BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Nov 23, 1928

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175297.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0175297-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0175297-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175297-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0175297-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0175297-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0175297-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 VlV-    r  ^tV'W^SiT*^ '" -   *r* r ���������-*���������������������������������������������  \  /  ^<t������y     *-S  tn    wt.    "���������������   ~^n ^r    ^a nr- Bj-oa -������. ^rsr     *a*fe.   **���������>&.    w  ������ tH1 W  Vol  XX.  CKESTQN, B. C, FftiPAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1928  No. 42  Joan  Miss Joan Kemp, who has been  visiting friends in Cranbrook for the  past three weeks, returned on Friday.  En route to California, Mrs. Mead  was a visitor with Mrs. T. W. Bundy  ���������CV���������    ���������     4Sm.mmm     mj   A.^.K    tmt   &Q1V    UlCJiJrna  Lloyd Cartwright and Boy Dickson  left- for Cranbrook on Thvraday last,  where they are receiving medical attention.  Cameron   &  Sang-,  his usual ^ business  making the presentation -and Be������������ie  Hurl .sending the address, launch Wus  served by the Mission Band and the  affair was much enjoyed by all.  J. G-. wearmouth is still- enlarging  his poultry operations, and has under  construction an 18 x 30 foot addition  to his poultry house. He specializes  in White Leghorns.  Chas. Bliss of Porthili is having his  picture; shows  regularly esse & week  ,tt4   f/^ta  crtoif-o tan an  local entertain-  1928 Ck-RiitaUftfti-ft  Sure to Please  . The Anglican Young peoples9 Asso*  ciaticn   were hosts  and  hostesses   to1  about 50 couples on Wednesday eve  ning last, when they entertained with  '  ���������        J.m.~.n,  t-U~  bUV.  T>....to.U    CI.  4.   .A.   .^  4~2m ,.r.4.1r 4.  Bert.. Sang,  of  Cranbrook,  made  cail at. JUt-lCK������uu wu .iuu7Su������jr  Me Adams,    . representing      Marshall  Wells, was a business caller on Fi iday*  J. E. Healey got back on Friday last  from the prairie, where he has been  helping- with the harvest.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Staples got  back from Cranbrook on Thursday  last, where they have been visiting  friends, while their son, Richard, was  a patient in St Eugene hospital.  Miss Charlotte Speaker, who spent  the past few months holidaying with  her parents and helping with apple  harvest, returned to Nelson on Saturday, where she will spend the winter.  O. Manning of Fernie was here on a  business visit this week,- and was. a  guest at the Erickson Hotel.        ������ ?  Sam Fraser is raising a little dust  these days���������clearing up another acre  of land on his tract on the road to  Kitchener,  R. J. Long returned this week from  Vernon, where be has been attending  a quarterly session of the directors of  the Associated Growers.  Mr. and Mrs, * Percy Boffey ~* and  family. Mr. and Mrs. jGeo. Hobden,  and Alf. Boffey, are leaving this week  -^���������.^jSt-fc ,-foj* *" 0ag$$&&ui&__ Casl5*L_^y ancT  propose rt-maimng in the aouih^tTntil  uhbut April. *  vm* a *.***ff^m*.  nob to conflict' with  ment effort.  Local hunters hare been having big  luck with the deer during the past few  days. AmoiQfrat* those to bring tn-H.  supply of - venison are' Jeff, Kttott,  Jock McBohb. Mr. Brett." John Bedry  and the Vance boys.  Manford and Arvid Samuelson, Otto  Johnson and Leonard Olson .have returned to Lumberton, where they  have ii logging contract with the B.O.  Spruce Lumber Company.  Mr. and Mi-s. John Kelly were  visitors at Kimberley ao the weekend,  making the trip by auto.  Jonah Brubacker is :>.t work at present building a new house on hie ranch  here. ~* -      '  Miss Mui'iel Knott was a visitor at  Gtenlilly a few days at the first of the  Week.- f y-'yy  Mrsv C. A. Robinson returned to  "Trail on Friday after spending about  three weeks at the ranchfat Canyon;  Miss Tillie Hougland, who returned  recently from Kimberley, left a few-  days ago on a visit at Vancouver.  The Canyon Hall Association are  having a dance at the hall tonight.  9 A. D. Pochin . arrived from Nelson  at the end of the week, arid is spending a few days at the ranoh.  Andy Wickholm has just taken a  contract with the C.P.R. fur a supply  of several thousand posts which he  will commence taking out at once. -  Canyon Mission Band gave '���������������������������������  fare  well party for Will  Ridd  oh   Friday  night.    Other guests were the pupils  of the   senior room   from  whom   he  received  a  signet ring.   Holly   Bond  Mr. and  arrived at  vis.it with  Marshall.  Mrs. Bill . Kelly. of Elko  ..the end of the week on a  the hitter's   mother   Mrs.  Waiter JNickei has just taken delivery of a new Chrysler Plymouth  coupe from the Timmons garage.  Frank Martin, who is now located  at Stayeley, Alberta, arrived on  Thursday  on a visit with his parents  Principal Lukas of the local school,  left on Friday f"������r Fernie where he  spent the weekend, and while be attended the marriage of his sifter.  Mrs. J. H. Webster, wno has been  visiting friends and relatives at Saskatoon. Sask , and Calgary, Alberta, for  the past-five weeks', returned on Sunday..-': '��������� - -';;���������  Rev. Mr. Schuster, who is on a tour  of Alberta and British Columbia in  the interests of the work of locating  German, settlers, was a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Foerstei* at the weekend.  The biggest surprise party of the  season was that of Friday night last  when the invaders took posb-esskn of.  tbe Marshall home and proceeded to  pass a very pleasant evening at dancing, with music by Mrs. Constable,  piano; Charlie Cotter ill, saxaphone;  Hector Stewart, accordeon; and Ron.  Smith and Bob Marshall, drums.  There was an excellent lunch ut mid  night, and it was almost 3 a.m. before  proceedings'closed.  Creston's four-bight Chautauqua  opens at the.Grand Theatre on Thursday. December 6th. and fxom present  appearances- will^be quite the most  popti.ar of the many tbat b;ive been  seen in Creston,  The opening -feature will be tne  three-act j comedy, "Let's Go Some,  where." This ia a'.stoiy of the modern  home in which the currents of the old  and the new meet in tragic conflict.  Tiie second  night   will   combine   a  Jtiiisivai   pt-Oj^ivituixie ttiiu levtui-e.     a wo  musical offerings will be of great  variety, including- whistling.numbers.  The lecturer is Charles H.Plattenbiirg*  a -well known authority on community  building whose .subject will������ be "A  Modern Tale of Two Cities."  On tbe third night the audience will  have the pleasure of witnessing --"Peg  O'My . Heart." .one i of the greatest  romantic dramas ever producrd.  For tbe closing night Chautauqua  offers "The Massey Five," who bring  a program of classical- and oldtime  violin work -..together with modern  melodies that .will please all lhvers of  music. They pretoen t an endless variety of musical selections that, are sure  to make closing night the most attrac'  tive of the four. _;  Season tickets will he on sale next  week at $2 for adults and $1 for child-  icu,    -vvit,������������   itHx.   fcAurn..      luc giiuFHilLiiro  are also planning, to have-a block of  reserved seats that ean be bought for  the four nights, or for single prograin-  mes. ,   _ .*  were provided with fancy hats and  balloons and several novelty dances  were  held.      Mrs.   Lister's   orchestra  SUppiIEu t������i6 JijUSIC  Sealed tenders will be received np  to Monday, November 26th, 1928, for  tlie frame buildings on Lots 5 and 8,  "Sirdai- Avenue, ^������sed as livery barns  Highest or any tender not nt-cesisarily  accepted, ifor toil information apply  H. S. McCKEATH, Creston.  The Anglican Young People's Asso-  Kub Wc.g.ri   v.a(^T>jvjini9ofl  wi������*H   ^he  VS.   *.c..^,^.mm4t  [ Q B Q O   D^��������� U M W ^S mm iLWrn*.  \m E2y* ^fflh  I g (g g "J *U Hg       mj H BJ 1 EJBj  Send a Gift to Friends or  or Relatives across the  line from our Catalogue  of Gifts from a High  Class Shop in the United  States. There will be no  duty, and the prices are  very reasonable. Send  your own personal greet"  ing and address label.  Sirdar  Oreston DrugMookSfora  GEO. H. KELLY  Mr, and Mrs. J. Pascuaao left on  Thursday on a visit with the hitter's  parents, Mr. and'Mrs. Coopet, at Trail.  C. Neil left last week for Lethbridge,  Alberta, where he is assisting Mr.  Crosp, photogrpher. ,������  Rev, A, and Mm Gariick of Oreston  were here for Anglican Church service  en Sunday evening.  Mr. and Mrs. Carey of Vancouver,  formerly of Crowsnest, were Sunday  visitors with Sirdar frieruia.  Mr. nnd Mrs. J. Cameron and  daughter, Rita, were visitors at Nelson  over the weekend.  Sid MeCabe and Bobby- left on Sunday for a visit at Spokane,  Mra, Wick of Sumus, Wash., arrived  on Monday ou u viwit with lieu daughter, Mrs. Gillie.  Mrs. S. PaBOuxzo and daughter.  Route, arrived homo on Monday after  a two weeks'* visit with Nelson friends.  No t'ni an Back on left on Sunday on a  visit with Cranbrook friende.  Mr. !������.ud Mvp. BUM'.twrmwi nnd Mw,  Mai-vln were at Crouton on Wednesday evening lat>b for the Miittonio at  home,  W&nhtiGB  i ���������,-  Mrs. John Bathie and Mr. and Mrs.  ^fcNfsTi, Who^h^eiieen holidaying afc  Vancouver, returned home last week  Willie Wood was a Cranbrook visit  or a few d-tys last week.'  Mrs. Gregory returned from the  coast last week, where she was visiting with her son, Stanley.  BiijOTH���������- On November 12 th, to Mr.  and Mrs. .1, Patrick, jr., a son.  Miss P. Fox all left on Sunday on a  visit to Nelson.  The Kill Kare Klub held its first  meeting on Wednesday last. The  officers for the forthcoming season  are: President. A. E. Towson; vice-  president, F. Hagen; secretary-treasur  er, Miss F. Wood.  Sale of work in old schoolhouse  Tuesday, 27th. 2.80 to 6 p.m. Work  stall, candy and novelty stall, refreshments. Result of draws will be  announced. Auspices Women's Auxiliary.  "Slumberland" musical fairy play,  in old schoolhouse. Saturday,* December 1st, at S p.m. sharp. . Admission  50 cents.    Children 25 cents.  The first snow of the season arrived  on Tuesday morning.  Littlejohn;    vice-presideut. Miss Joan  Kemp; secretary, Miss Marjorie Hamilton; treasurer. Miss Mary Bush:   ex  ecutive," Miss   Nora    Payne,   Charlie  Botterill, Bob Long jr.  Creston's first westbound shipment  of sheep went out on Saturday to the  Swift Company at New Westminster,  f here were about 800 of all ages in the  car, and most of them were from the  J,ie. Davis rancb. Mr. Davis has gone  -quite extensivelp into sheep at his  place in the Lister area. . N  To still further increase' the efficiency of his shop Sam Steenstrup- has  just installed a Harrison Calorific  cutting torch. The machine is operat  ed by acetylene gas and can cut a six-  inch steel bar in less than two- minutes. It is the only machine of the  sort between here and Calgary.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  are having their usual Thanksgiving  chicken dinner at the church hall nest-  Thursday evening, from six to eight  o'clock, with an admission of 50 and  25 cents. Following the dinner there  I will be a concert in the church to  which the admission is 25 and 15 cents.  .."-The   I.O.D.E.   at   Fernie   has    juht  H. M. Parker of Yahk, & former  principal of Lister school, was a week"  end guest of Col. and Mrs. Lister.  The Community Society .are having  a court whist and bridge drive at the  schoolhsiuse on SaturdH,**- u!**-*hfe at 8.3Q.  Admission 25 cents.  .  The gravel supply at the former  Head ranch is running low and before  the end of the week the supply for  this season's roadmaking will be on  the haul fiom the Lyon rancb.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Mai tin    Byrne    of  untebee. Wash., arrived iast week  on  a  visit with  the iatter's mother.  Mrs. A. Stuart Evans.  The whist drive at the Huscroft  school' last Saturday night was only  fairly well attended, with the prizes  going to Mt. and Mrs  Ed. Smith.  John Finlay, who left here about  three weeas ago looking for a .^sntei'e  job, has pulled up at Silverton, where  he is at work in one of the mines.  Rev. R. E. m Cribb of Creston was  here on Sunday afternoon for a  United Church service at 4 o'clock,  which was well attended.  Miss Curtis, principal of Lister  school has the children hard at practice for a closing concert at Christmas  time.  John Bird was a Thursday and Friday visitor at Cranbrook .where be  attended special sessions of the  -Ancient Order of Froesters who were  favored with a visit from Archie  Martin, high court secretary, proceed^  ings winding up with a banquet.  