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Creston Review Oct 18, 1929

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Array p ���������  \    " ppov1  itw*rt Library   *��������� ���������* ������'  /������  /.  - H . HI ' H^  rRB  Vol   XXI.  CRESTON, B. C., FRIDAY. OCTOBER 18, 1929  No. 33  4**  Uouneil Transacts  Routine Business  $208.00 Village Share of Cost of  Main Highway Hard Surface  Road Repair���������Fire Equipment  Put in Shape for Winter.  Repairing the hard surface road between the Mercantile comer and the  Presbyterian Churchy cost a total of  $832, according to a bill rendered the  village council by the public works department "at the October session on  Monday night. The village share, of  this ia $208 and the clerk was instructed  to issue a check in full payment.  Including this latter amount the accounts ordered paid by the commissioners  were in the neighboreood of $750, in  which is included the grant of $100 to  the fall fair, and $116 to pay for the iron  pipe used in making drainage improvements on Victoria ^Avenue at the Guy  Constable property. At this session tHe  usual grant of $25 was -made* the Child-*  rea's Aid Society.  G. JT. Bayle, who is now living at  Northport, Wash., will be written to  notifying that the retaining wall in front  of his residence on Fourth street is in  dsmgsrovs shape, and asking that- needed  repairs be mage immediately.  All the 2% idch fire hose is being ship-  will be held at the 'United Church on  Sunday^ afternoon at 4 o'clock. The  chtarch will be decorated and there will  be fmedftl musk  . Jim Batem&n tins just completed the  erection of a 20 x 60-foot Addition to hid  poultry shed and- intends going extensively into white Leghorns.  R. Lowerison has just purchased the  W. Abbott ranch and will get poseseion  shortly. 'Mr. and-Mrs. Abbott have not  definitely decided on where they will  Mr. and Mrs. Gebf\;:Cartwright were  ukatas visitors to C^&filisook on Saturday  aceoaipan^ing tafeif d^'aguter, Mts. Mae-  Donald, and children^ home.  Mr.- and Mrs..-l������rank Staples ware  motor visitors to Cranbrook on Thursday  locate iii future. They have been residents of Canyon almost a dozen years,  having purchased the former W. Carver  place. , "  ^Mr. and Mrs. Staples are leaving this  we*ek to again take up residence at Red  Deer, Alberta, from which town they  moved to Canyon some five years ago,  since when they have occupied the former Witherhead and Alf. Nelson places  on lease.  Tr.ra.laaaa.a-*  TT���������tl  mm.\.m.  mrnavt*  ���������&  weeks' vacation with-  nn       *���������*������������������> J\mmf^       m       *S-������wt-^  his parents, Mr.  and  and  left on Tuesday for a visit with Mr.  Mrs. Ryckman at Kellogg, Idaho,  then are going* to visit with Mrs. Cameron's parents at Penticton.  "      C]fcS'���������,*Si5 -'"CSS      j<���������������nri!3*i-n"mer    T-vmavn/Xin  ������>    . Xi.*****  .44.* ~4. .^m. a   iai   i i|-   i     ,-      i     , ^ &* %^mmmmm.m*mm..  with pleasure on a visit to Kimberley  Mrs. Martin left on Tuesday on a visit  with friends in Fernie.  Urchestra Makes  Debut Oct. 29th  ped back  tlie  Percha  J.*tAtm,9*^mm  Jim Taylor and Bill Vaness left last  week for Arrow Creek where they are  working on the new irrigation system installation.  Mrs. Roy Pease and daughter left at  the end of the week on a visit with  friends in Vancouver.  Tom Trevelyan is now numbered  among the Valley's 300 auto   owners.  Company at CalgaTy, which firm bas  agreee to take it in. exchange for '2-inch  hose, which is the size required for use  by the fire brigade. Chairman Jackson  was authorized to test out all the fire  hose, hydrants and chemical and have J  these in shape for the winter season.  A letter fronrthe beard of trade asking  to be-supplied with soxsuo copies of, pub-.  atu&vy. w*aRU.ureL>ur? .������������uu^4iV-^pt������>>^:%^^ ^  assured the board the village ,,was about "**  to publish* was ordered fyled..  All-the commissioners will constitute  a committee to look the village over. and  recommend the streets which will receive  attention this fail in the usual autumn  s reet gravelling work.  