  If you need a blood-building tonic  begin taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  today. Sold by all medicine dealers  or sent by mail at 50 cents a box by  writing The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  Husband (reading latest about  radio-television): "My word! This  opens up some wonderful possibilities,  dear."  Wife- "Yes, my love! Won't it be  nice for me to be able to sit here and  watch you working in your office  when you're kept there at nights!"  Northern Alberta Boys'  and   Girls'*1" Swine  Club  First Prize,In C.P.R. Competition la  Won By Members Of Club    .  At Willingdon  First prize in the Canadian Pacific  Railway Competition In the Boys' and  Girls' Swine Club show for Northern-  Alberta, was woftby Parafte Lazu-  ruk and Harry Strynadka, members  nf fh������������ Swl-fi.pi r^l������������v������   s%fc Willimo-ctejii.  on  the  New  Canadian  Pacific   Railway  Cutknife-Whitford line.  Second prize went to Benny Fiaads  and Bernle Kobltzsch, of the Hardis-  ty Club, and -third, Thurston Smith  and Erwin Berguf, of the Sedgewick  Club.  Handsome medals were presented  to members of the winning team by  Superintendent George Fox, of ���������the  Edmonton Division of the Canadian  Pacific Railway. Both members of the  team are of Ukrainian descent and  are sons of prosperous farmers in the  district. Each of the boys is 17  years old, StrynS;dka is in grade ten  at Desjardlis sciiool, and Lazaruk. is  working on,his father's farm.  The Willingdon team will proceed  to Calgary where they will compete  with the winners of the Canadian Pacific Railway . competition in the  southern part of the province, for the  trophy awarded to the highest scoring team from any point along Canadian Pacific railway lines in Alberta,  and a trip .to the Toronto Royal as  guests of the railway.  Local officials of the railway companies, of Provincial and Dominion  departments of agriculture and livestock interests, are well pleased with  the successful results of the Boys'  and Girls' Club work during the past  season,- and credit** is given to these  clubs for much, of the, improvement  noted in recent years th the quality of  hogs shipped to market from many  districts in tne province.  :A'"Dbuble -Escape  DOCTOR'S DAUGHTER'S STORY  Explanation and Comments  Paul's Request, 21.37-38.  earlier ves*ses of this chapter. Paul is  standing on tlie stairway leading from  the outer court of the temple up to  the Tower of Antoala, and before faini  is Claudius Lysias, ? chief captain of  the bandvf "May I say something unto thee Z'P courteously Paxil asked,  speaking" in the Greek language. In  surprise Lysias asked in his turn,  "Dost 'thou andw Greek?** ''  "And was it not a needless surprise ? Paul was a university man. He  was cultured to his finger tips... He  had one of the greatest brains of history. We all often reproduce the role  of the Chief .Captain. We were  amazed how well read and intelligent  was that unassuming roan. But our  surprise was needless. Assumption Is  not cultured The s'ni������"i*ua! "usliiv of  men and women often surprise ** us.  We say, "I never thought that man  was such a Christian.'* "I never  dreamed that- woman could have been  such a heroirte amid sorrow." But we  did not know them any more than  Lysias knew Paul. And we did not  know their inner life of devotion to  tho Saviour of the world. We knew  not their prayers, their unseen sessions with their Bible, their gracious  investiture with the Spirit of Christ,"  ���������Dihsdale'T. Young.*  "Give me leave to speak unto the  people"���������this was Paul's request, ot  the Chief Captain. "Getnae safely out  of this, away from this mob," would  have been the anxious plea of most  men in Paul's position, and perhaps  it was surprise which led Lysias to  allow Paul to speak to the howling  Jews below hirn.  before   me,    aiid  __ Another xoronio homo provides evidence ***������ 3ic*������ s. sizzi^Se ^"t- ec5s**cl* **-**J  bruise, may pave the way to deadly  blood-poison, and how vital 3a the need  for ksssping Zasa-Buk, B.b=rays handy ?  When called upon at 3, Bushness  Avenue,' Mrs; J.''It. Zealley, daughter  -of tbe late Dr.Sevan, of St. Davi<Fs,S.  Wales, Baid:-:���������*.tMy.boy Alfred scratch- ���������  ed his leg with the brass tag of a shoelace. A. nasty poisoned-sore developed  and it defied all the usual ointments.  Hearing splendid reports about Zam-  Buk I decided to give it a trial. To my  {great relief, the balm Boon caused healing to set in. All inflammation and  poisonous SHattst" w9.? ������y������clr!v removed  [-_   TA-��������� ho :A.^'';. AA j':!',?-rV^yyiZ J. A^.imA'A .  uy  2.ci.iu-j3UK, miu n   hcjucu   tu-s oQFS  without leaving a ecar.  "Again when I fell over a steel fender  and injured my knee badly.f Zam-Buk  "?'a!pa^*Ba*-,red^  : fry-as v������it������&=oi^nionytl������^f^lya.n operation could remove the mass of inflammation and pus.v But I again pinned  my faith tdv Zam-Buk, and it cleansed  and healed the wound."   All druggists  , and stores aell Zam-Buk at -jBityt cents  per hox.. equally valuable ������cr *scs  pinipiC5��������� cuta. uurua, etc.  