Fred Powers, who has been working  at Mullan, Idaho, for some time past*  arrived home at the end of the week.  made its aonuardJslft6iaf.iSa"t3r^ri2e������^5;  to public school scholars* in that town  who .took highest standing in Canadian history at the Midsummer  exams. It is pleasing to note that  Eric,' son of Mr. and Mrs. C G.  Bennett, formerly of Creston, captured first prize.  Local and Personal  Up to the end of last week 255 cars  of apples had been shipped from al]  points in the Creston Valley. An nn  offlciul estimate has it that about a  dozen cars are all thero are in storage  and that these will all roll before the  middle of Decenlbet.  D. C. Howell of Fort Qu'Appelle.  Sask., arrived on Monday and -will be  in chargo at tho Imperial Bank for the  next three months. Managei C, W,  Allan is leaving next week on an extended visit In Scotland.  It is officially announced that A. E.  Davios Is the new road foreman for  tho Crc*6i4jr,-Rc>������.u:ell fircm, fciicccodlng  J. D* Sp 1 era at tho end of Jnnt week.  Mr. Da vies held the same position  from 1024 until eaily In 1027.  Every editor an expert. Tho departments of the Family Herald and  Weekly Star, Montreal, aro all headed  by men of practical expericnco and  UflMon-wide f������**n*r���������l.h������t.*H why ll.Vi fii-nt.  in public esteem. The subcilptlon  price is only Si *t >*--<>-������ <n- llu^*- y<i<������iu,  for 02.  .The Ladles' Guild of Christ Church  will hold theii annual bazaar on Saturday, November 21th. Theie will be  the, usual fancy work, plain v.ork.  borne cooking and candy stalls.  Mother Patch Pocket will be on hand  as a special attraction for the children.  Afternoon tea served. -Doors open at  2.30 p.m.    Everybody welcome.  Fifteen tables of players were in  evidence for the,bridge party given by  Creston and Disti ict Women's Inali  tute in tbe Parish Hall on Friday  night, y The high score prizes went to  Mia. Geo. Young and Bob Crawford,  and the consolation honors 'were carried off by Miss Beth Putnam and  C. W. Allan. Lunch was served and  the evening thoroughly enjoyed by alt.  Dr. J. H. Rivers, advance representative of Canadian Chautauqun, met  the local committee this week and  affected the following organization to  put over Chautauqua programs here  on December 6, 7, 8, 10. President,  Rev, R. E. Cribb; 'secretary������ R. J.  Forbes. All guarantors are requested  to meet Saturday evening, 24th inat..  in the basement of Trinity United  Church, at 7.80 sharp.  At a special meeting of tho village  council on Tuesday night Beit Boffey  was awarded tho contract of hauling  about 500 yard ft of gravel for aut far-ing  Hillside and Cemetery Road** as well  as Vancouver Street, provided he accepts on the terms required by the  commisRioners. At tho 9iime meeting  Ardrey Wilson waa appointed, caretaker of the fireball and overseer of  village equipment until the ervd of the  year.  Rev. M. A. Schuster, who has jhst  completed a tour of Alberta at.d lirit-  itth Columbia, in the in Lores Lb of the  colonization effort of the North German Lloyd, wiih hero at the first of  the week and made an inhpection of  the Hator area ua a posnlblo new home  for a number of familieu from Ger-  m ny that the Lloyd firm aro desirous  of placing in western Canada. While  bi'r'rt hti i������l������o lnv������������HlJjri;iit.f>tl noH������(li!HllfH  of getting ft tract on ICoytenay Flata  Tiotm Cn-ivUm jtit-ulauitsUuM Company,  Limited.      Mr.     BchuMter     Btrongly  Judging by   the   noise  created  by  aj^e fabroad tfies^^a^"'bnt^^fs6ir''  seems rather ecarce as few are having  any luck. One afternoon a resident  was heard to remark that the countryside sounded like Vimy Ridge on  April 9th.  Rev. A. S. Shuster, who is looking  after the interests of a German colonization society, completed an inspection of likely districts in A'.berta and  B.C. with a visit to Lister on Sunday,  when he was shown over the area by  J. Bird. Mr. Shuster was here at the  request of the provincial government  and states the intention is to locate  many hundreds of families in Western  Canada during 1029.  '���������-T ������������������������������������ ' '"��������� '������������������ y. "''" ;������������������ ���������"���������"���������"���������  favors the Sumas or Kootenay Flats  and is particularly taken with the  latter due to the lower price of the  land.  \msBtiiJI\^ff*fc.JCii^i  Trinity United Church Ladies  Aid aae having their annual  Dinner in  Trinity Church Basement  Thurs., Nov. 29  SIX to EIGHT p. m.  Offering you the most of the  best m tho eating Vme at  Adults 50c.    Oblldren 25c.  Under 10 years.  Dinner to be followed by  CONCERT  in the Church at 8 p.m.  Adults 2Bc.      Children Jttic. ������?*?*  t*ttrb.it.+*t,,,*i.mW,.*.ifr^ito^mm+.**r  '; ^Ai-Pl'SiP S..P-  11  ^rtto*^  **  i������ dobdtea"  ..'. Red ...Rose-Orange. Pekoe is  the best tea yea can buy  81 /n clean, bright Aluminum  ���������Robots In the Air  New "Device May Simplify Duties Ot  Airplane "Pilot  A new gyroscopic device for steering airplanes, successfully demonstrated in Germany, indicates that  one of the problems of safer flying  which, lias occupied the attention of  aeronautical engineers has been  solved.      In a test flight from Berlin  Troubled  ������������1IB  Painful Eruptions  Cuticura Healed  "I was troubled with, itchy, sore  eruptions on any head for over a  year. They were very cnsb&rsassissg  in company as I wanted to be  scratching all tbe time, and af I did  scratch them a'watery fluid came  from theiai. They were very painful,  and my haix came out ia patches.  **I tried many remedies during  that time but without success. 1  read an advertisement for Cuticura  Soap and Ointment so purchased  some. The irritation stopped after  one week's treatment, and after using three cakes of Cuticura Soap  and three, "bd-ses of Cuticura Ointment I was completely healed."  (Signed) Miss B. Ren dail, 309  Kensington St., St. James. Man.,  Sept. 7, 1927.  Cuticura Soap, (Ointment and Talcum are all you need for all toilet  u^es, Soap to cleanse, Ointment to  soothe, Talcum to powder.  Sample Sa.ah Er������ tw KsfL Address Canadian  Depot: "Stenkonse. tt<i, Kontreat." Price. So������p  ���������25c. Oi'������tm������nt 25 and SOc. "TalcoJti 55c.  Oiticvwa Sb&vins Stick 25c.  to Breslau, in -which three trans-Atlantic aviators participated, it was  only necessary for the pilot to handle  the controls during* the take-off and  landing-.      Once in tho air, the plane  Chicken Hatcheries For Algeria  Company plans To ."Establish Hatcheries At Several Points In th������  Province  A. chicken hatcher-"- on a i^rp-e pr.nle  is to he" establisHed in Alberta, according to L.. M. Gafetz, a member 0*1  tho firm of Canadian Hatcheries.  .Limited, of Vancouver, and a recent  visitor to Edmonton. He sttited that  the plan of the company- was to establish, eventually, hatcheries at several points in -.--.th������:. province, where  there is unlimited scope for, ;, baby  chicks" of liigh i^ttaiity strain; also for  eggs and poultry,,  ',���������>��������� AA:.:' :.'..,-: ^         ������������������ ,m*,e ttm, r  LAXATIVE FOR BABY  THAT "STAYS DOWN''  Baby'-s tiny system  rebels against  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  was guided by an -iron man" and foi-  castor oil and .strong purgatives; but  ,~*ro* +Krv ^-^4,+ ^.-.^-.-er,  cn<- *h-,r   +h������ iti    bore's a medicine that just suits him.  lowed the exact comae, set by   the in-} An<J ^.^^ the work quickly and so  --    -���������     -     ���������- 1 gently  mac  xsaoy    cioesn c    iwet    iu.  '' Pletcher'-s Castorla is soothing- cross,  fretful babies  and children  to  sleep  4..J.Kt.t4  V      ������3Vifc-  ventor, to its destination,  bilizing* devices have been, developed  for air-craft, but tills appears to  mark the most advanced step toward  lightening the duties of the pilot and  giving him more time for navigational details and other tusks.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 25  THE PKAVEBS' OF PAUL  Golden Test: "Rejoice always; pray  without ceasing; in everything give  thanks."-<-l Thessalonians 5.16-18.  Lesson: Acts ' 20.S6-3S* Romans 1.  S-10; Ephesians 1.15-23; 3.14-21; 1  Thessalonians 1.2-5.  unci making the. feverish, constipated,  upset ones well and happy, in millions  of homes today. Castoria is purely-  vegetable, harmless and endorsed by  the medical profession. Avoid imitations. The Chas. H. Fletcher sijgna-  ture marks genuine Castoria.  The world's heaviest meat"^. eaters  are the people of Argentines* They  average., S..1JS- pounds per year per person.  .The remains of a lost civilization  are being" searched for in Soviet territory. & They don't say who lost the  civilization, but we can guess.  3>evotional  Reading  4    Psalm  34.1-8.1  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  ALWAYS !N THE HOME  I  ROUP  Explanations and Comments  Paul Prays With the Ephesian Elders, Acts 20.36-38.���������Here we return  to the scene on the shore of Miletus,  our lesson three weeks ago. When  Paul ended his talk with the elders  who had come from Ephesus to meet  him, he knelt on the shore and prayed with them*. No doubt Paul was accustomed   to deepen   and   consecrate I |er.  his friendship with his co-workers by j pelletier, St. Dumas, Que., writes:  praying wiitr them  "More things are wrought by prayer  Than this world dreams, of.   Wherefore let thy voice  Rise like  a  fountain  for  me night  and day.  \   For what are men better than sheep  and goats  Once a mother has used Baby's  Qwn Tablets for her little ones she  always keeps a supply on hand, for  the first trial convinces her there is  nothing to equal them in keeping  children well. The Tablets are a  mild but thorough laxative which  regulate the bowels and sweeten the  stomach, thus driving out constipation and indigestion, colds arid simple fevers and making teething eas-  Concerning  them,  Mrs.   Saluste  This year's Nobel prize for lltera-  ature has been awarded to Sigrid  TTndset,, noted Norwegian" woman  author.  J. S. Smuts, high commissioner for  the Union of South Africa in London  for many years, has been appointed  administrator of the Transvaal.  Announcement is made that the  terminus, of the Hudson's Bay Railway J: or the winter is to be at Mile  412 and ballast at Mile, 417.  Announcement is made of a $500,-  000 contribution by John T>. Rockefeller, Jr., to the fund being raised "in  the.-ITnited States for further development of Jewish farm settlements  in Russia.  ror Every Pain  For cuts, bruises, sprains, stiff  joints, and    other, pains, use  I  1 MlUfB prf? SMfifcl  ���������      *Vry8MII������"  fflililli  The saddest thing about crossing  the ocean in an airship is that one  cannot lean over the rail andT watch  the porpoise-at play.  Spasmodic CronpSsfrequcndy  I    That nourisn a blimi life within the  relieved by one application ot���������  '  _      ^r ^^ F������ **������^ B���������*? 5Ls? ES  Otimr 23 Million Jars Ueed Ymtarkf _  ]- "I have used Baby's Own Tablets for  the T>ast ten years and am never  without them in the house. They  have always given the greatest satisfaction and I can gladly recommend them to all mothers of little  ones." The Tablets are "sold by medicine dealers or direct by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Z7G  Cigarette Papers  Large Double Book ^liff88^  120  Leaves .Ar\\\\*m3*  Finest You Car* Buy'  ,*������&*  AVOID IMITATIONS   V  Agriculture and. vegetable products furnished two-thirds of Canada's exports to the United Kingdom  iu August.  brain,  If,-.knowing God; they lift not hands  of prayer  Both for themselves and those who  call them friend?  For so the    whole   round   earth   is  ���������everyway  Bound by gold chains about the feet  of God."���������Tennyson. Simple and  Sure. ��������� Dr.  Thomas'  Paul's Tha^s^vin^a^ Prayer , g������J ���������J^*!&*������Lf%.  ?SrrsSrl-{^1efe^h?hTnt������^|1nSt,ucUons. Used as a Undent U>e  ing, the subject of which is the work  on one ofmme famous  a   P_.   __   ~      - c-wT  y   :���������   ���������   ?  -PyPsZA&l   - ^:^P.     ���������  PATENTS  H        A> 1A-t.t OC -"Wanted Inventions" nnd u*un  Information   Kent  3?ree  On   Kcriuest.  273 BANK ST.  OTTAWA, Onl,  Tlie RAMSAV Co.  Dapl.  srHTflTMrWHMMMMC  RUG YARN  of God already accomplished in those  to whom he writes, and this thanksgiving is followed    by   a   prayer   in  which the apostle asks that the gracious work may go on in their souls.  After this, he passes to the subject  he proposes to treat.    In the Epistle  to tlie Ephesians he commences with  thansgiving- and. prayer;    and,    if    x  may so speak, he never gets beyond  this, and all that lie has to impart to  I his readers is included in the outpouring of. gratitude    ahd    desire   which  runs through the  whole of the first  three chapters.   All that follows from  the beginning of Chapter JT.V, is only  thc practicaL application of this true  apprehension of the divine work."������������������  F. Godet.  