TT������*a noa iT������of* ���������#'oTro**% i4o1iwaMv rvF a t*^^w\f\rlcxl^^  ed Chevrolet from the Kootenay garage,  Creston.  Miss Annie Parkin of Sirdar spent the  weekend with her parents. Mr. and Mra.  J. W. Parkin.  Gsm&nm @Hy   y  Miss Woodward has just arrived from  Pembroke, Ontario, on a visit with her  aunt, Mrs. Tom Hickey  The ladies' aid of the United Church  are having a concert with a cafeteria  supper at the hall on Saturday night,  October 26th.  The apple movement has been held up  a few days this week due to a congestion  of fruit at the packing warehouses both  at CireStOu uuu Enukso������.  The unusually fine weather that has  prevailed practically all month will enable orehardists to pretty well complete  apple picking by the end of this week  The usual harvest thanksgiving service  Ole Ringheim, who has been operating  a truck on the gravel haul from the  Stewart ranch, is off work at present.  He-Jta&his hanjcL badly _cut by jthe fly-  TvheeFb������ liis ������H^1aM' ^&e&sz' necMsrtsfinlr  half a dozen stitches by - Dr. Henderson.  Bears are doing some damage, in the  orchard on the1 Guy Constable ranch,  Operating in the early hours of the morn-  ���������-MM   4"1%������Ta   ffa.H'a.aft*4-   mmw*m*\t*  ���������*Mfy  *v������*������^ fmmmsrv   vr-sr^-cxa.^  Vic. Grundy and Harold Cam of Sirdar  were business visitors here last week,  purchasing a quantity of dressed pork  from Frank Simister.  ?--fW#lulei in operation one day last week,  the rock crusher broke from its anchorage and crashed across the. road and  through the fence on the Guy Constable  ranch before coming to a standstill.  and Mrs. John Hall, -Returned to Revelstoke on Thursday.,   'J  Mrs. Clements of California, who has  spent the past three months at the ranch  with Mr. and Mrs. H/ Clements, returned home' on. Tuesday.;  . Mrs. W. R. Long.was a Nelson visitor  at the end of last week where she was  attending the T Women's Institute convention.  Miss Joan Kemp is?a visitor, at Bod-  well at present, leavinfcfon Thursday.  Lee Heric, who has spent the last three  weeks at the ranch here) left on Monday  to resume work at Yahk!  Mr. and Mrs. Fran$t~ Staples returned  on Tuesday from a visit at Spokane.  Mrs. Wukly, who has been visiting at  the Heric ranch for'some time, left on  Saturday for Cranbrook and Kimberley,  to visit daughters there, before returning  to her home in Washington.  Erickson is justly prOud of the show-  made by local residents at Creston's fall  fair. Mrs. Telford scored most points  in the cooking class, and Mrs. G. Cartwright was second In the whole fair ior  first prizes won.  Fast work is being, made at distributing the steel pipe for the supply of irrigation water to the different ranches  trom the big cement - main pipe line.  Steel pipe laying willbe completed from  appearance before the big, main is ready  jfSrjuss. f    ., .  ^y^iJ'--"'.     ~~*~   .  *y_   - ���������- ' .    "-y  Surely Erickson irf ia thevbanana belt.  On October 7th,  Er j. "C.rRichardson  was  picking - pickling-   cucumbers    for  market, while on the 10th Sam Fraser  was still picking tomatoes for. shipping,  and they are still ripening on the vines.  First.of Series of Popular-Price  Concerts���������T. Goodwin Again  Conducts Musicians���������Program  ���������-���������VF    it.   ������������������������������������������ w     X   ������<W   *J*jr*.%J,.*t\4a.   .      -  Mr. and Mrs. Bliss are spending a few  days on a visit with Bonners Ferry  friends this week.  Quite a large crowd from Kitchener  were at the dance at Yahk on Saturday  night.  Mr. and Mrs. Foisy were motor visitors  to Bonners Ferry during the past week.  Mr. and Mrs. Albenson oi Kimberley  were Sunday visitors at Kitchener.  Miss Popoff of Nelson is a Kitchener  visitor, a guest of Mis   Laura Andeen.  Marcel Senesael has again returned to  \ Kitchener after a short return visit to  the hospital at Cranbrook, and is feeling  much his oldtime self.  Miss Mildred Andeen left this week  for Cranbrook.  Messrs.  Ragosell   and  McLellan   of  XMuiU tut**? ���������ajp-a-TjUxa&MjQ *���������������> m.Krwv ***������jr **��������� ***.  ener.  