Tomb Of Columbus Found  It May Be  Urgent  England ��������� Ireland���������Scotland!  France ��������� Belgium  When you visit the old folks thia  Fall, enjoy the unsurpassed comfort,  cuisine ond service of a big White  Star Ship  I/OwestTRatcs of "this Year  Montreal���������Glaaeqve���������Belfatl���������Liverpool  itoftlnn        Nov. 17  Mmtrea.���������Sauthampto*~-IIavre~Lo*dm*  Marantic    Nov. a*  Halifax���������Plymouth���������Cherboure���������Antwerp  PcmnlaKicl   Dec*   2  X*A|>l.eLn<c3      HJoc.   19.  ltaU}ax���������Qut*MtOWH~'Livtrpool  Sal tic X>������c������ IO  JTalifa x��������� Gla itow���������lUl/ast���������Liiifrpoel  Npcciikl Conducted 'i'ruina  WlnnipcjJ Direct to Stcamcrn  Por compute information, photti wrlt$ or call  334 Portoa������ Ave,. Wlnn'tvec. Man,  |j������ind IIMtt.. iSt.tp.ry, Mt*.  (--.���������tiudu llldft., tikmlistoon  l^cUic llUld., Vmicouvsr, B.C. 261  *l^#I***wJI'*JCr:fe������^#f,/lN',������^^Ji������* Am^iAmf-!  CA,NAMAK.SER������ICE1  Natlon-wkle Fame. ��������� There is  scarcely a corner of this great Dominion where the merits of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil have not been  tried and proved, It is one of the  world's most efficient remedies for  sore throat, lame back and many other ailments arising from Inflammation. Rubbed on the skin its healing  power is readily absorbed, and It can  also be taken internally.  Hostess (to curate at the children's  party): "Will you give' them your  fc-ong now, Mr, Meokhi, or shall wc  allow* them to enjoy themselves for  another half-hour.?"  "Great duties   are  great songs;  And whether crowned or crownless  when I fall.  It matters not, so as God's work is  -   done."���������Alexander Smith.  Paul's Address, 21.30    to    22.21.���������  Then Paul, torn and biefeding as he  was, and chained    to    two    soldiers,  stood upon the stairway above  that  howling mob who were thirsting for  his blood,  himself perhaps  the  only  calm, man there, and addressed them  in their own language,    Aramaic,    a  dialect of the Hebrew.      He defended  himself from the charge that heywas  an enemy of the people,  of the law,  and of the temple. He told them th6't  he was an Israelite, and though, born  in Tarsus he  had been  educated in  Jersualem, at the feet of their famous rabbi Gamaliel. He had been most  zealous in persecuting the Christians,  had even started for Damascus with  letters from the Sanhedrin allowing  him to seize and bring back in chains  all the Christians he could find. Many  of those  to  whom he, was speaking  must have known and recalled these  facts.     "Next, he wished to defend his  Christian faith, and    he    told    tliem  about his wonderful conversion, about  his interview with Annanias and t&e  restoration  of his  sight,  and about  his return to Jerusalem and his baptism.     If the Crucified Jesus liad appeared to him in such power, then he  must be,the Messiah whom he, as a  Pharisee, had so longed to see; and  if the Risen Jesus is really the Messiah, then "Paul must as a righteous  Israelite, yield him willing obedience  and bear his witness for him.  Yet another aim had Paul, the aim  of all his preaching; Ho would win  even that mob over to a favorable  opinion of this Jesus who could  change In a moment of time a bigoted Pharisee into an active Christian.  And finally, he justified, his work  among the Gentiles as tho fulfilling  of the express command of his Lord,  "    ' m  Worms feed upon the vitality of  children and endanger their Uvea. A  simple and effective remedy is Mother Graves' Worm. Exterminator.  Mementoes Indicate His Burial Near  XSadajoz, Spain  A commission sent by the Academy of History to investigate wh.at is  claimed by some to be the tomb of  Christopher Columbus, at Oliya de  Jerez, forty-five miles south of Bada-  joz, Spain, reported that there were  traces in the Church, of Santa Maria  Grecia, indicating mementoes of Columbus. The commission also stated  that a number, of stones had been  found with the inscription; "Here lies  Christopherus-^v Sanchez Enriouez,  Grand Admiral of the Oceans and  the Lands by Him Discovered, born  1411." Bnriquez is contended by sonie  authorities to have been the real  name of Columbus.  An Old Reliable  For fifty years Minard's has  heeo. efiective for bruises,  cuts, stiffness and other pains.  imamaiuii  His Explanation  District "Visitor���������To what do you  attribute your great age ? Oldest Inhabitant���������Well, for the first seventy  years of my life there wasn't no motor cars, an* for the last thirty years  I've been confined to the house.  ���������goo  mffh  a  mm  IGCKJCTtOMJ  iMUMlwWk'J  3 ttrijwmmi 1  mmmi*  lyrupttlar'  il  A.  N".     W.     U.  J 7M>  Useitul In Cawip.���������Explorers, surveyors, prospectors and hunters will  find Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil very  useful in camp. When the feet and  legs are wet and cold it is well to  rub them freely with the Oil and Lhe  result will be the prevention of pains  In tho muBclos, and should a cut, or  sprain bo Biiatalticd, nothing could bo  bettor an a dressing or lotion.  