Hence, as I have heard of your fuith  in the Lord -Jesus and your lovo for  tho saints, wrote Paul, I mention you  in my prayers (Moffatt's translation).  Paul was in prison in Rome when ho  wrote these words, but the prison and  its chains could not keep him from  caring for his nock by bringing them  in prayer to God.  "Paul in his prayers made mention  of persons ancl groups of persons). Arc  our prayers as personal and specific  only direction is to rub, and when  used as a dressing to apply. The directions are so plain and unmistaka-  ble that they are readily understood  by young or old.  "Doctor,  1 understand    that     you  give a commission when one brings I  you a patient."    "Yes, wbere is "the  patient?" "I am the patient myself."  samples     free.���������Stocking  Mills, Dept. 17, Orillia, Ont.  ijiiiriiiiniiiEiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiHiiiJi  1 WOMEN !   |  S Ii   ynii   aro   aurferlnK   from   ntiy   of  S  K llu, iiIJ.jjju'IjI.1'  <.l  yuu������-  ..ax,   KOTAO  w������l   ~-  5S reliVvo.    tlnem     p<������hHIV(uIj������    by    plorifiaiiU   SS  2E Liaih tr������'inm������rvt wltUout tuninp nn.������non.t������  S  ES Jnu  nil Is or liquid*.  ("Jt-iLn  /rocilom  fi-nm   53  ****: tha    mnniAl    ������������ul    ttlii-riVntl    clopresnton  S3  SS fiiuHua by <l������laye<l nwl ixitlntftil mnnHtm.   ss  SS lutlon.   lp���������������������rrlinwi  ������������n.|   falllm:   ������*   tn*   ES  S v-'dnib.   KOTAO   rclli-vi"s  1 in   r.onlrfl������M"H.   SS  SS lonft.i  ilio-  n������rv������*i,   nnd  renrjorn   ������lr������ul������-   53  SS uon lioniinl.   VVrtto, cni.'Jnmni; i������rl������.-������ SH.OO ������-  SS fur full n.'M r>ft^'*sw*n In 1'laJu \vrfti������p������p.   53  5 1'NiT.rco sai-ks <:omi.������anv   =  S 3.11   Conrodnratlon L-llfl  Dlda,, Winnipeg    3  uiiimiiuiiikiiiiitiiiii<yiniiiiiiiuii������iiviJiiiii  ���������5.1,1s   pur  pound     up.      Twenty-one   ns they ought to be? The very heath-  ~'    ' * &     Yarn| en rebuke us In this matter. On an old  scrap of papyrus was written in  Egypt, in .172 B.C., a letter from a sister to hor brother, saying*, "I continue  pruyin/r to the gods for your welfare,  continually making mention ol' you.  When I got your letter, immediately  I thanked thc godsi for your welfare."  whicli of us is not rebuked by the figure of the affectionate heathen girl  turning from her letter to i\ grateful  prayer. Perhaps the whole trouble lies  in our neglect of thanksgiving." -���������  C A. ..Ioilmann Itoss,  Yonr   Achilla.   Too,    Tha   ofllcacy  of Dr. .T. D. Keilogg'a Asthma Remedy  I.--, not sjoiiicthing- 1hat l.s merely to bn  hoped for; it Ih to bo expected. It  .seldom fails to bring relief, and in  yonr own Individual caHo It will do  the mime. So universal has been tlio  HiicceHf"- of thin fnr-fumed remedy that  nvory one,* nUUcstecl with thlH cIIhouho  owph It to him.Mdf to try it.  It hn:i been -found that 1he nmolte  of n clg-arclio v,*31l a!������3 in UcrpJnj,'  iviiHpH al  buy.  CANCER  FREE BOOK  SENT on Ret|UB5t  Tflln f.-uifw- ni c.nncft.r anrl what to do  (for priln, blrrodhij*, odor, i-ic. Write for  II lodny, uvntUmlnfi thisi papoi*. Ad-  drrrHH   lndlunn.poII:i   Cancer   llonpltal,  IndfcftnnpoIE'r, Tnd,  p������w.Wi.iii...i������ <���������������������������#��������� ������������������������������������ limln Wi���������iili m���������������w������M ������������������Mi���������imm. n ���������.1���������u ti.,)i^,.mi.,mm.mmui,i 1111 ana mi 1 ai���������w���������wm,���������ana 1  \V.       M.       XT.       17(10  Could Not Sleep  Heart Would Start  Pumping and Pounding  Mrs. Fred. P. Averill, 186-12th  Ave.; Calgary, Alta., writes:���������"I was  bothered so much with my heart I  cotild not sle<jp. I would waken up in  the night screaming, and my heart  would start pumping and pounding.  A neighbor lady told me to try  .,;H'EARX,,y  'mm  so I started taking thorn and I can  truthfully say I am a different woman. Altogether I only took two  boxca."  Price 50e a box nt nil druggists  and dealers, or mailed direct on receipt of price by The T, Mllburn Co.,  Ltd., Toronto, Ont,  Vaseline or ollvo oil rubbed into  patent leather shoes when not in use  prevent;-)  cracking",  As a vermicide an excellent preparation is Mother Graves" Worm Exterminator, It lias saved thc lives  of counties children.  ���������**Al home they're making morry  'aa-oath tho -white and scarlet  berry,1* wrote Kipling, longingly,  ftraist a distant land. Soon there  will be Yulctlde merriment in  your Old Country home. Bo  there fin time to hear the -waits r.  eelebrnteChriatmnii; enjoy nosing TDny ���������nnd New Yenr'a, too.  This Wndcrful holiday ia well  within your reach. A round-trip  tteeon ticket with comfortable  third clnsB accommodation coote  anlyflSS. lBoolcyourpiui������agenow  on one of our fnmoun ChrSwtmae  Ships and enjoy n cross ing gay  with the spirit of tike eeanon.  Cunard and Anchor-Donaldson  service has been famous on the  Atlantic since 1840 nnd onr  Christmas sailings hare been  popular with Old Country people  for many, many years.   ^-t^^fcS&eSS^* *"��������� ""���������"���������"'- ���������  Low tctnter rates now; ftctum  Third Claaa $155; Return Tourtnt  Third Cabin $184.50; One uny  Cabin fares from $140.  SPECIAJ, CHRISTMAS SAILINGS  Vra*m n*Ut*s , AIA1INTA D������o.   0 to Ply,, II������*������v*, !Lo������i������!o������m  Ihmn klaiklfiui 'rOBCANX4 llau. 1������> '", Vly.. Wtmvrm, lA-mAtm  rnna Smint John.N.U LETTl'IA 11m.. IB *���������* HolfMt, fpoal, CA*s.  )F*m*n mJmUtmm,  /.tX'riTIA...  , ,D������o-14 "��������� Bulfoat, Vpoot, Cl*i<  See your local slectrmhip agent, or writ*  .  Mhuird'H 3,liilm������-ul I*nv������iluahle Kvery-  ivliwre.  ���������On   the   plngc   oi  Sif-s   thn   loadfnj*:  lady Ih vmunlly Ih-*- orvolc.  CANADIAN f SERVICE  "fljltf  itrm MAIN BTUKliT. VVlNNBIMaO  BinnHi Oflleo: Huron * Wrle 18hlK��������� Varluffr Ave., WlnnliM>������.  b^^^MkMAVIVVtA^^  %**&mJ I1 J-   *      A. -  TIIE    REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    C.  /  <*A0&W jt,  tt, ���������< ii i ������������  /Make Better \  l^-****������.4t* .-������*"! %  m A^g>A*^*.AJ*Ak, *������  Askjrour grocer^for  ^iJLFOROVERSOYEARS^I^  THE CRIMSON  WEST  ��������������������������� BT ���������  ALEX. PHILIP  v..  Published by Special Arrarigremeist  With Thomas Allen, :Publisher,  Toronto, Ont.  CHAPTER VII.���������Continued.  ���������S ���������* '    " -'"v' '   ' 1:P '.  For a short interval the noW& animal held his majestic pose, ~%then,  swaying awkwardly, he disappeared  from -view.- '"- At the sharp cra.(3k ol  the rifle the -man by Donald's side  winced as though the bullet had seared his own flesh. Brushing the. sleeve  of his coarse mackinaw shirt hastily  across his eyes, he muttefed a curse,  then turned and ran with stumbling  steps to his waiting team, mounted  the seat and .clucked gently to his  four horses. The big animals strained against their collars. The huge  load moved slowly at first, then gathering momentum, rolled swiftly up  the' road.  Gillis brought five cayus/gs to the  rear of the station and in a few minutes his practised hands"1 loaded -two  of them with their luggage.  The small cavalcade moved, lip the  dusty road in a single file, with'Doug*  las in tbte' lead. They overtook and  met numbers of freight wagons go^  ing' ih and butp the drivers shouting  greetings to each other in foreign  tongues. They passed the track-laying machine, which was throwing the  heavy rails about as if they were  matches in giant hands.-Guards stopped them without the zone of flying  small pebbles spattered about them.  Through the trees they saw a cloud  of stesnv and' smoke. The air was  shr^ with'incessant quick steam-  - whistles as' a husre steam=shcw������?l  growled and tore like a ravenous  monster at-- the grStrelled hillstde  Four men bearing a stretcher .came  slowly down the trail. A man on  horseback, 'wearing riding breeches,  and leather leggings, rode in their  wake. ��������� ^  "How are you. Doctor Paul?"  greeted Douglas. "Is it a serious accident 1!%  "Tree fell on him.   Broke both legs,  and he is hurt internally���������won't live,"  j jS-nswerecl the doctor in a lev/ voice.  Donaldglimpsed the face of the sufferer showing-ashen through a stubby  beard. Bloody bandages framed two  crimson-stained lips, from which ia-  sued the^-gurgling groans of agony.  They moved on In silence for a few  moments.  "When people ride in trains," observed Gillis, "there ain't one in ,a  thousand that knows what it costs in  sufferin' and lives to make it so's  they can ride ia comfort."  !By mid-afternoon thej** esme to the  vanguard of the army of workers, the  men who were clearing the right-of-way. At intervals they could hear the  I long-drawn cry of the choppers as  the top of a giant tree shivered and  then with ^ a great rending crash fell  ���������to earth with a resounding roar. Here  they came to the end of the new road,  and with a feeling "of relief they  plunged into the cool shadow  of the virgin woods. After the great  clamour^ytbe forest,_ throughywhich  the trail .wandered deviously, seemed  steeped in .primal calm. The roar of  the blasts no longer came in definite  crashes,,- but was smothered "by the  distance to a muffled rumble.-  A rider "jogging down,frth^'-trail  reined in his horse and shouted a  cheery greeting in true Western style.  He was a. clean-limbed, alert young  man, with a frank smile, and seemed  elastic with the sword-keen health of  outdoors. He swung easily from the  saddled and introduced himself.  "My'name is Wilkinson.     I am the  District Ranger. It's getting a bit dry  in spots, so I want yon to be careful J  about your fires."  When. Douglas told him the object  the  Omsfties  ocoanii  Marshrmliow* creamy and light, filled  *witK"a generous portion o������ fresh fruit  jelly, nestling on a crisp vanilla flavored  cake wafer. Finished off with a "thick  * coating of delicious, pure Cocoanut  Icing. Different? Better.? Just try them.  Injhe store or on the 'bhone, always ask. for  m>'  c/fie ^turu^c^ci Gf \������Luatity*ftnce ft53  as if sbmie..titanic monster had torn  the earth asunder. Huge; rocks soar-  ed'^bove the trees, then crashed to the  grouroid with' sickening   thuds,   while  -.'';.,:.. ������������������������������������.-    * '     ���������      .      . - t  of their trip to -Summit Lake  Ranger smiled apologetically.  , "My warning was" unnecessary,  then. I took you for a party of campers. I'm fdllowing the construction  work, ,;SO-will probably see you again  before lpng.v  He mounted his cayuse, waved his  hand in, farewell, then galloped, down  the trail.  The narrow path wound around the  boles   of   enormous   trees   towering  high above them, some of the tallest  debris while giantblasts rent the air {being nearly, two    hundred    feet    in  height. Gillis appraised them with  a'critical eye. He waa thinking- of  them as logs, calculated in terms of  board feet, hut over    Donald    their  'l^%Js%  The nurse tells yon lo take Aspirin because she knows that it is  safe. Doctors have told her so. It has no effect on thc heart, so  ialvCs at to stop a headache or check en cold. For almost instant  relief of neuralgia, neuritis, rheumatism; even lumbago. But be  sure it's Baycr-~������thc genuine. Aspirin. At druggists, -with proven  ������HrectionsJ;or its many uses,  Aajplrin h a Tra<lemarl* Registered in Canada  Tl. ^^^AlJUmmV*^^^      jmmmr TB35'       ^^^E**m\m/m*'^  ^^tygfa^^AA04%lil^^  beauty -and nobility cast a strange'  gncllo How Iobp*- had these monarchs  enjoyed the repose so soon to be  broken by puny man ? Probably some  of them were good-sized trees whei*  Columbus   disco vtsi'tju   America.  The solemnity of the forest  was at times broken ���������> by the sharp  "ka-a-a-a-a-h" of startled deer as  they caught-their scent, or the sudden hum of wings as big blue-grbuse*  shot up from their path. Once the  horses pricked up their ears and  snorted in fear as a bear crashed  his way through the deep woods.  As daylight abandoned the forest  and twilight, made eerie shadows on  the dusky trail, they swung io an  open spa.ee" on the banks of the roaring Cheakamus River, and made  camp fof the night.  At daybreak they began the upward climb, and ^ by noon felt the  buoyancy of- the air in the higher altitude. They crossed rushing  streams and skirted the shores of  small lakes,- on whose waters rested  flocks of ducks in gregarious- raftlike formations. The cayuses with  their enormous packs showed signs  of fatigue, and Gillis called frequent  halts as the. - trail gradually grew  steeper. . *  I "We are nearly there," cried Doug-  1 las eagerly.  A few minutes later they topped a  heavily-wooded hill and swung in to  a narrow, path on their right. Th&re  was no need to guide the horses, as  they knew that here were rest ,aiid  food for them. .  