Mrs. Payne and Mrs. Manuel of Creston were  Saturday  visitors with Mrs.  In announcing the first of a series^pf  concerts the Players' orchestra, wislfto  correct an error in last week's issue in  which it was stated that Mr. Stephens of  Canyon was the new leader. No change  has been made in conductor, as the orchestra is still in charge of T. Goodwin,,  who so successfully handled the Players  last season, and' who is now preparing,  the orchestra for its first concert appe r-  anceatthe Grand theatre on Tuesday  evening. October 29th.  Music lovers are taking a keen interest  in the progress of. this talented group.  Much good work has been done ia the  two years' life of the organization. What  was raw material at the orchestea's inception is now showing real talent and  in attempting the program to be presented on the 29th, will demonstrate that  neither time nor effort has been spared  in the endeaver to present the best in  music. The initial program willbe of  music prepared by��������� J. S. Zamecnik.   It  Senesael.  Birth���������On October 11, to Mr. and Mrs.  W. B. Henley, a daughter.  . 111     l-aa     __.J. J  wm ua viuicu,  ���������a^Jl-la  olfiuiora  UUIU15  ?*.*.&.m*mHm  bVU.fCI  RESERVE   THE  EVENING OF  SBrgBm-i  for "the  ?��������� the first of a  series by the  AUGMENTED  ������*ali    iii.>i������sziit_~9������i    jSVai'tiii'it'iiOtt-  tertainment of Masic I  ORCHESTRAL    and  SOLOISTS  Mrs. R. Uri and Mrs. R. Andestad,  the Wynndel delegates to the Women's  Institutes'conference at Nelson. left for  that city on Wednesday last.  Mrs. Packenham and family, who have  been visiting with Mrs. Joy for the past  week, have left for their home in Erickson.  Anglican Church service on Sunday  afternoon at 8 o'lock, will be the annual  harvest thanksgiving service.  Miss P. Foxall returned on Thursday  froni a short visit with Nelson friends.  At a meeting of the Anglican Women's  Auxiliary on Wednesday lost at the  home of Mrs. Davidge, it was decided to  hold a sale of work on November 16th,  to be followed by a dance.  Miss M. Irving of Creaton was a weekend visitor with Miss M. Joy.  E. A. Hackett,*who has been in Alberta  for some time past helping with the hnr-  vest, returned on Saturday, and report*  a good crop at the points at which ho  worked in the Lethbridgo section.  Mrs. T. E. Slingsby left at tho weekend to join Mr. Slingsby at Natal whore  he has secured employment.  E. Foxall of Nelson  was  a  weekend  visitor at bis home here.  Apple harvest ia nearjng an ������nd at  Wynndel. Tho * Co-Operative Fruit  Growers expect to close tho packing  shed at thc end of tho week.  A meeting of tho Co-Opcratlv������ Fruit  Growerti will bo hold in tho old school-  R. Heap returned on* Sunday; after a  week's visit with friends at Lethbridge  and other Alberta points.  Jas. Wilson of the Grey Royal Granite  works returned On Thursday from a business visit at Cranbrook.  Mrs* B.; F. Whiteside of Crowsnest  was renewing acquaintances in Sirdar at  the first of the week.  Mr. and Mrs.  XXCftVX7 jvov  Kin.   Demchuk of Van-  the evening, which will go a long way in  providing an evening of exceptionally  good music.  The series of concerts arranged for the  season will  be progressive in  nature.  Each concert will be of more difficult  music and by composers of the old school. -  Each will be carefully prepared and every  effort will be made to give a true interpretation  of  the  composer.   The' conductor has made a special- study of selecting music best suited to the talent  2u������ iustrutnentstdOu at-haftd.  visit with theforaier's-ii^nta^fMr^.Big, ^^^ih^^n^^^^.Ue������Am3,h& not  of Cranbrook  ahd  Mrs.   T.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Coutts  were visitors witK  Mr.  Rogers on WedneBuay. r  Theo.. Lane of Trail is; a Sirdar visitor  this week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  George Cam.  Mr. and   Mrs.  Cameron  and family  POTATOES  per 90" lb* Sack  ��������� w������������ mt w m w  tm> w*.. **.... m.. m. .Z *������.������.������.  j *>4t������v'>  ill tliii %j*t.l..,*.li.ti    JtCUtl    jDIuti'lbii- 5  tors, Calgary, Alberto, will address the  Tickets obtainable from members       | tors, Cal  and nt Drugstore. i meeting.  