Grocer "Yea, liuly, thet^e tiggw are  fresh from the country."  Suspicious Customer���������"What country?"  air-era-, i old* vvlIN .Mtuum'*. jLinnii^ni".  Coildrcji Cty  for It  Castorla Is a comfort when Baby la  fretful. No sooner taken than tho little ono is at oase. IC restless, a fow  drops soon bring contentment. No  harm done, for Castorla is a ,baby  remedy, meant for babies. Perfectly  safe to give thc youngest infant; you  have tho doctors" word Cor that J It Is  a vegetable product and yoti could uao  It every day. But it'������ in an emergency  that Cantor I a moanB most. Some night  when constipation mudt bo roll<*v<>d���������  or collo pains���������or other suffering.  Never bo without It; -some mothers  keep an extra bottle, unopened, to  make sure there will always bo Castorla ln tho house. It Is effective for  older children, too; read the book  that comes with it,  .i!-#si-^M^  Ik^^^Eisf s**- iSmmC^^ JBBSSI BS58*L������^^^iJS^5 B  ���������IWIiilltfitl^^  Prominent Health OfllclalB  Four prominent Canadian licaltti  officials; have been appointed to the  Connn night Laboratories Fellowship a  In the School of Hygiene, of the University of Toronto. They aro Dr. R,  B. Jenkins, Edmonton; Dr. P. W.  Jackaottj Winnipeg; Dr. P. S. Leader,  DatUoford, Sask.; Dr. HJva Madcr,  Kentvillc, N",S. Tho fellowship's worfc  ostablished last year for thc purpose  of Increasing tho number of public  health -workers in -Canada.  I OF TAR  fle. COP L.M  4-27  Sold in uetttrous she bottlea by Healers everywhere.  The J. 1* Mathiou Co., Propi., Shcrbroolce, Oue.  L/VDIES WANTED���������To do plain  and light sewing at homo, whole  or spare time. Good pay. Work sent  any distanco, charges paid. Sond  stamp for particulars. National Manufacturing Co., Montreal.  Tho re i������ no poisonous ingredient In  I-TollowJiy'B Corn Remover, nnd it can  be lined without danger or injury.  "What are you doing In that trots,  professor V  "I'm hanging myself,"  "But you must put tho ropo around  your xiock,"  "I trlodi tlhat, but I could not  breathe."  *A**gsmmfri '" * t't1" "������������������,���������'i*"'���������������������.������������������������������  |V|-^.iv^ ^   in your spare ttmc  I *   <8t) maittii hand oolarlntt 0brt*lwuM  J        0������rtU���������taiotuUnt.   hl������ta3y   pcotlU.bla  htAits, Uamt in. 10 rmtna.���������oroiiNiDtg  u*)U������vlt������<l.  Writ* lor fra* 1nfonfl������.Uws  Dipt. Id Th* B.O. PrlnllM ������. "Lltlio LM  j    801 Hauler f.U.V.n.������M.r. Q.O^  IJtllllllEllIlIllllllIllIllIlIlllllllllllHIIIIIIIUi  ^ ^ WW        ^mmmW  Mlnivril'H   Unhnent  llrulh****.  IImmiIh   CiiIh   ami  ���������   II   you   aro   mirrcrlruj   trom  fttiy   ot  ' lh<t nllmenta of your rex,  KOTAU will  i rellavo    them . poHlllvol/    X>y   j������laa������aiit  : bath treatment wUlmut tnlclnrt mnnaoat.  : Ints pin������ or liquidn. Ofttn <roc������lom from 53  : tho    mental    and    pliynlcnl    dopreemon 5-  : L:u.u������ml Uy ������tolayatl <mul gainful menatru- ~  : rttlon,   JcitcorrlsocB.  n.nd   etilllng   08   tne as  : womli. KOTAD tetlovoB lliw conaoatlon. S3  ; ton������M U������u jmrviiH,   a ail  finulum   clrculm- rs  5 tion normal.   Write. ������ncloaln������ ������ri*;o fa.00 -5  ; for full *������������������ paclen.-j������ in pitiin wrupixsr. as  :     UWI'lfJiit" NAi^fci ���������6MISAN������ . ������������  5 311 Confedaratlon J.I*o Dlda-. Wlwnlpao 5  ^iicntmmeiaiRiiiiimiiiiitiitiiiiiiiiiMiiiiriitir  im  .A3  MM  Pi THE   KEVTEW5, CRESTON,   B.    <X  */������~<r  fi  Always Reliable  Sold by kit Grocers  W&^M^M^^^MM^MM  CKAjfi'ER \il.  WiWi^i^^^^^&^Mti^^  ii  THE CRIMSON 1  *ST3* tn.r^.r*rt  '"���������,'������������������'������������������BY. w-''f'"  ALJ33X. PHILIP  n  II  LPl&USh<i&:b*r Special jtVmrang������ment  With Thomas iUlen. Publisher.  ������������������*"   TorontOi Ont.  CHAPTER VI.���������Continued.  "Thank you," the older man replied  gravely. "Our population is made up  of people from all parts of the world.'  as oiir native-born are few. A cosmopolite is mor^ or -less indifferent to  the future of the country in which  he resides. 'Get the money" is unfortunately the slogan of maiiy of our  business men, who make no attempt  to build for the future. Until such.  ' time as there, is ingrained in the  hearts of our citizehs a true love for  our Province* until such time as our  cities and towns forget petty bicker^  ings and jealousies-and work together and harmoniously, then���������and only  then���������will British Columbia become  what Nature intended, the crowning  ���������jewel of the British Empire."  Janet's guests arrived in groups of  two and ythree unitil about twenty of  Vancouver's younger set were scattered ahout the largerobins. In introducing Donald to her friends Jan-  eb_felt a warm glow of satisfaction as  sKe?sawv������he many glances- of-keen- interest directed"' toward her stranger  guest. -    --.  A ^lender girl with - elaborately  coiffed golden hair, looking like- a  white butterfly, fluttered to Janet's  side and shook a reproving finger in  her face. "Fess up now, Janet," she  pouted* "how long have you been  hiding this handsome man? "Who ia  this Prince Charming,"  "Curiosity killed the cat," was  Janet's evasive reply.  