There was- a y sudden quickening  along the line. Donald's horse broke  into a run, with Andy's close behind,  the latter holding to the rear of hia  saddle and making a wry face.  "I wish -1 knew 'ow to keep this  'ere blinkin'. saddle from comin' up  and hittin' me in the seat," said Andy  querulously.  Donald reined ih his eager horse  as they emerged,! from the woods and  an enchanting scene burst . on his  view.  "This a ���������blinkin.' 'orae is: . . . "  Andy stopped as his gaze followed  jbonald's. ' Both sat spell-bound, and  the others joined them quietly.  The panorama spread before them  was singularly wild and impressive.  Below them stretched a lake of emerald hue, rippled here and there  by occasional cat's-paws, but for the  most part, placid enough to reflect  tho shores with mirror-like clearness.  To their right lay an open, valley,  through which ran a crystal clear  mountain stream, its banks fringed  with willow, alder and blooming lab:  rador tea. ^ A rustic bridge of logs  crossed tho rushing stream to a cluster of well-built log cabins that were  fenced in by a palisade of cedar  posts. Inside the 'enclosure a patch  of freshly ploughed soil stood out rich  and dark against the carpet of green.  Under the azure sky, dotted with  fleecy clouds, a. brilliantly white skyline of ice-covered mountains, whoso  peaks flashed in the setting* sun, circled this beautiful mountain, valley.  From below were wafted the odours  of an awakening earth. The sweet  perfume of the newly-opened and  sticky buds of the balm-of-giload, tho  delicious aroma, of the spruce and  plno, the heavy, tiweot smell of the  writ or j>1nnf<i and tlio white orolvlBj  all this fragrance was borne on the  crisp., sparkling mountain air, Involuntarily tho travel! oro filled their  lungs'with this) Ufc-glvlng atmosphere.  A beautiful gold-eye drake and hia  Utah-coloured tattle nwam along tha  Hho re in search of a safe place to  neat., jrrom the centre oi i\w  iuku i������  loon sent out its weird cry,  echoing  4-I^.rt   T������  r\4>*  d re-echoing fro:  like wild demoniacal laughter. A  quick rush 6f wings overhead, then*  a mallard duck struck the watev  with a loud, 'spiasn and immediately  set up a sustaining quacking until  answered by a. more gentle note from  the -reeds, "whence emerged a hen-  mallard. The two met amid a gre&t  bobbing of heads. Gabbling in an undertone they swam down the lake  togsthery ��������� ������������������?������������������'���������..���������.���������     ���������--  The elusive hooting of male blue-  grouse came f from the tree tops of  the rocky slopes. A willow-grouse  moved from a clump of hushes with  a haughty step to show her finery by  ruffling th^yffathers of her neck and  spreading 'her fan-like tail. -' There  was a sharp "plop',' as a rainbow  troVrt curved gracefully on. the surface to leave r a widening circle of  ripples on the calm water. AH "through  this sun-washed vafliey was the soft  murmur &f a. land at peace���������-at peace  because unspoiled by man.  Donald drew~a long breath.  "Strike  me pink!" breathed'-Andy.  Old ^John's face was' savage and  wild, "but his bristly moustache hid a  month as tender as a woman's. Great  shaggy brows beetling out over hia  grey mountaineer eye*? could not conceal the softness that crept into them  so often, His gentle eyes seemed out  of place in that homely, battle-  scarred face. It was like finding a  touch of romance In a treatise on trigonometry.  (To-Be Continued.)  fomttawH���������  Dm*jjg*mi  SgnaiMmf  tC������lLU^A  ������  in an awed, tone*���������  "Holy mackerel I but ain't she a  pretty spot?" came excitedly from  Gillis.\ '���������'.  As they rumbled across the bridge  a man came to- the door of the log  cabin, ran -swiftly to the fence and  ', swung theyg&te'-> open* ^.."S^rith-a-band.  held to. his brow to shade his eyes  from the slanting rays of the setting  I sun, he peered up at the horsemen.  His eyes .lighted up as he recognized  E>ouglas. ���������>.".i  "Hello, or timer!" he shouted cheerily.'  John Hillier filled the dual role of  trapper and road-house keeper. His  fantastic dress of deer-skin, the. six-  shooter stung at.his-hip, and the big  sombrero that topped his shaggy grey  head gave laim-almost a sinister appearance.   . .  ������^|1 *\  OF TAR 6c COD LIVER EXTRACT  Set& in generous size, bottles by dealers everywhere.  Tha J. I*. Mathicu Co., Props., Shcrbrooke, Que.  i^iOtMp^ai  rfttlie^els tfte���������ou!  And there arc 40 doses ia a  75-cent bottle! Pleasant to taka  and instant in action in every kind  of Cold. Relieves Bronchitis. Croup  and Whoopirie Cough. Prevent*  "Flu" and Pneumonia.. Eases irritated throata. Buy "Buckley V. Sold  by all druggists and eruaranteed.  W. K. Buckley, Limited,  142 Mutual  St.,  Toronto 2 .  Ads UUt a /los/i���������  a einsle sip proves U  75c. and  40c.  i������  ^ttf^^iftjM^^**  ^s*te^a^������s^^'i^  *������^S������J*^ Ait*  W.    N,    V,    1700  ESSiiil  Bott^t Let Foods  Foods that ordinarily stale quickly  ���������wiU stay fresh and tempting a surprisingly long time if you- cover  them with Para-Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper.  Your grocer, druggist or stationer  has Para-Sani in. the handy, sanitary  knlfc-edged carton. For those who  prefer a lighter paper put up in  sheet form ask for ��������� Appteford's  ��������� 'Centre Pull" Packs.  :���������:������&:���������&':  v***  .***'  mm  w^m*m^^  ,.,-.^v,....A-  *%i#fc������i$l  l������lilllll>llllll<lMllll  ������������a������Wii������M������ajiaaHtaMa'  UAmimm  *********  tA*m*t������AA*m*m������WA*m*Ammm*4  Western RcprastniaUoes:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASK. -3  THIS  CBBSTON BEVEL5W  THE CRESTON REVIEW  issued every Friday at Oreston* B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  83.00 to U.S. points.  0= SV Ha?S95 Bklst-rti* ans! 0*5fess*^  GRESl'ON, B*C=, FBIDAYS'KOV,'^  R.C. Fruit Also Dumped  in    Alberta,    Saskatchewan     and  Manitoba.  Since inaugurating the Board of  Direction   fche B.C. fruit  industry  has  never  been  quite able to con  vines   prairie   interests   that    the  board while helping the seller does  When ib comes to dumping fruit  it is how* certain that U.S. growers  are not the orily ones resorting to  territorial price seductions to unload their surplus.  About the middle of October we  had the Board of Direction issue  one of its "Effective immediately,  for eastern Canada only*"* orders*^  which authorized a reduction  of 30 cents a orate on the cheaper  grades of Mcintosh Jteds, and following in the wake of the order  our information is that 200 carloads of "Macs'* were sold, 4n  Ontario, principally.  Just how the Ontario orohardists  liked this k4dump" of about 150,000  boxes of fruit on his already  crowded market does not matter so  much. What really is of serious'  consequence is the feelir.g that has  been aroused on the prairie through  British Columbia selling eastern  buyers Mcintosh Reds at 30 cents  a crate less than quoted purchasers  not  unuoiy  increase   prices to the  buyer.  After this Mcintosh "dump"���������  whieh" has since been followed by  similar action on all grades of  Delicious���������the B.C. grower must  not be surprised if the much desired  friendship of prairie interests in  the matter of tariff adjustments is  slow in materializing.  **For   a   second  reason;  British  Columbia has a lawmade market  ing  agency   which  controls   fruit  prices.    There', is  no  limit  to the  height to   whifth   the  fjovernnaent  combine may raise prices save  tho  limit of what fetus consumer can bs  coaxed    or yeoTiarced   into    paying.  With   the^ United States fruit off  the   prairie   market,     nothing    is  much more certain than   that the  price   of   British   Columbia   fru.t  would go up until only the wealthy  could eat fruit.  . "With all sympathy for tlie  B.C. fruitgrower, the people on the  prairies can hardly be expected to  ���������want to deliver themselves over to  fche tender meroiejs- of a B.O. fruit-  monopoly, controlling a supply  altogether inadequate to the prairie  requirements, and operating under  the shelter of a tariff which esolud  ed all competitors from the prairie  market."  ���������en  ^^SmW^fM^mW WMmMmimW'AmiW  Call in and look over the  Royal Series and the Per  il  Or*.'  s^'Ts^Oawl cssnr.iai  sonai Greeting vjarci samples  books. They are the best  ever issued b}T the makers.  Orders taken now with delivery any time up to December 20th.  V. MAWSON  *tn *tlL���������.i-Jf^   A*.*l!* r-  Early in December a likely looking delegation of Okanagan fruit  men , are to visit points in the  prairie country conferring wber  ever possible with farmers organ  izations and other likely bodies in  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, hoping to he able to Convince  that sec ion of Canada that more  protection for the British Columbia  fruit grov. er in the way of preventing the dump of American fruit  can be extended, without at all  seriously increasing the average  prioe of fruit to the prairie coi -  sumer. At this (particiilar time  the task is going to be ho easy one,  a.8 may best be judged from a  recent editorial in the Edmonton  Bulletin   which   reads  as   follows:  "British Columbia fruit growers  complain that they are having a  dull season; that while crops were  generally good the profits are  small; and there is a growing de  mand for the exclusion   of  United  fruit  iFOux  ti.iO  To th* Legislature:  NOTIOIC IS HEREBY GIVEN that an application will bo made at the next session of tho  LeeiHluturo of the Province of British Columbia for an Act to incorporate a company under  tho name of Provincial Telephone Company  ���������with nn authorized capital of five million dollars with its head office in the City of Vancouver and -with the following: poworw:  To operate telephone,   wireless   telephone,  radio-telephone ana similar .services, including:  Bervices for tho transmission of sound,pictures,  writ Intro? signals; to hold and dispose of lande,  tenements nnd hereditament*! of any description;  to provide and maintain all such bulld-  ingrs, works, plant, apparatus, materials, offices  and exchanges as may bo necessary for its business; for tho purpose of its business to provide  and operato -steamships and other vessels; to  acquiro and use any privilege granted by any  Federal, Provincial or municipal authority; to  acquire and  ubo patent rights:* to advance  money to any corporation, company or person  for providing, bufldinar or operating any tolophono system: to do anything ub contractor for  others which it might do for its own purpoaos;  to invcdt and deal with its surplus funds; to  enter upon and break up highways, streets,  and public bridges and to construct telephone  lines along, rvcrow* or under tho same, or in,  under or over watercourBcs, rivers and lakes,  subject to tha api>rov(������l of the city or munlci pal  council whui-o the proposed works aro to bo  Hltuatod within a city or municipality, and in  other canca tmbject to tho approval of tho Minister of Lauds; to construct works on* Its own  property; subject to obtaining consent under  the Navigablo Waters" Protection Act of tho  Ikraiinion of Canada, to construct, lay and operate submarine tolophono cable or cables In  any lake, rlvor or water to whioh that Act applies, also between any Islands in Ilrltiah Columbia and between mtch islands and tho mainland; to cut a passage for ita linos where such  lines pass through -woodn subject tocomnensat-  ing tho owners thereof for damage, and to trim  trec:r on or ortondJaig over lilghw^jiyu ln oxilurlo  prevent interference with good telephone service; touurohaso tho whole or any part of tho  undertalcing of any othor company having objects in whole or in part similar to those of tho  company, or to amalgamate with such other  company, and to transfer to tho company or to  thc amalgamate*.*', comiwuay, as the tame may bo,  all or any of such franchises or statutory power* ai may be iiossoHsod by such othor compicny;  to enter into nnd carry out any agreement with  any cornpany whoao undertaking is purchased  ojh utorrouitd In tho nature of aiuumtlng tho pay-  in^nf, of <ir fir������fliri*������i*)^������������ln|T tho piivm^nt of prln-  ������*ipai and IhIui-dhl, or tiithur, ou boiuls, debont-  nro stock or dobonturoH, or assuming or guar-  nntociug tho rmrrylng out of Its obligation*! or  any park tlux-oof:   to enter Into ogrooments for  ������oimootl na* lt������ wyirtom or linos with thomv of  othor tolophono  under tlio powflw  make TiicnuilUtitH for Um iuloi-iiitl unuiiigiuiieiit;  to fix fmm timo lo timo a tariff of vharguH for  ftn service**, and to foiled, huo for and recover  I ho Hfirnn; m borrow tnonuy; to Ihhiio prefor-  tiHW) i.liiu'cij, tli)l.������ iiLiuxjh or dobentilru uUtuk,  either rtutortiaablo or   'mulmiiiiahlo;  to Ihauo  prairie  market, based of course on the  usual claim that the United States  grower is "dumping" his fruit in  Canada.  ** With grain prices tumbling and  no way of stopping the slump, tbe  prairie farmer will feel a good deal  of sympathy with the B.C. fruit  grower who finds that he has little  profit left after paying freight and  the expenses of picking and packing. But his sympathy will hardly  move him to join.in tiie clamor for  the exclusion of United States  fruit.  "For one reason; because to exclude United States fruit would  mean that the prairie people must  go without fruit. To illustrate,  last year the prairie market absorbed 400,000 oases of peaches. British Columbia produced 90,000 cases  of which half were consumed at  home. A prohibitive tariff in that  case would have meant no peaches  in the prairie cellars iast winter.  Or. in the alternative, it, would  have meant that prairie consumers  must pay high tariff charges on  360,000 cases of United States  peaches in order that they might  pay higher prices than they did  pay for 40.000 oases of British  Columbia peaches.  I f-DsrCTfiByi  i Kftff d-T-bli. '  CHAS. BOTTERILL  RE6. WATSON  BRAYING and TRUCK SERVICE  COAL,   WOOD,  SAND,  GRAVEL  PROMPT ATTENTION   GIVEN  ALL   ORDERS.  Try Us Once  tiff UK Mm m  It combines in a* delightful form all of  the vital things our  systems* need. And  when Milk is handled  the way, we handle it  it is the most whole-  somefood obtainable.  Our chief business in  dsicing and  selling   good  Milk.  &**  B  a Km.* a  Crssiuii umry  ft. A. COMPORT  FOUR NIGHTS OF RARE ENTERTAINMENT  GRAND THEATRE,    CRESTON  THlfRS,, FRIDAY, SATY, MON.  FIRST-NIGHT  THIRD NIGHT  ������9  Play: ''LET'S GO SOMEWHERE  A rare and inimitable comedy of  modern home life in which laughter and tears intermingle.  SECOND NIGH i  CARLYLE NOVELTY TRIO���������Mu^  sic,   Readings,   Solos,   Trios,   by  three charming personalities^  Lecture:   "A MODERN TALE OF  TWO CITIES"-^By Charles H.  Piattenburg, editor, world traveller and community expert.  Plsay."PEG Ol   MY  Opinion  is altogether unanimous  * in proclaiming this the best Irish  comedy ever staged.  FOURTH NIGHT  A Night vfmisie: THE MASSEY  FIVE���������A remarkably varied and ;  popular programme by a family qf  musicians and entertainers who  have won signal triumphs throughout the entire continent. -A genuine musical treat.  Season Tickets admitting Four Nights  ADULTS, $2.00.    CHILDREN, $1.00  SINGLE ADMISSIONS, $1.00.  rtptmif or*: to appropriate lamlH  r*H of tho Mind* OlatiHo Act: to  Yesterday: Ifigti-Presswe - To-day: BsSiee^s  But always DUNmP  ������hnH'������v������Uli or wllJiout nnrnlniil or par valuo*  m~4   .,'..,J,JJ^,.-   444. ...UJJIJ  t>,4,1,(4,44,1   Ut   ' i<������ ������^UJ<<|������ltl | l(1M  Artr, ���������������.**'������ ������������l,br������r \ncUUmti.\ *fM>worrt.  [into! thin 1-iUlay ot Notf������������nUn'.c. jtrM.  AIcHIHUjiIPM, JHiNOAN flt Mr.'HtlA.lVK  Md Moyinour Htrtmi  varnMnivor, li.il,  HitlUMorti for tlio A|.|itiMuU  Year after year of continued excellence has given  Dunlop Tires a reputation for non^varying quality*  Th^  26^000,000 Dmalops   now in use  ajre   your  guarantee that Dunlop builds only the best*  g^ m^%mWMr   c^imafiyAi\rv    ���������     v.t^ffTKiri   ^iyijfmJ^i JrsiJbFjffm  PREISER GARAGE,       CRESTON  PALMER    &  MAXWELL ��������� s  TJHIS  CRESTON  BEVBB1V  ������ > *>  AT THE  T3C7V.  i   . new stock of  '*  NEWS OF KBBTEHAYS   I  W&rfc mWmufci������  ** ���������*>, ^4<  ...    OiUU  JGteh&ss W&m&fflm  Jbull sto^k-     t-*Htf������ftri rifirhr..  Shoe and  Harness   Re&airins  ~.< Fernie curling club had 63 members last winter and finished the  season $Q��������� to the koou.  There, is an epidemic of dog  poisoning afe'Craiibrook -this snon^h,  according to the Courier.  The Anglican Church' at Cranbrook .took in $451 at! this year's  bazaar and sale of work.t  '  Vernon is looking for at least  ran average winte*v A ski club  ���������will be organised in thsfe town.  The Herald advsaes iPsiiticton  poultry men to kill "off all-~iJ|6 qogis-  er^ls that are slow   at  feathering.  By volunteer help tho skating  rink at Rossland is being repaired.  The eity provides the"* building  material.  Over 50������ people attended the  Armistic ������ Thanksgiving service at.  TTSem.berlcy' on November 11th.  Kimberley hunters are invading  Kootenay Landing at the weekends  and having good luck with ducks,  r  I ������  A  WOOD  ������ ���������  w  1  I  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or yolir Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50, delivered in town; slightly more  outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  I  ���������arta  jAm. mUm-M ' M-  f  I  KOL.STBR  Improvements in design and appearance of  sets. Reductions in prices, and a promise of  a better line bf broadcast programmes will  make this a record year for radio. Come in  and make arrangements for a demonstration  . in your own home.  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    &.    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  ��������� W& "������������30������  '&.Mm  ^���������v hwm     'J^y^^^BP -*^tf^������ fir ifflff ^Lw^iw^^iMmg^    ' vm^^W ^fflP^ jmtW\\\\f '  mm     ^a^QvWiW      ^BUP-*  . ���������  ecsa** trains  from WINNIPEG 10 a.m. to connect with  SS. MINNEDOSA  from Quebec November 28  GlnsKow, Belfast, Liverpool.  S.S. METAGAMA  from Saint John, December 1  Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp.  S.S. MONTCLARE  Fi't������m Saint ������!ohn, December 7.  Glasgow, Belfast. Liverpool,  S.S. MELITA  From Siiint John, December 14.  9fc. Heliiu-(Ohnnnt'l Irilnndaj  Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp.  S.S. DUCHESS OF ATHOLL  From Saint John, December lo.  Qlnsgoiv, Liverpool.  S.S. MONTROYAL  from Saint John, December 21  Glrisgow, Liverpool,  Through Si&epmg Cars frmm Western PoinlVs  OoomictiikK with Spf-������li������t.TI ntioB at Wionipep;.  For Choice Accommodation Make Reservations Now  t^iill purMciiJiirs from tiny Ticket Agrnt of the  XsJSmt 9 S ttns ^bav-fl   m mrm" B 1 Hi        ^-*Bs) ^mr  B   H '���������m ^mmr  Ahvuyi curry O-intullnn Pacific Timvnlfct-A* Cheques,  ft out! the woild over*.  During  December  I sT*\T*7  Rpimcl Trip  FARES  to the  Seaboard  Return Limit  Five Months  .m****"* ���������/***-.<������ mm, 11^ .  ���������SO%*X3KJA*mm.AJf %  The News boasts of the fact that  xr,  tmimtvn  rr������r������*������--������  **i*  CilA.������. O. RODGERS  iiaoth than moat'areas in the south  Okanagan."    ,  Billiards are: unusually popular  at KiBaherley'. this season, and - a  five team billiard   league   has yjust  been formed.  -...-       f^f^.,.    ������������������_  If the Bulman evefeg^tliyg plant  is to he rebuilt at Veriion it~will"be  neces&ary- for the oity to guarantee  $50,000 of bonds.  Penticton's burying ground is  filled almost to capacity and the  cesnetefy oors^salttee ars topuroSiD-sB  land for a new one.  Cranbrook has just enrolled S.  H. Speers of Endarby in the business circle.    He   has   opened   up a   4.-**   * 1-TUS ~i-   geiibft   a uiriiiaxiiiiK aujre.  It will eost about $20,000 to  utilize   either  one   o? two streams  4-B-���������S. >. .������������ mm m.^Ztrmi^lm. *-~ ~. *. ���������.mm S,  Kaslo's domestic water supply."  The Herald claims that close to  1000 people attended the opening  ceremonies at the Legion hall at  Penticton   on   Thanksgiving   Day  Up to the?end of October the  records showed that 2000 autos in  excess of the 1927 showing had  used the Banff Windermere road in'  1928.      *-���������.'   y'S^A-A;  ''''���������KVmberiey..'^'oiirliing' club will  charge a membership fee of $10  this winter. The club is looking  for. an ice maker at $150 per  month.  Pentioton complains that although the 1928 peach crop was  double that of 1927, yet the total  cash return is actually less than  a  Kaslo council has passed the  necessary bylaw compelling fine!  dealers to haveytheir, coal weighed  at a public scale before delivering  to customers. . ���������  Mrs. Muskovi-.eh has just been  awarded $125 damages for injuries  received at a wedding celebration  at the Muskovitch home earlier  the year at Fernie,  1  in  Kelowna cannery is working  steady putting up apples at the  rate of 20 tons daily. Fifteen  machines handling 25 apples per  mimittfare running.  At Fernie the sohool board has  just authorized the purchase of a  microscope tov enable one of the  .teachers to use picture post cards  in teaching ce0graplyr.  Fishing is good in the lake at  Kaslo. N One day last week Frank  Chandler landed two 20-pound  phar at one haul. He was fishing  with two lines at the one time.  At the Kimberley community  Armistice and thanksgiving service  recitations, band selections, vocal  stylos, wero Wiixed m with the  prayera, scripture readings and  address. ^  . Grand Forks irrigation system  will not look at the 25 per cent,  reduction offered by the Tolmie  government, in the loan made the  Grand Forks system. A out about  double that amount is wanted.  i  S^SSJBGHTS  OF PYT8HIBAS'  WILD FlOSe LODGE No. 30  RKQULAB. OONVICNTION  ovory SECOND  and FOURTH: THURSDAY.  Pythian wolcomo to all vlflltlner bi*othora.  10. MALLANDAiNE  O.O.  <J, F. ARMSTRONG  K.R.8C8.  Chris' Church, Creston  m  SUNDAY, NOV. 28  OEK8TON���������7.80 p.m., Bvensung.  .y... ... v   ^   -  United church  Hmv. H. 12. Ontnn, B.A., MiniaW.  y      ?   11.00 a,m���������WYNNDEL,  a.80 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.8dp.ni.���������ORB8TON.  F. H. JACKSON  r%rr m u    ������-"������*������^f-���������������,���������������������������������������**  1*1. ."* *���������   4w* te^'   U   r,   ������   tm.  t.iii{Xaen nottcltcd.  CRESTON.    B.C,  m  li  WHERE IS YESTERDAY'S  DOLLAR ?  fT^ODAY is Tomorrow's Yesterday  JL ���������that loose change, those biiis in  your pocket, will still be yotirs tomorrow if you bank them Today. A handful of silver saved every pay day will  amount to many dollars in a year's  time. %  Begin today���������or aext pay day���������to save.  C^jen an account in any of our branches  and you will be amazed' to sec hi&w  quickly it will grow if you save regularly.  Any branch of the bank will give you pains-  J,   _������.! , ������        mgm,Jm���������^^m,tm!4. --^W.^--  lutcmg urn* c*oj������o������t*i*t/������.ts osrvttm-e.  IMPERIAL BANK  ur w������NADA  CfiESTTON BKANOH . O. W. AILL.SIV, Manner  i Bracehes at Invermere, Graabrook and Fernie  Assets of One flusMfraSand Thirtyfiv������ Mil&ms  Iv^l  consists in spending less than  you earn. s.'P-:a.P  If by careful economy you can  save money,, ybu have taken a  long step toward contentments  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall welcome your  account. ������so  [HE CANADIAN; BANKT  Reserve ffwod $20])000J,000  Creston Branch. - R. J. Forbes, Manager  By the Sack, Ton  or  Maple Leaf and Robin Hood Flour  Bran, Shorts, Barley Chop, Crushed Oats  Chopped Oats, Wheat  Timothy, Alfalfa, Prairie Hay  We carry complete stocks.  In Flour, Feed, Fuel it will pay to get our  prices before buying elsewhere.  n ��������� - v> ���������  oCREATH  B URNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  jTRY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dlah, easy to nervo.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  *  ���������  GovtTiimont Rrnded, hlghonr, qunllly,  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all viirlotloEu  Choicest BEE1*, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  s*w, r*wre>i> rr>k������ a r    mr%w ft ifta.v  Kvy*%w*  *M%J*%t*ur     M*40m*is~mm*    m   %*rm*Hbt, m mm. m     m   s*rt������,*u,  Increiicca crk proditctiion and proelnceaj^bottef |imultry.    Buy fho bont. -*���������  THE   HE VIEW,    CRESTON.    B.    C.  S :*&   J? /  Smf/  Canada On Easy Street  Hon. James A..Robb, Dominion Minister of Finance, is credited with the  terse comment, "Canada is on easy street," when making announcement last'  month, that even before due date', the Treasury had paid oil" $22,000,000 of  the ������53,000,000 short term bonds falling due on October 15, last, and that  the balance would be paid on due date out of cash on hand in the Treasury.  Even so, said Mr. Robb, there would be "some left over," and he had reason  to hope, "if Providence continues kind to us and gives us good crops,, and,  business keeps just as good as it is now. without even getting- any better,"  to take care of further maturities coming along from now till 1933.  ���������In other words, out of current revenues and without having to resort  to the issue of refunding loans, Canada was able to pay off $53,000,000 of itsk  public debt this year.      And this does not represent the full amount of the  debt reduction that has been effected this year, with a consequent lowering  of the interest burdem \  In the short period of six"ye.ars the public debt has been reduced to an  extent that means a lessening" of the burden of interest annually in an  aitfount of almost,$15,000,000. And if Mr. Robb's expectations for the next  iive years are realized an equally large, or even larger, amount will be lopped  off-by 1933.  