We are oflr#eq tt car  of  GRADED 'POTATOES -  which we " oari? sell at  $3.00 per 90-poiind bag.  The present membership  cannot handle a full car  and we will boolc orders  at the same price we seli  to members.  CASH WITH;iDRDER.  bioSlflll TiiiSliBISES lllSSllltltU  Mrs. Sam-fDemchuk,  The Comunity Sodetyhad eight tables  of players out for their court whist on  Saturday night at which the prise scores  were made by Mrs. D. J. McKee and W.  P. Edwards. A splendid lunch was  served to close proceedings just before  midnight.  There was a fair turnout at the open  meeting of Lister-Hiiscroft Farmers'  Institute at Lister school on Monday  night at which S. R. Bowel!, Dominion  egg inspector, gave a talk on grading and  marketing eggs, and at the close of his  address answered numerous questions on  this subject that were put to him.  Never since the settlement was inaugurated has there been such activity as  was in evidecce the past week in the  matter of purchasing Lister fanns, no  less than seven twenty-acre tracts passing ������������to new hands. The most important transfer was that of the.former  Lowes and Stone-Langston farms, which  were purchased by Fred Lemke of Nor-  degg. Alberta,.who will move here with  his wife and family in the spring. The  former Henry Christenscn place was sold  to Ludwig Katina, who is at preaent in  Nelson, and with his wife will arrive in  the spring to stay permanently. Got-  tleib Peltzer has purchased the Burgess  place and with his wife and two children  are expected to move in shortly. Adblph  Sommerfeld has secured the John Head  farm. He is also a married man and  should become a permanent resident almost immediatly. The other sales wero  the former Millington ranch, which Mr.  Dent, who is at present living at Crbston,  has purchased, while "Jock"' Osborne,  who has been living hero for some months  post, haa purchased the former Noble  For ��������� September school shows vaverage  attendance of 08 per cent., whtck is remarkably good for the opening month.  Those taking highest standings were:  Grade 6���������Douglas McKee, Frank Yerbury. Grade 4���������Douglas Sinclair, Ruby  Ross. Kirk Beard. Grade 8���������Cyril Bird,  Gladys McCullough, Raymond MeK������et\  Manning Powers, Kitty Beard. Grade  2���������Alice Wollspring Vivian Ross, Frank  McCullough. Grade 1���������Eric Jades,  Margaret Sinclair, Mill la Beard Gilbert  McCullough,    Raymond    McCullough.  Perfect attendance-���������Cyril Bird, Frank  McCullbugh, Gilbert McCullough, Ray-  m<tfttt McCullniawli, Tt.������i*v������rmo*n(1 M^K*^  Manning Powers, Douglas Sinclair, Mar-  tcatiul Sincklr, AUeo lVclkp.rf.ng.  only to present znusic by-the local amateurs, but also to obtain soloists of a  high order to balance the bill. Programs  will be available to concert natrons nnd  explanatory references will be made by  the conductor.  High School  ~M ~*m*m ���������^^������  m tsemeame.  On Monday afternoon the final games  of the high school tennis tournament  were held. A great deal of interest has  been shown in this event sinca a prize  was to be given to the best boy and girl  players in the school. For three weeks  the school court has been crowded, some  players staying till after six o'clock each  night practising for the tournament. By  Monday, however, out of the 16 contestants who took part, only four were left,  Jean McCreath and Marce la Sanford;  Gweedo Benedetti and Claude Simpson.  In the first gome on Monday Marcella  found herself up against strong opposition, losing out by a score pf 6���������2. In the  next game Claude proved to be too much  for Gweedo, defeating him 6���������1, The  two winners will receive their prizes at  the next meeting of the literary society.  This week the high school students are  busy preparing for the fall examinations,  which begin today.  Bridge Whist  XThder the auspices of Creston  and District  Women's  Institute, in the  STSlDTfiSal.   A Sella  Friday, Oct. 25  Cards at S.IS p.m* Prompt'  AdunlssiOfft * . 50c ��������� ���������*  ������"ai.  THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON   B.   C.  