Donald had no penchant for social  functions,"''but this lively-' party was  a grateful respite from a whole winter -of lonely evenings, and he entered into the spirit of the occasion  "* ivhole-heartedly.  "a A game of whist and then the big  rooms were cleared'and they danced  until a late hour. At Donald's request Janet sang" for them.   Her rich  contralto voice'seemed to fill tiae  room and set^lne,,^r,'pulsing with  ^weet h.annoi'ry;;;^'rShV^ang|4i song, of  love and passion'that'*.s������>ein.Qcl to bear  Donald into another world. As he  ilpurned tlie final "sheet and the last  liquid note travelled through the  rooms he  roused himself ns'though  HELPED DURING  HIPPIE AGE  Woman Praises Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound  Surnla, OnL���������"1 am willing; to  answer letters from othor women, to  tell them the wonderful good Lydia  E, Pinkham's Vegc-  tsiblo C oin p o u n d  dtd.me. I cannot be  thankful enoughior  tho boneflta I received during tho  Change ol life. T  do housework and-  my trouble m������do  me unfit to -work.  A   friend   advised    mo to try tho Vcg-  | ctabto Compound. I felt great relief ab  1 en ce������ began to regain my uppetitu, aiul  !wy nerves got better. 1 will recommend your medicine to -ull with fcrou-  ' bli>H I tko I Ihh1,"~~ Miia. Joiik Benson,  ���������* f"*������  'ft     r,firt'������*1n>l   *1+      "wwl*    rf>������4-wwl*������  AU*    i.H ���������   O t������. J~<W.U4 t*   Wi..|  im.44m.iiW0   \m.m.mmmm.^.  from a spell. That voice! How  strangely it affected him! He looked  down to find Janet's dark eyes fixed  on his.  "Will you please stag again ?"ykp  implored.- ���������"���������"���������������������������������������������,. "'���������������������������������������������  f'Thie sam^" she questioned softly.  He nodded. Donald's gaze travelled from the flying, white fingers to  the lovely face of the singer. As their  eyes met Janet's face flushed slightly,  and at the finish of "the verse she  changed quickly to a rollicking song  pf the sea. "All join in," she called  merrily over her shoulder.  . After Janet's other guests had departed Donald, Douglas and Janet sat  for an hour chatting by the large fireplace.  "May I go with    you   as    far   as  Squamish tomorrow?" asked Janet.  '   "Certainly, Sis."  "And when the railroad is through  I vs-ill visit .you," she added.  Douglas looked at her curiously.  Janet abhorred roughing it. Riding  around Stanely Park and an occasional game of ������������������ tennis comprised the  extent of her outdoor .activities. Douglas glanced at the clock and came  .quickly'to his feet. "I'd better hustle you home, Donald," he said, "as  we" have to be_ up early."  The tinted shade of the hall light  lent a soft radiance to the dark beaii-  ty of Janet's faoe and gave to her  eyes a deep and languorous glow.  "I have enjoyed every moment.  Thank you so .much," Donald said  earnestly. _ '  "I'm glad," she answered in a quiet  voice.  He took her hand and held it in a  strong pressure "I'll see you in the  morning?"  "Kes," she murmured softly.  The door closed gently and Janet  heard him run down the steps to the  whirring motor. She stood immovable until the sound of the car died  in the distance, then walked meditatively to the fireplace, sank to a big  chair and stared dreamily into the  dying embers. Idly she reached for  the evening paper and spread it on  her knees.  "Such, dignity and poise! He is  wonderful!" ahe whispered aloud. "1  must ask "Douglas more about him."  She lowered her eyes to the paper,  then came slowly to" her feet, a look  .of blank amazement on her face,  Smiling up atii'er was t^he face of the  man of whom she had been dreaming.  "CANADIAN CHAMPION"  "New Cariadianj;champion, whose  spectacular ��������� defeat of Garrieau  stamps' him as a master of flstiana  and places him in line to meet the  world's top-notchers."  A pugilist! And she had proudly  introduced him. to her friends! Why  hadn't Douglas told her? She threw  herself into a chair an<f gave herself  over ta a period of gloomy contem-r  platlon. 'i  Whistling softly Douglas shut off  the hall lights and entered tho room,  "Not in bed yet? You'd bettor-���������"  Ih spite of the late hour of his re  tiring, Donald-was up early and was  the first of the party to reach the  dock. Gillis and Andy arrived- soon  after, the^ latter staggering manfully  under his heavy pack, a rifle swinging  loosely in his hand.  Donald "stepped forward as Douglas  appeared. His face fell as "he saw  thai; he was alone "Isn't your sister  coming?" he asked.  Douglas avoided Donald's direct  gaze. He leaned over to .fumble"  needlessly with the straps of dis duffle bags. "She's peeved; saw your  photograph 'in last night's paper."  "I'm sorrv". said Donald obviousls'  distressed.  "Janet makes me tired," said Douglas Irritably. "What if you did fight  Garrieau? What difference does it  make?"  "Your sister's view-point is different,," ' answered Donald gloomily.  "You must be curious, to know more  ������-VK/*Vl**U      UAVy      *-r*JMfa t      Jf *-**  Ciifictira Treatment  For Dandruff  - ^*���������+��������� ���������������..������ n������ji. ^nri ������r.������n*������^7 -ri*������. iln f*iti-ir*va-7.=i   if^Ssrv  1^. ������... ....���������  ~V *> J   . ment ������ntil th������ -whole scalp has been treated,  Let tbe Ointment remain on for some time, over  night if convenient. - Then shampoo with a suds  of Cuticura Soap and warm water. (Do not rub  Soap on the hair.)' Rinse thoroughly. A light  application of Cuticura Ointment to the scalp  between shampoos is often beneficial.  rw 6y Kail.   Address Canadian Depot:   "Bt*n-  intrMkl."   Vrica,  Soap 25c.  Ointment 25 mxA SO*.  Iiqsm, IM., 3������oi  Talcum 26c.  Cuticura Sbaviras- Stick 25c.  ^y-\  ed their heavy wagons to the plat- aid and stood staring after the'pain-  form to be loaded with supplies. At j fully limping animal. Wearing tho  both   Sides   Of   the   track   Were   huge\ woods the iiOiSe Stopped Short, lilted  piles of ties, lumber and-rails. The  newly-arrived labourers Hoisted their  packs to their; backs and set off up  the road.  It was plain that this settlement  was not built for permanency;, it was  a typical mushroom-town.  The rough  **e^U,X %A       ^%Am4.1mmt..MQm  N.    W.    V.    -17S9  ho broke ot������ suddenly as sho turned  cold eyoa upon him.  -.'"Why didn't you tell iu& that your  friend Is a pugilist?" slip demanded  us she thrust the offending, aheot in  Douglas's hand, "In the gkyyo business!" ehc vwcnt on sarcastically.  '"^hat may bo your idea of a jolco, but  I don't see anything funny about it."  And without watting for au an&w-er  bhe iluag UersoJf ttngrUy from the  room,  Douglas lighted a cigarette, which  Iho smoked with short angry puffs as  ho walked Uio floor, Ho kicked viciously at an inoffensive footstool and  sent It hurtling across tha room,  ���������"Damnl" Olien throwing tho half-^  Hmokecfi clftnratta In thft ftrftplno**, h������  a witched ore the light and nought his  iKSd.  asked any questions." -a,..  "! have often wondered," admitted  Douglas; ' 'but*' if you wished me to  know you wodld teE me. I don't  give a h-ang who ypu are or what you  are.     You. suit me-" *���������  "Thanks, Doiig."  The shrill blast of the steamer's  whistle smote their ears.  "'Ere, you blighters!" shouted  Andy f roaa the top deck, "are you go-  in' on this blinkin' ptchie ?" ";  The lines were cast oiff, the water  boiled under>the steamer's st^rn. They  backed slowly from the dock, swung  about and headed for the Narrows.  The scores of screaming gulls that  accompanied th.em hovered over the  deck, their keen eyes on the lookout  for any bits of waste food^that should  fall in th-e steamer's wake. Boats plied  in and out, every kind of craft, from  small fishing-boat to ocean liner.  A'hright sunV beaming with ail the  warmth, and splendour of full morning,  bathed inlet and mountain in a  wide shower of gold. A: strong westerly wind bucked  an  outgoing tide,  the foam   of   tossing-   wave    crests  flashing white in the sunlight.      The  tumbling combers hissed and crash.-;  ed - against   the   sturdy  bow. of  the:  boat, causing her    to    pitch,   jerkily.  The salt breeze Shipped a glow: into  - the faces of tlie ;;party ^gathered near  jthe pilot-house and striimmedi noisily  through the   masts   and   superstructure.    A yacht-like passenger steamer from Victoria,    painted    a    pure  white, swept past them,  a  smother  of foam at her bow. A rakishly-built  tug trudged cityward with    a    huge  raft of logs in tow, a pillar of inky  smoke streaming over her bow.  Aav they passed tho sheer wall of  Prospect Point, Donald's thought reverted to his first meeting with Janet. Douglas, who had been studying  the shore through binoculars, passed  the glasses to Donald and pointed to  the bluff. At first he saw nothing of  special interest and turned to glance  at Douglas inquiringly.  "Janet," smiled Douglas.  Sure enough, he now saw a horse  and rider on the highest point etched  in a miniature agaihst the dark green  woods. Douglas waved a handkerchief, and Donald caught a flutter ot  white from tlie dizzy promontory.  His mind was filled with conjectures.  Why was she there? Had sho still a  kindly feeling for him despite last  night's exposure?  Janet could not herself havo explained "-her reason for being there.  Sho was iip early, stole quietly to tho  stable, saddled her horse and rode to  the Park. Biding steadily all" the.  morning, sho had battled with herself,  had summoned all hor courage to ro-  sist the spell this strange young man  hold over her, only to find that her  will was impotont.  As sho now wavocl .her handlccr-v  chief she strained her eyes in a vain  effort to single out Donald's tall form.  Suddenly a feeling of shame for lier  weakness camo over hor. "Can't  you forget him?" sho asked herself  irritably. "A prize-fighter!" Whirling her horse about she galloped  owiftly toward the City.  