The most gratifying feature, however, is that this substantial reduction  in debt and in annual interest charges has been achieved, not as a result of  increased taxation, but concurrent with a general decrease in taxation, including" lowering of tariff schedules, a lighter tax on business profits, reductions in the sales tax, smaller income taxes, reduced postage rates, smaller  stamp levies on cheques, and the.abolition of stamp duties on receipts. In a  word, the removal of restrictions on the business of the country has been  helpful in the development of business, and, as a direct cnosequence, larger  revenues to the Government.  Another important factor has been the really phenomenal improvement  in the management and finances of the Canadian National Railways as a  result of which the ^Dominion Treasury is no longer called upon to pay out  huge sums to cover operating deficits and in interest to the public on account  uf railway bonds and debentures. . On the contrary, the C.N.R. now accumulates an ever increasing surplus to apply on its past obligations to the  Government.  The year now drawing to a close will, it is confidently expected, disclose  n record year in the history of the Canadian National Railways, while President Beatty is authority for the statement that 1928'will, in all probability,  prove to be the banner year^in the history of-the Canadian Pacific.  A perusal of the press of Canada, and particularly of all financial journals in which are recorded the annual reports of the banks, trust, loan,  mortgage and insurance companies, and all the large manufacturing and industrial concerns of the Dominion, discloses the fact that one and all are  enjoying great prosperity, enormously increased business and substantial  profits.  No one circumstance can,be credited with the whole responsibility for  this magnificent showing, although it is safe to say that the great grain production of the West, coupled with the betterment in the life stock industry,  the increase in dailying, and other branches of agricultural expanson, form  the background, and is largely responsible for the general speeding up in  the whole business of the country, "and is occasioning the transfer of other  lines of industry from the East to various. centres in the West.  The general betterment is the result, as Mr. Robb frankly rcognizes, of  a bencficient Providence without whose aid all man's efforts must come to  naught. It is due, also, to the courage, industry and enterprise of the Canadian people, and to some extent to the steady improvement in world  economic conditions, inasmuch as Canada is dependent so largely upon its  export trade.  Present conditions are, therefore, good and sound, and future prospects  arc very bright. It remains for the people of Canada to take full advantage  of the situation, not to rest on their oars, but to plan and worlc in order that  our rosy expectations for the coming years may be fully realized. Every reduction in the public debt, every dollar saved in interest charges, every item  oi taxation lowered or wiped out, means further relief to all people and a  further incentive to still larger development and growth. It is, therefore,  to everybody's advantage and gain to work together in national co-operation.  Fox Ranching Profitable  Prince  IMwurtl  Island   Still  heading  District In Canada  Fox ranchers claim that It is a profitable pursuit, and evidently there is  something in it when the applications for registration continue to rise  rapidly year after year. Applications received at Ottawa for inspection to Oct. 1 this year ran over 06,-  500, and more have come in since that  time. Prince Edward Island is still  the great fox-raising Province. Over  23,000 of the 56,500 applications  come from the Garden of the*- Gult.  New Brunswick is second with nearly 9,500, and Ontario third, with 5,-  210, is the Province which is making  the greatest proportionate increase.  &  WHEN YOUNG GIRLS  GROW PALE AND THIN  SAVE THE VALUABLE  "POKER HANDS*'  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Should  Be Taken To Enrich  thc Blood  When  girls   grow weak,   pale   and  thin, parents should not neglect these  symptoms;  to  do'so  means  danger.  The girl in her teens cannot develop  into robust womanhood   without   an  abundant supply of. rich, red blood in  her veins. It is the lack of this that  is  the  great trouble with nine girls  out of ten.     Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  have achieved world-wide    fame   for  their    remarkable   blood-making properties.   In these pills there is vigorous health, with glowing cheeks and  sparkling eyes for -every weak,  pale  i girl.    The value of the pills in cases  of this kind is shown by the statement of Mrs. Winnifired Rutty, Barton street west, Hamilton, Ont., who  says:-���������"About two    years*   ago    my  eldest girl got into very bad health.  I took her to a doctor who advised  having her   tonsils  removed,   saying  this was the seat of the trouble. We  had them removed, but it did not help  her, and she seemed to have absorbed  so much poison from the trouble that  she did not pick up at all.   Sbe could  neither eat nor sleep, and what food  she did take did not digest. Then.she  developed a   cough   that   kept   her  awake" at night,  and went  down  in  weight to 95    pounds.     A   neighbor  said to me, 'You have tried so many  things why not. try Dr.. Williams' Pink  Pills?'    I got some and before  she  finished the second box'she began to  show improvement.      She   continued  the use of the pills for some time and  is now in the pink of condition, able  to work and.play, and eat and sleep  With all her old-time vigor.      These  statements can be verified by neighbors who watched her restored from  ill"health to perfect health."  If your medicine dealer does not  keep these pills you can get them by  mail at 50c a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  The Scotsman���������Are you the inon  who cut my hair last time?  The Barber���������I don't think so, sir.  I've only been here six months.  Miller's Worm Powders work so effectively that no traces of worms can  be found. The pests pass away in the  stools -without being perceptible. They  make an entire and clean sweep of  the intestines, and nothing in the  shape of a worm can find lodgement  there when these powders are in operation. Nothing could be more thorough or desirable than their action.  ��������� France is below Japan, Iceland, and  Hawaii "as a user bf telephones, according to recent statistics.  Women bf Scotland are wearing  bats trimmed with fiowers made from  beech nuts.  No matter how deep-rooted the  corn may be, it must yield to Hollo-  way's Corn Remover if used as directed.  A watch owned-by Edward Fern-  land, Gary, Ind.,*is 803 years old and  weighs half a pound.  Minard's Liniment for Backache.  The biggest expense in operating a  car is the starting and stopping.  Her Seerel Beaoiltter  Eavy of Ber Friends  Miss C. Delano, Washington, writes?  ���������"About twoyeara ago I was bothered  a great deal v?*th a muddy, sallow and  pimplyskin. I found I could cover the  blemishes with cosmetics, but this waa  only a temporary relief. !,<My druggist  recommended your purely vegetable  laxative, and suggested my trouble  might be constipation. After taking a  short while I noticeda wonderful differ-  .ence^. Ivf y- complexion has iroproved-  also headaches, indigestion and biliousness never bothered me -any more."  CARTER'S UTTLE LIVER PILLS  Sold all druggists 25c and 75c red pkgs.  At. least 150 people sleepy_ every  night in Hyde Park;, London's public  park. .  Fond Mother���������Oh, professor, don't  you think my dear little Reggie will  over 1 earn to draw?  Eminent  Artist���������No;   that  is,  not  ur.lcsK you harness hini to a cart.,  "My mother will be surprised when  she gets my letter." August, she used  to say "yoti are so stupid that you  will never get a "job" and in tho last  l-gonth I have had six!"  ForTVoublf������  due to Aci*  (NDIOtSriOM  AC'O -ftTOMACM  MrAKTRUKM  MEADACM*  flAttES-MAUegA,  A*^h*W**<L'* j^jjv "**  Jim���������c? ~~*  What, maul people call Indigestion ia  usually excesH acid in tho otomach.  The food haa soured. Tho Inatant rom-  aj-iiy la an iilUaii which neutralizes  ucUlH. But don't tine crude hnlps. Uae  what your doctor would advlao.  The boMt !i������lp lu Phillips' Milk of  Mri;������n<'HlJi For the HO yoarM ninco ItH  irivt-iition it uhh xf-inauHMt i<iiiu<umi  villh phy>������i<*m������irt. You will Hnd nothing  minn mi ({nick in tin cijuil, m> hun'iiluaa,  ������o efFk'WMil.  Greater Vancouver  The population of Greater Vancouver has increased by moro than 109,-  000 persons, or approximately 46 per  cent, in the last four years, according to statistics contained in the local  directory. The population is gLven  at 344,100 against 317,185 in 1927, |  and 255,000 in 1924.  Break Colrtu with Mliiard'n Liniment,  ���������*���������  Servant: Mra. Green'la out.  Visitors Good. Whon I entered tho  yard and saw Mm. Green looking out  of the window I was afraid she'd be  in.  Ono taatolesB spoonful In.water neutral I zos friany times ita volumo in  acid. Tho rcaulta are immediate, with  no bad aftor-eifecta. Once you learn  thiu fact, you will novor deal with  cxccjifi ncld in tho 4*crudo wayn, Go  loarn���������now���������why this method ts bu-  promo.  Ko Htirc to get tho cenulno Phlllipa'  AliJic oi, Miik'Udm'u, I������r������Huri')t)<l ny pnyal-  ������'Uuui .for faf) yoai'ja in coi-rut) I i������u'; "*ix>  cuhh aeidu. Kach bottlo contains full  directions    any drujfutora.  ClKMipent Of All OHh.���������Considering  tho qualities of Dr, Thomas' Kcleotrlc  Oil it is tho cheapest of all preparations offered to tho public. It l������ to  be found in ovary drug store in Canada from coast to const and all country morchanta koop it for sale. So,  being easily procurable and extremely moderate) Sn price, no one should  bo without a bottlo of It,  {Equip your radio with Eveready  Layerbilt "B" batteries,, and enjoy  care-free reception, for months to  come.  They have been used in hundreds.  of thousands of homes during the  past three years, and today the  sales arc greater than ever���������absolute evidence that Eveready Laycr-  bilts give perfect satisfaction and  are *hc most economical "B" batr  terics you can use.  College boys aro believed to bo  strongly In favor of tho alt mail  having1 found out thin year, that it  enables them to got inonoy from  homo juflt twenty-four houra quicker.  "SSi-ulum,  ���������Jt^WH)������WKi.^MM������lh.lMaiiM������|.>.WiliW.lWiWW*i������li IJ...WI  lii-nir*       ������l.'l������������^       Ittlfct  'Canadian National Carbon Co., Ltd,  5ftv���������      Toronto      . Jjsjggi  Owning five'ready Battery Station  CKNC.   Toronto H20f>  W.    N.    V.    1700 ������TT  m?   REVIEW,   CRESTON,   B.    C.  ���������j  win w run n*-w\ffcv  sUUVsUmW  P1**/n.rt  1U9  vopcci i Oa a ut uici  Reduction In Taxes  Increase In'Revenue Makes Cut "Next  New York.���������Two shiploads of survivors of the Lamport and EEolt liner  "Vestris" arrived here, unfold details  of one of the" most horrible of marine  disaster^. "**  An official inquiry haa been ordered,- based upon their, almost unanimous charges of inefficiency, indecision   and   rlalst-V ' nfrtm.-nt.i-   C}nT.1-r*i-n    \HTil.  iiam J. *Carey and hia crew.  Interspersed in narratives of hero-  Ism���������and of. brutality���������of narrow escape and long-suffering invariably  appeared asaeitivXis" that y, if..''}.propeiy  Bteps had been taken by^the fillip's*  executives and crew, most; if fnot all,  of the 108, now dead would be alive.  Even with" the   ROS/rnll inn Inn?  delayed, efficient handling of the Ves-  trls* life-saving equipment by those  responsible would have brought most  el the 10R out of danger, declared  survivors. v    '  Those are charges which United  States Attorney Tuttle announced he  wilt begin to investigate.  But Captain Carey probably had  his. reasons���������yet he will never tell  them. Por forty years he had sailed  in Lamport and Holt steamr.s. He  "came up" through the ffo'castle,"  as the sailors say, starting as a deck  boy, advancing to ordinary seaman,  then an able seaman, and finally  "winning his ticket" and putting on  the gold braid of an officer of the  line.  When he. took the Vestris put of  port he was the ranking master of  the. Lamport land-Holt fleet.  Two days later he stood on the  -bridge and knew his ship was gone.  ��������� For theyfirst time in nis forty years  at sea, Captain Carey gave the order  to abandon ship. He never had,lost  a boat before. He stood at the; rail  and" directed the mates as they had  the boats lowered away.  