It  ���������Fr������������f* Ironf tlie gardess-s*  -fSS  'W'kat Is  Education ?  Educationalpolicies and educational methods are today tho subject of  *?t>r!d-wide Investigation, study and discussion, and particularly so ln all  English-speaking coun tries. Perhaps in no previous period has tho -subject  of education received more attention from the masses of the people. To a  greater extent than ever before parents are showing a real Interest and  deep concern. They are in a questioning and questing mood, anxious to  know whether accepted policies, systems and methods aTe productive of the  best results.  It Is also true tbat our schools and higher institution.1? of learning are  costing more, and that the bills which have to be met by the taxpayers in  order tb provide and maintain their school systems are mounting: year by  year, and already constitute a large percentage of the annual tax levy. The  vast majority of taxpayers do not object to this if,���������and this is the vital  matter,���������they are obtaining decidedly better results in tlie education of tho  younger generation, and all that they have a right to expect from such  increased expenditures.  The higher standard of living now so universal, as contrasted with  thirty, forty, fifty years ago, bas the effect of enabling parents to give their  children high school and university training to an extent hitherto unknown.  Tens of thousands of children now proceed to high school, collegiates, and  colleges who not so long ago would have completed their academic training  when they finished with pttblic school. And the demand is ior still greater  facilities for secondary education, especially for those resident Incrural areas  and the smaller hamlets and villages scattered all over the land.  The question arises in the minds of many: Are all these..-young people  being truly educated? Are the thousands of young men and women  annually gathering from our universities with the right to.add B.A., M.A.,  and other letters after tlieir names educated in the truest and highest  acceptation of the word? Or are they merely equipped with certain tools  which many of them do not know how to use for their own advancement  and the -welfare pf the human family?  To Return German  Properly  lit  Canada  Gross     Value      Of     Holdings     In  < Dondnton     About * Thirteen, ,  * -   '    '.-"'       '[ *   Millions .      y .    .   * ,  Genman property in; Canada taken  over during the Great J^ar will be  returned as a result of The Hague  settlement. ������o which the Dominion Is  a party.  Thomas Mulv'ey,    K.C.,    custodian  *\G       *.m^.^V% .9      *.  .mm mmm .... 4^.,!.^ ..  --;-  ly for Berlin, to conclude tbe details  of the transfer. The gross value of  German property in custody In Canada is said -to be approximately ������13,-  000,000, -comprising real estate, bonds  and corporate securities.  ������&������&& Buys Canadian Grain  "FErsi Shipment To Be Made From  Montreal Shortly  Thirty-two thousand quarters ol  grain will be shipped from Montreal  to India in the near future at a carrying chai-ge of 22S3. Gd. per ton, it is  announced by Thomas Harding and  Son, agents of the S. S. Zurichmoor.  It is believed this will be the first  consignment of Canadian grain ever  shipped to India. The local agents  have not yet been notified of tlie particular type of grain required.  WAS ALWAYS AILING  NEVER FELT  Hesltli   Restored    Tiirou0-!!'  Use   Of  Dr.  Williams'  Pink   Pills  tbe  Jm���������.4^ tW S     "S^*m " ������ dt&       ^B  Most Beautiful  BIA���������Kyoti iiave  **,  *T* HE most beautiful, black you've   " streaking or. spotting.. And Diamond  JL  ever gc^ijl"   "All'-my friends     Dyes   contain   the   highest   quality  admire my new black-^siUcr*   "The  coat I thought was hopelessly scoUed  is now a new, beautiful black I"  These are typical comments irons  women who have' used these true, jet  black dyes. -  Diamond Dyes Black, never gives  cloth a greenish or bronzy look, as  so many black dyes do. Like Diamond  Dyes Red and all thc other .Diamond  colors, it is easy to use arid* gives  such beautiful results because it is  rich in pure anilines. It's the anilines  . in dyes that give them brilliance,  depth and fastness; make them go  on   smoothly   ahd   evenly,   without  anilines that- motifs **��������������������� buy. The  xt'hite packane of Diairfoha Dyes  is tiie highest Quality dye, prepared  for general .use.. It will dye ,jor tint  silk, wool, - Cotton, Insert, ra>*oh, or  any mixture of materials. The blue  package is a special dye, for silk and  wool only. JWith. .it you can. dye your  .valuable articles of silk or- wool with  results equal to the finest-professional  work. -When yc^i buy���������remember this.  