The Ronnie C, & L. CJa. were already operating trains to Choakamus,  twelve miles from the Coast. An  cnglno with two coaches was waiting  to convey the passengers���������-chiefly  labourers carrying blankets���������to "the  end of otcel."  At Cheakamna the atmowphcre wat*  tenflfl 'with activity. Englne������ shunted  back and fortlij the acream of a big  circular flsw crime from. *r������. -mill Hint  waa turning huge fir loga Into Uob;  m.ule-nklnners nhoutad an they buck-  our of green lumber. Heaps of tin  cans,** piles of waste lumber, land the  various parts of broken wagons?;littered the ground. The picturesque-  ness that Donald had expected to find  in this wilderness camp was lacking,  but ne was vastly thrilled by the stupendous power exhibited in the combined forces of men and machinery.  From up the line came the roar of  a terrific blast; the ground trembled  and sent rumbling echoes through Hie.  valley. A whole train-load of logs  were dumped into the mill-pond with  a crash that sent the water in a hissing wave that struck the opposite  shore and exploded in a seething mass  of dirty white foam. -The aii* seemed  charged with a dynamic energy which  caused the blood to tingle "ih the  veins.  In the yard of a stable a number  .of horses lay on the ground or,stood  weakly with drooping heads.  "Horse hospital," informed    Gillis,  to Donald's inquiry.  Donald moved to the fence, his  heart filled with. pity. Two men, one  carrying a rifle, entered tlie enclosure and walked to the side of a  handsome' big Clydesdale that stood  on splayed legs, his head lowered and  his eyes ruled with mute, agony. One  foreleg wasvterribly swollen, and a  long, livid wound showed on one pow-  erful?hiplf f ��������� ;-������������������' P'a*Sa  "Sorry, iPete, but Doc. sez he's got  to go," said the man "with the rifle regretfully, as he slipped a halter over  the stricken animal's head.  The man addressed as Pefee patted  the horse's head affectionately, f'1  bin driving old Bob for about six  years, Bill. We knows each other  like a book." He pressed his face  roughly to the horse's muzzle. "Don't  we, old pal?" he finished in" a muffled  ���������tone.'? .-..,���������  Pulling and coaxing they urged the  doomed animal through the gate.  "You needn't go, Pete," said the  man with the gun.  His companion stopped near Don-  hls head high, on his arched neck, and  sent but a clarion call that was answered by weak nickers from his  mates within the corral,  y A few men? glanced up casually,  then turned to their tasks. Work  went on as usual. The mill clattered,  drivers shouted, the engine bells  clanged���������only a horse .that was no'  more -Useful being led to his death.  An everyday occurrence in a con=*  struction camp.  (To Be Continued.)  Nervous and Run Down  The Least Nojse  Would Bother Her  Mrs. R. Burton, Oshawa, On*L,  writes:���������"Three years ago I was ao  nervous and run down I could hardly  bear to have the children make a  noise it would bother me so.  "A friend advised me to take  and after taking two boxes I began  to; feel stronger, looked better and  the color came back ihto my cheeks,  and now I am feeling fine again."  Price 50c. a box at all druggists  and dealers, or mailed direct on receipt of price by The T. Milburn Co.,  jVjlu.,   xuiuuiu, vjxtt.  Two Crops* Of Potatoes*  C. H. Imager, Professor (not of  agriculture but of languagees), in  Brandon College, haa grown two  crops of potatoes in one season. Both  crops were raised on the same plot  of land���������-the field being first dug up  and then planted.  Brlde-To-Be: "Well, what did your  friend say when you showed him my  photograph.?"  Her Fiance: "Nothing; he just  pressed my hand in silence."  The great problem is distribution.  Think of legs like that being wasted  on a kangaroo, far from street crossings.  Overse  fir Christ*,*  and return  $ 1C <��������� ���������  4mm yyg^r XuJr  ��������� TkinfClmg'  SOMKWlIEnE between Land'a  End and JollmQ'Groata thevo'a  M nnlghbouirhood you know,,. ���������  l^c^yonatUlcaU^Momft". See  ICAgam -thi* Yulotlde, and upend  m njMvry.old'ttinie Clirlaiznnrwltli  'ymx-V *mif* folk.9 ow������i" tli^rw.  And vemmnber, when, plnnnins  yonr trip* that Cunard nnd  Andhor~DoxuildBon aervic������k coxn-  fodrft and aocommodn tion nroun-  , ouvrpcuMcd.   Owr nastitd Xtan oiscm  famoua on the Atlantic iitnoe  1840. 91SS la tlie round trip fiuNi  for -comfortable Third Claaa ���������*>-  eonunodation. For your eonvea*  of Speelal ChrUtmM Sailing*.  , Ask. almut them.  ������0.  fbmnarturm from. Mfaltf*. wulJ3taBr.9  John thmrmaftsr.  See your local steamship agent, or wits  myjrMaww^ ***vnm**mA  210 MAIN* HTIIIQKT. WZNNlPISa  Hrfim-'Hn <������rt'l<**������������������; IVanrnn A; V,r\m   H1������ljy.p l*ort(*���������;*������   Av*>.,   %VM<i������������I [���������*���������[*;.  HtfaHttuaaaiirii THE  CRESTON  EMSTlEW  Local and Personal  For Sam:���������-Irish Spaniel pups. Alex.  Mirabelli, Creston. .  Dr. Liilie .spent the  w������ekend wilh  friends in Bonners Ferry.--  The membership of Creston  Valley  Post Canadian Legion is now up to 64.  i  Fob Sale:���������Kegistered Jersey bull,  5 years old, $50.    A.H. Pigotfc, Wynndel.  