He saw    two-  boats    loaded    with  ' 'women arid children. first''���������the first  two .boats-to be put over-side;      He  saw them capsized  and crumpled in  . the smoking- seis. , s     -    ,.-  He saw LiGnel Licoris'hr a gigantic  negro from the Barbados, leap into'  the water and save 16 people by pulling them to the sides of waiting lifeboats. He saw .Archibald Bannister dive oversides and climb into an  empty.'" boat which had. gone adrift  and then coax and drag into it a full  load of 22 persons. He heard women  scream and saw men quake with fear.  He ..saw human life fade out around  him.  And .all the time the first ship he  had ever lost was settling "deeper* arid  deeper into the sea. _  At last all were gone. One boat  remained by the ship's side, a place  in it for Captain Carey and another  for Mike O'Laughlin, his chief radio  officer.  But those were never taken.  Carey probably was the last man  who saw O'Laughlin alive. That  gallant officer was last seen still at  his key near the master's bridge, and  the hiss of the radio's spark was still  mingling with the hiss of the seas  which lapped upon the settling decks.  O'Laughlin probably leaped into the  sea and was sucked down by the ship.  But this to Carey���������-40 years with  one line and. this his first disatscr���������  waa the end.  Bent beneath his tremendous burden, he stood at thc rail, the suvvl-  vors said, as the water reached up  for him and hia ship.  There were lifebelts nnd liforingo  nil around him���������the things might  havo aaved his life.  But Carey chose tho course which  many another true deep water sailor  had chosen. Ho leaped into tho sen  nnd as the vessel" wont under water  Captain Carey went with it���������- a dead  Bhip going down with a dead skipper still in command. -  PREMIER OF NEWFOUNDLAND  Ottawa. ��������� Prospects for further  substantial tax reductions next yeai  are said to be improving with- the increasing receipt of revenue collected  by the customs department. In September the- customs receipts showed  an increase of: over two million dollars over September, 1927. In October  the customs receipts are said to be  up- by over-three sEnd half millions.  - The seven months -collections from  customs are ������ip by over seventeen  and a quarter million dollars. Despite tariff reductions in the last bud-������r  get. A percentage of the ^increase is  due, jtp the higj"ex*_ percentage o������ col  fleet 16ns:. of. moneyf duts -' and a> curbing  yOt customs dqdgirigV    ? a..'  y   They October? excise collections will  Wiien pubiiSjucu Saxpyi"':' any .mcrease of  over three-quarters of a million over  dctbherr 1927.     "       ""* ���������'"'  The excise taxes are down about  fifty thousand butthis is credited to  the substantial reductions in the tax  itself .'which*.this year amounted to 25  per cent. The net increase for the  Seven menthsy however, is nearly  three and- three quarters millions.  All government . departments are  said to have been instructed to prepare their estimates carefully, and  this is now being done so that with  an increase in the revenue even under  reduced taxation and a decrease in  the"expenditure? further   tax   reduc-  ���������kt rw      t        -|  fia    _���������������_  new ������.eamna mecuons  : Sir Richard Squires, leader "of the  opposition' party in Newfoundland  who was'���������'recently elected pretnier.  ' ������.-��������� :_, ���������_  aearcn ror omnn ^onnsiues.  :tions  will  Budget."  be included in  the   "1929  Grain Inquiry Commission  Royal., Commission  In  Saskatchewan  To Probe Methods Of Grain  Mixing and Grading  Regina.���������pefinite announcement of  the appointment and powers of the  Royal Grain Inquiry Commission di^  rected by the Saskatchewan Government to investigate the present method and system of grading, mixing,  handling aridf'marketirig of grain was  made by Hon. G. M. Hamilton, minister of agriculture.  The commission consists of Chief  .Justice J. T. Brown, of the Court of  King's Bench,-of Saskatchewan; who  is named as chairman, John A._  Stoneman, Saskatoon, "- president of  the United Farmers of Canada, Saskatchewan section, and "Dean *VV. J.  Rutherford, head of the College of  Agriculture at the University of Saskatchewan, y  Public sittings of the Royal Grain  Inquiry Commission , will open at  couritry points in Saskatchewan during the first week in ^ December and  will be continued as long as is necessary to enable farmers to , present  their cases.  May "Use Steam  Shovel To Dig Foi  Kemaiinis Of Missing       '  Millionaire  Toronto,:~ Ont.���������-Patrick Sullivan,  special agent for the Misses Small,  sfsters of Ambrose J. Small, missing  millionaire, may secure, is is said, a  steam shovel outfit from Bolton, Ont.,  to excavate the Rosedale dump where  both Sullivan and fDr. Langsner,  criminologist, believe the remains  can be found. '  Sullivan anticipates that the work  of excavating the dump will cost in  the neighborhood    of $5,600.  Despite, previous assurances that  hfi ������h ad abandoned his enquiry into  the disappearance of Small, Langsner will return to Toronto from Montreal for further work upon the  world-famous m-ystery, it is learned  here.* ';- ' ������������������' ���������������������������*.-������������������������������������:;  / "I have been in touch with Langs*  ner and he "tells me that he will be  back here.at work on the case before  the middle of next week, perhaps before,"  Sullivan said.  Government   Forces   Under   Premier  Coates Receive Setback  Welllnp-forl     Ttf 7! -prnthtl-Mfln���������     wan  ,_, ,    _ .^���������       ^        defeated by a Seniority of around  100,000 votes and - the government  forces under J. G. Coates, prime minister, suffered a severe setback in the  election.  Prohibition was on the ballot in  the form ofv a referendum aa -to  vvhether a licensing* system should be  adopted. The vote was overwhelmingly against continuance of prohibitions.  A new united party under the  leadership of Sir Joseph Ward made  lis debut by gaining* seats from  Premier Coates' party all over the  Dominion.  : The final standing by parties was*.  y Government, 28; United party, 26;  Labor, 20; Independents, 6.  f "Most  of the  Independents  are  opposed to the government. The prem-  LAC& fUK 11113  ON IN  IRS  i*������f-i c*  seat. It held 53 of the 80 seats in the  last parliament.  The new united party combines  Liberals, Nationalists axid others opposed to the reform "and Labor parties. * -  f Three ministers lost their seats���������  A. D. McLeod, minister of lands; O.  J. Hawken, minister of agriculture,  and. J. P. Ralleston, minister of justice.  What io more satisfying after  tho bridge game than a cup  or two of Reel Rose- Tea?  Millions of Canadians prefer it to any other because  of finer flavor, retnarkablo  strength ahd dustless purity. Put up in aluminum���������  tho only materia! which completely protects good tea.  17EW  tr**  VV.    N.    U.    1760  Cyclone Does Heavy  Damage In Argentine  Many Killed and Over Million Property Loss Estimated  ��������� Buenos Aires, Argentina.���������Heavy  loss of life arid, damage are reported  from the region of Villa Maria, railway centre, which was struck by a  cyclone. Eighteen persons are known  to bo dead in Villa, Maria, with tht.  number of dead and injured in neighboring towns, undermined.  Villa Maria was. partly in ruins,  while nine other nearby towns had  suffered much damage.  Property loss was estimated at  $1,500,000.  :���������" Lava Flow Diminishing  Natives In Mount Etna Region Meeting  Changed   Conditions  Giarrer Sicil^������With the: lava flow  from Mountf Btriaf dmiinishinb hourly  in intensity, natives of the stricken  region are gradually reeorganizing  their economic life to meet the new  conditions that nature has forced upon them.  There was some talk of tunrielling  through the lava which has spread  over the road as soon as the molten  stream cooled and its flow subsided.  This would restore the severed railway to normal service. One of the  most radiant over the diminution ot  the lava flow was Leonardo Patane,  whose age is 100, and who is known  as the "Granda of Jtfunziata." This  intrepid centenarian steadfastly refused to budge from, the threatened  village. He proclaimed to all and  sundry that he would be the last to  leave. Now he is exhibiting a broad  arid toothless grin, saying "I told you  so" in Sicilian dialect to all visitors.  British Government  Testing New>P^yice  Simple Piece Of Machinery  Said To  Make Small Quantity Of Electricity Unlimited  London,- Eng.���������They Daily Mail  gives prominent display to an article  asserting that William Harrison, an  elderly resident of St. Helen's, Isle of  Wight, has invented a simple piece  of machinery by which it is claimed  a small quantity of electric power  can be converted at trifling cost into  relatively unlimited supplies of current at high 'voltage. ?   y  The device has been patented by  Harrison and his sponsor,- Councillor  Thomas Wood, a manufacturer of St.  Helen's. The Mail says that the invention has rattraGtedr.k.een attention  /from they government which is testing'  it- '-'"' -y yy.  It predicts that if the Claims, which  are contrary to all'previous theories,  are substantiated all present methods  of manufacture and distribution sof  electricity will become obsolete.  Montreal.���������A willingness to share  the responsibilities ^hicb In the ear-1  lier stages of Imperial development  Britain bore alone, is the obligation  which Canada and other Dominions  should be ready to meet for their development in the British Commonwealth of Nations.  Th^s -S the i^iessasrs -which Sir  Austen Chamberlain, ' secretary of  foreign affairs in the British government, left with the people of Canada before he left Montreal for Que-  bes, en route to England.  "There ia room in our Commonwealth;"' said Sir Austen/'f or the fullest develoirinerit of Canadian nation-  ality. fy.  " .���������  "We Welcome your co-operation in  all fields, and not least in the field  of foreign, affairs'? but now that you  claim, and rightly "claim, a place in  the field of foreign affairs, you must  study them. You must take an interest which will make your papers  arfford you all the information necessary to enable you to form a Judgment and you must be willing to  share the responsibilities which ln  the earlier stages of imperial development we have had to bear alone.  "We shall welcome your assistance  and even your criticism. But let it  not be criticism only after the event,  but a real partnership iri forming the  decisions."  ./-  Wheat Crop Estimated  At Half a Billion  Inercaso.In Wheat Crop  Sydney, - Australia.���������Thc government statistical department announced today the estimate for the Australia wheat crop of 1928 waa 154,000,'  000 bushels, an increase of 40,000,000  bushels in two years.  Victim Of Invent Ion  East Orango, ,. N. J. ��������� Doctor  Sabln Von Sochocky died here,  a victim of the luminous paint which  he Invented for tho painting of watch  dials in tho plant of a radium corporation formerly located Jn Orange.  Deaths of a half-dozen women, who  were employed in tho plant to paint  vvatcl'i-dials, have been attributed to  the aasimillation of radio-active substances.  Catherwood Station  ^ Winnipeg-,-��������� "Catherwood" will be  the iiama of one of tho new stations  on ilip recently constructed Rose-  lawn-Perclue branch of thc Canadian  Pacific Railway, In Saskatchewan.  Thc station is namod after MIh������  (bnthei'wobd, of Saskatoon, who  brought fame to Canada by hor ae-  ������>r>rrm1,phrv*H,r*.1'������! nt thn Olympic gam en  Held In Amsterdam this year.  WOMAN SO  SICK GOULD  NOT WORK  Helped by Taking Lydia E. Fink-  ham's Vegetable Compound  Gralnlnnd, flask.���������"I am triad that  I heard, of that good Lydia ."E. Pink-  ham's medicino and  I will not bo without it affriin. I was  nn mr)c thnt T cotild  not work at all and  could not sew on  tho machine. My  aunt told mo of  Lydia E. TinTc-  ham'fl Vegetable  Compound andnow  I am telling all of  my friends how  good it id and I will  unHwn-r nil lM.tom T vnt, from -wornon."  ���������Mim. Mauy Scuui'nES, Gralnland;  Sunk.  May Move Weather Bureau  Headquarters Of Department Likely  To Be at Ottafvva  Ottawa,���������With the retirement of  Sir Frederick Stupart, 'director of the  'meteorological service of Canada, on  January 1 next, it is expected that  the headquarters of his department  will be removed from Toronto to Ottawa. The growing: service of the  bureau to navigation, forest fire  fighting, the work done by the Department of Marine and Fisheries  and, more recently the aeroplane,  traffic together with the fact that alt  the other important branches of thc  weather service are located here, arc  given as the reason for the change.  Hudson's Strait Expedition  Quebec.���������The Hudson's Strait expedition which started from Halifax,  in July 1927, with the object of cstab.  