Th��������� blue package dyes'.silk or wool  only. The zvhite package' wiii dye  every kind of goods, including silk  and wool. Your dealer has both  packages.  SLJjt O. 1UO.O.  Djyes  SunProof  EASY TO USE-BETTER RESULTS  "I am one of the many who have  found new .health through the use of  Drf wmiams' Pink Pills/' say's Mrs  Everitt JJpwe, south Nelson, In.xs.  "Btar same years I never felt well,  and at times was so weak that I  would: be confined to bed. -At the.  j very best T was in an ailing  condi-  I>r. George A. Coe, veteran educationist of Northwestern University, and ���������; ti^eSa������0 do^y housework. Vwas  recently retired from Teachers College, is convinced that a good education j subject to headaches, poor 'appetite,  is education for good living. "What an absurdity it would be to certify as'; breathless at the least exertion,  well-educated a youth    who   has    never    been    socially    awakened,���������welt- \ and...very-pale.    Before Dr. Williams'  - *��������� i jpinic j?ills ��������� "W6i*6 rccorfcXiiiGiicLGcI to ihg  educated, yet negligible as far as social well-being and ^social progress are ; T   ^   tried   several medicines .-and  concerned." Dr .Coe presents "ten points" by which a truly educated man j felt that T'would always be an in-  can be detected, which are worthy of consideration: I valid.      A friend strongly urged me  ���������  m -   .    ���������   .       4.   . __       - mm    -    *    ��������� ^ t- ��������� .. c, 4. ��������������� v. ��������� <-~ ~. ~ 4.4? ���������'���������*,, .*^������ T,v'' t o t ake Drt Williams' Pink Pills, and  1. An educated man ss one who .is trained to use the tools of ..human ���������  intercourse with readinessV precision:;'"'and'--'accuracy. ;We  mean,  especially,  language and the rudiments of nuiBber.  2. An educated man must be able to study and to think without  guidance from others. He must be���������to some extent���������a thinker, not u  mere imitator.  3. An  educated  man  must  have  sufficient   knowledge   of   nature   to  finally I con^eypted to do so, but with  out much hope that they would help,  where other medicines had failed.  But in this, to my joy, I was mistaken. I had not been taking "the  pills very long when I knew they  were helping me. As I continued  their  use  I  found  my  appetite  im- i  Real EngHsh Pantomine  Colossal British Production, "Humpty  Dunapty," CJomissg Soon  Old Country folk who have long  craved to see a real English panto-  mine, and Canadians who have heard -  so much of .these sumptuous musical  entertainments from ���������friehds will  welcome the -news that at .last a  British producer, Mr. Philip RodwJay,  has had the courage to send us one  of these colossal productions in  "Humpty Dunapty,'9 which will be  seen at tbe Grand Theatre, Reifina,  for three nights and Wednesday.  matinee,  commencing -October 21st.  When '"Humpty Dumpty" -was presented in Toronto, if was any"instantaneous hit which is proven by the  following from the Toronto Daily  Telegram. ���������--���������y?'vf:  "This season's triumphant ~ march  of the British theatre into the hearts  To Exchange Ambassadors  Great Britain Has Entered Into  Agreement With Russia^  Great Britain" and Russia have  agreed: to a.n, exchange -of ambassadors; thus paving the -way for f*ulif resumption, of trade .and ^commercial  relations .between the two countries.  The agreement, which is subject to  parliamentary approval, in- England,  wasyieachir^ meeting at  Lewes, England, between Right Hon.  