For Sale���������Purebred Chesapeake  pups, $10 each. John Ryckman, Creston.  John Garfield is on the prairie this  week, disposing of his last ear "of  apples.  *m:  rjijj-oitt ononf. the T!*A;i1e������**'iv-  ing weekend vacation at her home in  Nelson.  Geese Fob Sax.e���������Tame geese, live,  82.50 pair. G. Rbhacs, Wash nut  Creek, Sirdar.  Miss   Anna   Anderson   spent    tbe  Thanksgiving   weekend  with   friends  in Spokane. .    ,,.  F. K. Hurry, wa.8 a business visitor  at 'Spokane a few. days the fore part  of the week.  i    Bill Knie of SriSuxO is a Creston vie?-  Advance Showing of Xmas������ Lines  Already Christmas Gifts are coming to our shop, and  we  have had  to  out them   on  display as we are  mm. ^^ .W V  cramped for room.    Come in !    Look around !  PERSONAL CHRISTMAS CARDS  Should be Ordered by December 1st  We  have  two  books  to  select from.  I  THE REXALL STORE  ESTON DRUG & BOOK STOR  GEO. BU KELLY  I  It is time to be thinking over the Heating problem for the  coniing Winter, Gome in and let ns explain, and have our Prices  on Heaters���������Hot W������.t������*r, Stearu nnd "Warm Air Heating Systems.  If yon have an old Heating; Stove worth fixing np. bring it in  for relining. The. cost is only a. fraction of the price of a new  Heater,  When buying Pumps (single or double acting). Force Pumps.  Cistern  Pumps* Self Oiling Power Pumps, Spray Pumps and com  plete Spray OutSla, nome and see us. We are dealers in the  weUknown F. E. Myers. & Bros. Pumps, Hay Unloading Tools,  Barn, Warehoust* and Garage Doors, Hangers, etc.  Before the cold weather comes? let us install Hot Water for  you. Our prices are reasonable. Workmanship the best. Call and  see us about prices on Bnthrconi Outfits, complete, Kitchen Sinks.  Wash Basins, Range Boilers, etc.   . \  In Blae-ksnn thing we are able to take eare of your every need,  Carriage Repairs. Horseshning. Plow Repairs, Oxy Acetylene  Weld ing,. etc.    And everything in Loggers supplies.  S. STEENSTRUP  Blacksmith       Plumbing     Tinsmith       Oxy Acetylene Welding  *sr ^s,taftm: ys9ffl>?w  When in need of  Warmer Bedding  I5CC OUil* JD13X1JK.GCS  Grey Blankets at   5.00,   6.00,   $7.50  White All  Wool   Blankets  in     Scotch,     English     and  Canadian makes  Flannelette   Sheets*,    WTiite   or  Greyi  at 2.40, 2<>85,   3.00,  and $3.50 per pair  Chintz covered Comforters $3.z5  Men's Women's and   Children's  Sweaters���������Full Stock  w stcisoffE 8 i������rEEO.ei? x^ea.aei ss enrniajri s  fljiosBeiry  tor this week, a* gueat of M$. and Mrs.  rtr . tst.   ijjvctiMjr.  ' Miss l������yda Johnson who a Thanksgiving weekend, visitor with Cranbrook friends.  B. B. Stall-wood, piincipal of the  public school. e.pent the weekend at  his home in Nelson.  Mrs. W. L. Burner and daughter,  Lily, are visitors this week with  friends at Ain������$vurth.  W. Fraser of the Cresion .bakery  was ������, weekend visitar ab Spokane,  making the trip by auto.  ������>ensil M?������swell of Cranbrook, was  here for the weekend a guest of his  mother, Mrs. J. Max well.  For Sa;ub���������Double barrel 1 12 gunge  Stevens bhotgun. iii best condition,  $15.    P.O. Bo* 83. Oreston.  Miss Carrie of Nelson, a former high  school teacher at CJIreston, was a weekend guest of Mra, R. Stevens.  Miss Eva Holmes. Primary teacher  at* Taber, Alberta school, spent  Thanksgiving at her borne here.  Pigs For SAi^E-~Six weeks old Nov.  15th. $5 each;, vwill trade one pair for  ���������potatoes.    A. Ni Cqulin-g, Creston.  Anti Freeze, gen nine Maple Lienf, nt  S2.50 per gal Ion. Cars tested any  time.    Creston Drug & Book Store.  The 'November-trteetiiig of Creston  Valley Rod and Gun Club is called for  tonight; at 8 o'clookvat the  clubhouse.  Miss R. El. Boyd .of Macleod, Alta.,  was a weekend visitor at St. Stephen's  manse, a guest of Rev. and Mrs. W.  A.' Greer.  Chas. Moore, jr.. left on Wednesday  for Spokane, wherehp has procured a  position and will be remaining for  sometime. y ff"  Adam Robertson,? who is taking  fourth year high school work at Nel-  sonj_spent the weekend with  Mr. and  Mrs. S. A. Speers.? yp'  .   - ..-.���������    ���������      . .'..���������-.yj;i.    .���������   .      .  ������������������,  Allister Ross.   wSwir has  been  tele  graph messenger^at the C.P.R. depot  since earlv June.,was,.laid off at the  first of the month*.- ckv.'.'-- y-y?.-     P..  Next month's big attraction fs the  four-night Chanttmqua which opens  at the Grand Theatre. Thursday,  December 6th. There. is to be two  plays, a' music night and a lecture  with musical prelude.  W. S. McAlpine has a pen of Barred  Rocks entered in the egg laying con  test at Grand Forks, which stand  third at the end of the.first week.  The two leading pens are those' < f  Grand Forks fanciers.  barns   and    warehouse  - on     Sirdar  Avenue for sale.  The Ladies* Guild of Christ Church  will hold their annual bazaar on Saturday, November 24th. There will  be the uhuhS fancy work, .plain work,  home cooking and candy stalls. Mother  Patch Pocket will be on hand as a  special attraction for th^ children.  Atterccoon tea served. Doors open at  2.80 p.ra. * Everybody weicoine.  