13shing aids to navigation and securing scientific data on ice, wind and  weather conditions in the Strait the  year round, has concluded with the  return a few days ago of the C.G.S  Montcalm, in command of Captain  John' Hearn to Quebec.  Figures Given For Canada's Produc-  '        tion Tliis Year _  Ottawa.-���������Canada's wheat crop for  in the crop report issued by the Dominion Bureau of statistics. Last  year's total was 440,0^4,700 bushels.  The crop of fall wheat this year  is given as 18,966,000 bushels as compared with 22,226,000 bushels last  year. , Spring wheat total for this  year is 481,647,000 bushels as against  ;417,7^83odovbusheis .the year , before.  New C.N.R. Hotel  Vancouver.^���������The civic building  committee has given authority for the  issuing of a permit for the construction of the 13-storey Canadian National Railways hotel to be erected  here at a cost of approximately $5,-  000,000.  Farmer Kills Large Wolf  Montreal.���������A wolf weighing 190  pounds and measuring six feet from  nose to tail was caught in a trap and,  killed by a farmer at St. Schoiastique,  about 30 miles from Montreal. Tho  animal was responsible for the deaths  of 30  sheep.  " R1GK E T S~!  Children with weak bones  or poor dentition receive great  benefit from the use of  Scott's Emulsion  It is wonderfully pure, vitamin-rich cod-liver oil and  helps build a strong, healthful  body* sound bones' and teeth.  Scott S; Bern-tie, Toronto, Out. 25-66  mfatamuatmmmmMi������m,uttmt���������������t . imw ��������������������������������������� tmmstmm.Mil  Flastorn   Air  T'jxpress   Service  Toronto, Ont.���������Bringing, Toronto  and Windsor into lino with Toronto  and Ottawa, Montreal and Quebec,  in thc East, and Winnipeg, Regina  ancl Calgary in tho West, an air packet express service between tho two  cltlea vyas inaugurated Tuesday under  the auwpicc������ of tho Cuuadiuu Pacific Express Company.  ���������Expect Largo Snlca  Regina.���������About 100 carloads of  dressed poultry arc expected to be  wold in varioun pnrta of Canada nnd  the United States by tho central ael-  **"*tfc������     **������l t-*-**-'^       <U4.       ir***J     #U-***J������k.4*.i,V-aUiW<'*������  %A*i      %vkAAi^t.  Manitoba powflry poolH,  ���������\vhen no food seems  to affree with Baby���������use  Eagle Brand. It nearly  always solves the problem.  Baby Welfare  ScaAs  on the enre and feeding of infanta. Write  The Borden Co.,  Limited, 'Montreal.  mmmm* THE  CBESTGH KEVIEW  Local suici Personal  Fqs-Saxb���������Irish Spaniel pups. Ales.  "Mira"belli, Creston.  Geese Fob Sale���������Tame geese, live,  82.50   pair.       ���������������    *������~l       ***..-. *  Creek. Sirdar,  ������.50   pair.      G.   Bohacs, " Washout  i  Wamtbd���������Root pul per, state price.  Herb Gobbett. Oreston.  For Sai/b���������Registered Jersey bull,  6 yeara old, t?50. A.H. Pigotfc, Wynndel .     . ..'...���������."  For Saxjs���������Purebred Chesapeake  pups, $10 each. John Ryckman, Creston. " ' ��������� *v..  Miss Athena Schade is a Cranbrook j    Creston   Community   Players   thia  -..*..__ 4.m..- 1_--,: r ������r_.a ' year will be augmented with a small  orchestra oi iocai    talent, which will  aid them at the usual intervtds in ihe  visitor this week, leaving oa Wednes-  day*...   :-a>a.apMp:~     * -'���������  ,   Fob ���������B,BiOT^^iv������^om  house,    centrally located, available December 1st.  im    cb     s~-^s\jr������^^-'i^'P&i^^&it������.*dz?.-j~. -������������������  ' r- " ' ���������  a a patient  In  i  It is-.time to be thinking over the Heating problem for the  coming Winter. Come in and let us explain, and have our Pi-ices  on Heaters���������Hot Water, Steam aud Warm Ait* Heating Systems.  If you have an old Heating Stove'worth fixing up, bring it in  for relining.   The cost is only a fraction of the price of a new  tt, _*._������_ ���������* * *������������������  xiejiccj-.  When buying Pumps (single oi-^donble acting). Force Pumps,.  Cistern Pumps, Self Oiling J-Tower *rutnp-3, Spray Pumps ..nd cosay  plete Spray Outfits, coma and see us. We are dealers in the  wrellknown BYE. I&yers & Bros. Pumps, Hay Unloading Tools,  Barn, Warehouse and Garage Doors, Hangers, etc.  Before the cold weather comes. Set us install Hot Water for  you. Our prices are reasonable. Workmanship the best. Call and  see us about prices on Bathroom Outfits, complete, Kitchen Sinks.  Wash Basins, Kange Boilers, etc.  In Blacksmithing we are able t*������ take "care of your every need.  Carriage Hepairs, Jdorseshoiri-gy Plow Kepairs, Oxy Acetylene  Welding, etc.    And everything in Loggers supplies.  tr:Artj.-Jm-:AAr.:^m , '.%  S3������������������-.;*���������!  .tfc.noM.*u*-tQr  Nelsob;?at .present*^  Fob, :: KehiS^oiirj*oom bungalow,  good   location.     Apply B. F. Arraw-  smith, ;:t^W;tt?^*l^^f^stoas, f ��������� y  Fob 8^1^*013^^  Stevens- febbtf^^^nVybest'1 condition,  $15.    R0ifB6^|^i|j|reBtbn.(-. -;:??:  ..���������'���������.': ^.y^Kiy^s/SSy ' ��������� '���������-.'���������,  Mias"Eileefif;Hendp left on Wednesday for .''''CraniBi^ she will  visit friends' rot* a,ie>yd������y8������  evening programs arranged. Mr. Tom  Goodwin is leader oS the new movement, and although the orchestra is  gaining in proficiency there seems to  be tt lack uf musicians. He needs two  more violinists to balance the aggregation.  THE LUTHERAN CHURCH  CHESTOK, Invites you to  attend services^ UND AY  NOV. 25 th: . Hi ns lish at  11  a.m.      Sunday Sohool  J.W     a.m. A. ml    V������>      VmJmKJJOm.JLl.JLJ  home.   B. Spaiide, Paator.  I  I  Pi&g Fob  IS, i~   '������Se T"  potatoes,  weeks old Nov.  .. .iu      mj* , a a  Creston.  for  '������P$g?A-/      ������������������������������������   ....   -:   ''-.  pSjarry   Benney   are  fchta week, guests of  Blacksmith  Tinsmith  TBI ID  When in need of  Warmer Bedding  See our Blankets  r:  rax?  T-41 r> ry L-������a=������4-o  -  "* * ci. urvvi c������  at  K  ^f  C.C.  f. nr.  <jr. \^r\.r.  <������7  4/ /  White All  Wool   Blankets  in     Scotch^     English     and  Canadian makes  Flannelette   Sheets,    White   or  Grey,  at 2.40, 2.85,   3.00,  and $3.50 per pair  Chintz covered Comforters $3.25  Men's Women's and  Children's  Sweaters���������Full Stock  Watson's Underwear. Penman's  Hosiery  Mv.  andf *w?t^^  Creaton :visitors  the   aOPukt-f as ������iO������  ney,  V. $*nulson of the Kootenay garage,  Cranbr������������o!s," wars a business visitor at  the branch here the latter part of the  week,  F. Pynv of. Qrath brook, whtt is at the  bean of ^forestry work in Bust Kootenay, was. here on aa otHesal��������� vsait on  Wednesday.--        ;y,f  The Noveinbw ni^etiiig of the W,C\  T.C will  be  heldon  Tuesdsiy   aftej*  noon. 27tb, at 3 o'clock, at the Presbyterian Churqh.  Mr. and'Mrs. Carey h������ve jnst arrived  from   Vancouver on   a  visit   with  Rev.   A. and  Mrs.  Gariick   at   Christ  Church rectory.  T. J. Crawford was^i business visitor at Spokane at the end of tbe week,  leaving on Saturday.  For Saxjs���������Edisr>h Vtatrota and 25  records; 50 potato. 8'aeks.tkindprgaft^n  set, three sets irons, cooking- utensils.  Mrs. VV. K. Brown.  Wanted���������3 or -4 h.p: gasoline engine  cngst he in Rood running order and  priced' right for cwsh. Write Box 63.  Creston Postoffice.  Mrs. Charles Armstrong and young  son left on Sunday fbr Nelson.- where  they wiJl visit- Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Army  strong for a few days,  TtntNiPS���������F"������u* sale, quantity of yellow turnips Ht $1.50 per hundred lbs.,  delivered    anywhere 'in    town. -     G.  Cartwright, EricksonJy  Fob Satjs���������Children's garments and  Christsiias gifts. I antf prepared tt* do  n]\ kinds of sewing at Honie. M. Hills,  Fourth Street, Creston.",  Fob Sai<B���������Pedigp< d Rhode Island  Ked cockerels; $10 ear-h? some of these  yearly.  1������7  Creston.  I CRESTON MERCANTltl  i I  1 COMPANY,,   LTD= 1  'P-^:rrss^*^SASSim^PM^mssszsm*  ���������me  *S������S  NORTHERN" STYL-SHUS  (TAILORED TO PIT)  Exclusive designs, colors and materials  are   embodied   in this   new   season's  selection of women's low cut overshoes.  "Northern" Styl-Shus can now be obtained to match your -winter costume.  " LORETTE"���������Adjustable ono strap, Jersey,  Cashmeretto or Twood  fabrlc-3. In black, fawn  Off seoy. wish x������olv������t os  sell collar, Mnd������ in  all v������lv������t alno.  ' 'ZKTTA"���������AdJtiBtablo  straps. Fawn or black  Jersey and Cashmorouo.  Brown rayon or fawn  or gr������y fabric with  attractive collars of val-  vatt cortlaroy or aelf-  material.  v-Z.. r  A co.mplet������j ranile of ���������Northern*  Rubbers nnd Styl-Shurs Is on  linnd ������o mmii your ntowds  N. UK VIAN & CO.,  Hitohoner  .USTEk't TRADING CO.,  Crtiiip LiBtor  LOOK POR THE -TJIAD& MAI1K  THE  Tl  11  CStyl OmS ..^������������nl   ffjft  MMItRO     ^  T. itOOHIiS, Sirdar  CANYON TRADING CO.,  Cnnyon  Pi  '&  M  1  i  n  Theatre  Jfucuilic  mm'Wtt.  ���������*y*LAO*.*t&mm*w  TB^9     H^E   B^^^BisVB     H mm7^^^^^^^^^SlmmWm\v?^^^^S^^m^K!^^^^^^^^Smm\m^m ^ttB/L.       ^������Vj5flL '     jaflV  Love���������hate-���������passion ......  ������ll stripped   bare  of  restrain   in  thia stark dr������n������a of the Ozark* Kills. Harold Bel* Wright told  the story in his most widely read classic. Kow yon can see all  those Joveable characters moving throiijafb this powermi. trne-to-  life screen version! ,  31   DAYS TO  The holidays are feast days.  Be a little more careful where  ^and how 3'-ou buy. Food bills  are highest now. A nice  saving can be ua&de at our  stores. Quality is importautj  because everything must be  right. Special foods bought  TioWj if from our stores, are  sure to please. If you can't  afford to, take a chance we  want to serve you this Christ  mas season.  BNOEMEAT  2 pounds raisins.  3 pounds suet.  2 ounces citron peel.  2 ounces lenic������n peel.  2 ounces Orange peel.  2 pounds currants.        ������  2J pounds brown sugar  1 smallnutrneK.  2 quarts apples.  Bind of 2 lemons.  jHsce of one.Iesaon.  Half-pint cider, '  Sealed   tightly    this    will  ktH3p for a ye&.r or niore.  L. Comfort,  W. V. Jackson., who is in charg-e" of  frnib inspection inn the Arrow linke*,  with headquarters at Cn8t!eRar, spent  the weekend at his home here.  Dr. Henderson, who has heen a  visitor ������t coast p������ints For the past sis  ���������Aeeks, iki-i-ived home on Mondssy and  has taken over his privtioe aprain.  Mr.    nnd    Mrs.    J.  P.    Downey    of  Wynndel have moved into town for  the win+er, und ������re occupy!rip-; thn  Cherri.nglon co tinge on Hillside Koad.  Frt������d Dean, government' fruit in-  spentjOi-, vvho b-is heen in ehHrge at  Creston and Erickson th������H season, lefi  for his home in Kelowna on  Snndrty.  Reg.    and    Chnrlie    Botterill    have  formed a partnership and are doing a  general   IrnnRfer nnd    find     business  under the firm amine of Creston Trains  fer.  Thii-'re will be n crnorse shoot ffkr  twelvcc ge<>He ub Dun O'Neil's on W������*d-  nesrmy, Der'oniher 5th. ennirneiieinpr nt  I   oVIock.    Coffee   and   cake   will   be  served. if.  Everv briinnl*. of farm work, farm  work, fm-iii mnehlnery. stock, ete.,  luiH an expert writer fn the Family  H(-������r������ld ancl Weekly fit.ar������ the recog-  nizi'd first, writers in Oanadu.  Fred Hale left nt the end of the  week   for   Pent.i������tr������n,   where   he   will  ppend the next, couple of weeks famil-  iai-tKinp* himself with fruit warehouse  method-* at Oknmtgnn pointf..  A shooting nintcih is announced for  Wenuenday, Nov. 2������3ih, at. the George  Cartwright   ranch   nt ��������� J&rieksnn.      20  nhoi������e birds will he avallnble, nt 25f, a  t-hivt.    Shunt pirturaoncoB 12.80 nootu  Frank   Fid I hi*   of   Vniuwiver,    the  B.O. secretary of hoyn* work, is to  viibil CreHton m-xb weeU', and on thc*  evening of Wednewdny, HMt.h. will give  an nddr h������ In Trinity Choieh hall nl  9 o'ttliick on hoys work, All are-in v It'  ed.  At   n   meetiriK   of   lhe"  Biulintnton  plavet-H on SatnrilMy nflernOon ottleei-H  of tho elnb foe 11iIh weiiHoh were elertnd  nw foMownt 1:,fi>'.*i������l<*nt-, Mi-h, C W.  Allan; nett ret ary������ Mrs. Frank Htaplen;  convenor ������-ol������*i l.-ninnn-mL i <������i.niiittU,������'������  1 Mrs. Hoy 'JVlfonl.  Creston Valley Co-Operativs Assn.  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  Suits for Hard to Fit Men.  WE ore not "skeery" of you tall men. short  ones, slim ones or stout ones.  In fact, we take moro pleasure In fitting, you  liiii^-to-������i t fallows tliJuii w$ d������, th������ ea&p* osicq.  After all, It Is easy to fit the easy-to-fit, but It  takes r������al deslitnlniK experienced cutthift, and  earoful tailoring to fit you hard-to-flt men.  ���������Roof QtmHiV Sm^s-^mfpOy Qi������orantc*7d  Represented by  ^     A     eppppQ  V.?* f~\,m V.J������ I      B il M~Jt 5Llk\Jr  ���������m*-***********^


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items