Arthur Henderson, foreign secretary  of Great Britain, and Russian ambassador, Valerian Dovalesky, who  came froni his  Paris post. ...'?,"  in  last night when a large audience at  the Princess Theatre acclaimed  Philip Rodway's presentation of the  Birmingham Pantomine Company in  the musical pantomine extravaganza,  Cause Indigestion  Medical   authorities   state : that  nearly  nine-tentUs ..of  .the    cases    of    stomach  *.* ������������������*-.���������������n"^������������n������   ~mn4*4* ���������r.nt-*.-^..*  ^^m-ooa   trouble,    indiffcsUon.    soiirwss.    burnihe:.  Of .Canadians   made ^table  progress, l ^as;i������ bldittlniirr ^ nan se^ etc..a are* due   to  ���������       ' ��������� i       ' . a. . - - ���������      . - ��������� ' ���������_ " _-���������.-���������'* m 4*^    rn-. 4-,^.- .     ~    ��������� *������    P 1���������   ��������� .    .**1     ^-_     ���������."l-l     ������a������.S    mm ������a      ~   "   ^T* 4-,a 4 1������   A  an excess of hydrochloric,, acid in the  stomach. The delicate stomach lining:  is irritated, digestion is delayed and  food sours, caxislng tho disagreeable  symptoms "which every stoiuach?sufferer  knows so well.  Artificial dierfastants are not needed  in  ; such cases and may do real harm   _ Tiy  o.     au   euui;������.Le������   uiaii   xxlu^l   iuvC   ^"���������^"^   ^xv,������.c^c   ui   '���������ulc    ..������ . ut������^    use   j.   **>*������������*   "������y    **F-   u+   :���������     i   "Hmmifv   n.imntv"   A   ������?tnrv   drawn! H������d������S   aside   all   digestive   aids   and   in  understand   the   main   processes   upon   which-human   life   and   happiness   proving, I slept better at night, and     -tiumpty  uumpty.   ,A-swry  orawn   slea(,  get    fK>m    any    drueeist    .sohv  my strength was gradually return  ing. I continued taking the pills for  several months, when I again found  myself a well woman; and I believe  that had it not been for Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, I would today be  a helpless invalid. The pills have  since  been  taken  by  others  in our  depend.  ������4.    An educated man knows enough of history to enable him. to understand the main achievements of roan.  5. An educated man is acquainted with the major resources for intellectual and esthetic enjojnment. He knows nature, literature, music, anu  the other arts sufficiently to choose superior to inferior enjoyments.  6. An educated man is marked by his interests as well as by his ( family, with the. same beneficial retrained abilities. His attention is habitually attracted by significant, suits. I strongly urge every weak  rather than trivial objects/events, pursuits, and enjoyments. | hSng medSiner18   ^raJld   health-^-  7. An educated man must have not only this general culture,.but also , jf yOVL wm send your name and  training for a specific occupation. Focalized activity that is directed toward \ address to.The X>r. Williarns' Medi-  some sort of efficiency has to be included. i cine Go.,   Brockville,   Ont.,   a   little  8. An educated man must have toward his fellows the habitual  attitudes that are commonly called" ethical,���������such attitudes as honor and  honesty, helpfulness and good-will and co-operation.  9. An educated man must have loyalties to at least some of tlie important organizations and institutions of society, such as one's family, one's  country, one's church.  10. If there is an inclusive meaning in life, the sort of education tbat  I have been outlining should include some apprehension of, and feeling for,  the divine; the ideally educated man will reverence God, and know how to  worship. ���������    ���������      "   ,.  from   fairyland   it   is,   but   one   that   Bisuratcd  Magnesia    and    take    a   littlo  in -vyater..right- after eatinf*     This sweet  'book, "Building "Op the Blood," will  I be mailed you postpaid.  i You can get these pills through  j any medicine dealer or. by mail at  ; 50c. a box from Tlie Dr. Williams'  -, Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Woman Salvages Ships  Mrs. Cox, of Glasgow, Scotland, ia  believed to be thc only woman salvager in the world. She helped raise  tho German fleet sunk at Scapa  Plow, in 1919. In Uio five years she  has aided in raising 26 destroyers  and two battle cruisers.  