H, B. Staples, sates manager for  Sales Service, Limited, was, here a few,  days tbi& s-sjeek^.'.He esiisnates*tbat at  the end of November there were less  thiin 60,000 bosfea of Mcintosh Reds in  storage���������out of ���������& total crop of 1,200,000  boxes,  9s residents .of this district remembered friends in the Old Country with  a box of apples, which, went out in a  car from Creston Co-Operative Fruit  Exchange.on Thursday last.- This is  the most generous response of the  sort In OresiouVHiouor-y,  After 24 years using horses in connection with his transfer business,  ������H.?S. McCreath this week disposed of  his teams and is now. operating with  motor trucks , only. He , has two.  Fords    in   ch?u-fir*������ of-'Ardrey   Wilson  TENDERS FOB OLD BUILDING  Sealed tenders will he, received up  to Monday. November 28th, 1328, for  the 'fntu'ne bujldings -on'la-ots. 5 and 6,  Sirdar Avenue, .need, as iivery barn.  u<g{.f>g|. r*������. uvj-v' tendeP'Tiot necessarily  nccepitd. For,full information apply  BL S. McORBATH; Creston.  TENDERS FOR GRAVEL  Sealed, tenders will be received up  till Tuesday, November 20, 3&S%'fpr  hauling 450 yasds of gravel from the  Learutouth pit and . delivered within ^  the \ illage of Creston as fellows: 150**  yards on Hillside Road. 150 yards on  Vancouver Street. 105 yards on the  Cemetery Road. 30 yards on Victoria  Avenue." Gravel to be screened >nd  nothing larger than 2J inches to be  delivered. Lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted. For* full parti-  ���������M-iai-e fl\)������ly   B. F.  ARROWSMITH,  and Fred Waylett     He iss offering his ''Clerk. Village of Creston.  Every Child ylNteeds  G&reaA B  r.^l  Ui.  company   i Tn 'u  ::"j^L^z:r^.'m^:ss::sfm*sp:si^m  For Saxs���������Edison Victrola and' 25  records-; 50 potato sacks, kindergarten  set, three, sets.irons, _c,ooking..utensils.  Mrs. W. K. Brown.' /  Wanted~3 or 4 h.p. gasoline engine  mgst be in good running order and  priced right-for'cash. Write Box 63,  Creston PostofBce..--!?    ���������- -:,-���������  FOR SaLEt���������Pedigeed Rhode Island  Red cockerels, $10 each; some of these  are from mothers laying 264 eggs  yearly}    A. Comfort, Creston.  Clarence -Maxwell, s-who is visiting  his mother, Mrs. J. Maxwell, left on  Monday for Oranbi-ook, where he will  spend a few dayp with his brother,  Denzil. A  Provincial police H. W. McLaren  is  driving a new Ford  coach   purchased  at the Premier garage; having dispos  cd  of   his  ChevVolet   to   C.   Blair   of  Canyon.  The B.C, Telephone Company had  a construction crew at work at the  first of the week (stringing a new  copper wire between rCreston and  Procter.  High water mark for a church  dinner   intake   was   registered    hy .thel  Presbyterian Ladies Aid on Thiusday  night  lust  when   their   usual  thanks-  tfiving Jspreacl   brought in almost 890.  Farming First���������The Family Herald  and Weekly Star, Montreal,* Canada's  National Farrh' Journal, and a home  magazine Included. A year for a dollar or three years for $2.    Wonderful!  In connection with the grandmothers* tea given by .th������- Womens'  Institute last Friday afternoon, tho  invitation list prepared showed there  were nlmowt 100 grandmothers In the  district,  Major Mallandaine left, on Tuonday  on a viBlt at Victoria a������.cl Vancouver,  and will Iks in the latter city at the  end of the week for a meeting of the  executive of the B.C. Conservative  Association.  Rvery iwpue of the Family Herald  and Weekly Star of Montreal is worth  tne year'h suliHoription price to the  farmcru of Canada, and farmers' fam  llietv rejoice In gelling the addition of  a superb magazine.  Unfavorable weal her obtained on  Friday night and In lionaequuncn the  turnout nt  the  Legion  dance  in the  Grand Theatre bjklli mm*, who not up tei  line usual Htandard.^About 75 coupled  were in attendance.  No matter how warmly you wrap up  your boys and girls they can't be welVand  ''������������������-.���������-    happy unless their little bodies glow with that  inner heat derived from the right cold weather food.  Your family doctor will certainly tell you   this  is true.  Quaker Oats or Wheatlets  Served piping hot for breakfast supplies the fuel and  energy needed to fortify against the elements common in  these days of extreme temperature changes.  Just unloaded a car of Five Roses  Flour, Milt Feeds, &c.  Creston Valley Go-Operative flssn,  GRESTQM  Im Stores  E-B16KS0SS  ���������NTM  9SS  Suits for Hard to Pit Men  "V^TE are not "eke������ry" of you tall men, -short  v ���������   ones, slim ones or stout ones*  In fact, we take more pleasure .In fitting you  luard^to^flit follows tSisn w������ dio ���������h.o estsjr on������s������  After allt It la easy to fit the easy-to-fit, but It  takes real designing, ������xpeiienced ccuttlng, and  careful tailoring to fit you hard-to-flt men.  Heal Quality Suits���������TuU? Qtsaranteed  arms  'WELL-  II  Represented by  -# '   ������fa 3Bl.il H> 'WraW^ Jm* mm\mA****f JmmmAm*JF  rUL    AtKlaW'  I  0it*t*M,-mMt.������vH


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