Poor Year For Tree Seed  The season of 1928 was a poor one' Pool, Limited,  for thc collection of forest tree seed  throughout the western provinces,  and orders received by tho Forest  Service of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, for seed could bo  filled only in part.  ICgg-Marlcotlng Record  New records  for tho  co-operutivo  marketing   of   eggs   in   the   western  provinces have beon  established  for  the first eigl>t months of 1929.      To  August 31,    the    Canadian    Poultry  tho    central    selling  western    provinces,  agency for the  has   handled- more    than  ^OOO.OOO  dozen eggs.   -.'���������-'  Tho walking speed of the average  man is aboutt three miles an hour.  CHI tP      A*\^  4B  ^^^mttm^B*,^^*. tm^^m^^t^^. t*i^^^m^m. .m^^^Hm^ ��������� ^mt^^r  SODA WAFERS  appeals to young and old���������a message  of good cheer - 'ahd'-'optiA^m,/'''*wfth'  new faces and new songs, diverting,  wholesome, fascinating. -  'Wee Georgle Wood, of course, is  the outstanding star; The diminutive  player is a gifted actor exuding personal magnetism,    with ���������'; that.   i*:are  ability  to? change   a crowded  scene  frdm"*merriment to pathos merely by  altering the expression of his face qv  the tone of his voice. He can build  up mass interest in some conceit or  other   till   it   soars   high,   and   then  crash it down in a heap with a lightning-like flash or irresistible wit. His  gmile is impish    in    Its    compelling  good humor..Then, in. an instant, he  adopts a 'mask of sadness, and  the  composite face of all the little boys  ever lost in snowstorms tears at the  heart-strings * of the    audience.    His  part ia that of "Humpty D���������umpty," a  nondescript lad out of a broken egg'.  Few who see it will forget his classic  imitation of a boy ih tho process of  being washed at    bedtime    by    his  mother. Later   as   a   Scotch    laddie  with a d.og, his antics arc inimitable  and hia Highland accent, by the way,  worthy of Lauder himself.  Furthermore,   Al.   Johnson   never   knew   as  well as  "Wee Georgie" how to talk,  to an audience in  intimate  fashion.  It is some feat to    got    a   Toronto  theatre       .singing       unaccompanied  songs.   "Wco  Georgio"   did    it    last  night at tho Prlnces-a.**  ens the stomach, prevents the forma-'  tion of excess acid, and there: Is no sourness, yjgas or '. pain. Bl surated Maprnesia.  (in powder, or tahlet form���������never liciiiid  or milk), -is harmless to kthe stomach. -  inexpensive to take and is the most  efficient form of tnai?nesia for stomach  purposes It is used by thousands of  people who enjoy theii* meals with no  wore fear of��������� indigestion.  nf  <^orette Popetrs  Large Double Booh  I20 Loaves  -Finest You Can Buy/ <jVj  AVOID IMITATIONS T>  i^mmmm*mmimmnmmmmmmmmmm0umsm������**m^tmam*taa  Q  #r  ^hildtenCryl  MWpff1^  CASTORIA  A BABY REMEDY  APPROVED BY DOCTORS  TOO 00UC.CONSTimTl0M.DIARI.HCA  o%?  zxsssacsi.  There's nothing "better in  the way  ol Soda Wafers.  tn the store or on the * phone, always ask for  'gM^^     ^ffl^^i*^*^^^^ ^^^m   ^eObm ^B* ^** ^^* I^R*   *G*i^  c8jr ������>���������ml^���������^U������������������M/���������^j^ziliC^? /v ������-?*������������?  Tho   OH   Of.  Power. ��������� It   Is   not  claimed for Dr. Thomas' Kclcctrlci  Oil that lt will remedy overy ill, but  its uses nro so variouH tliat It -may  bo looked upon as a general pain  lciller. It'has achieved that greatness  for itself and its excellence Is known  to nil who have tostert its virtues  and learned  hy experience.  Warden (toi prisoner)���������"Yon say  y.ou want a key. What ln thunder  are you jjolng to use it for?"  Inmate���������"I want to sleep he no at  nightH���������I wan only sentenced to SO  days in Jail."  ment.  TJm.. Al Uunrii.'H. X,ltil-  EACLEBIUND  ������^t   ,     k^ **mfimmmi  ���������    *mh>   %!���������''  Ht>rH������r80    ,   ���������*&  Saf������*  ^^ Jt*^ f*"^ *p *  *m.%U4#Jt.J  BTUBSBC 1SA1IIY SBOOK.S  Write Tine IWd<m 0������., Limited, tiept,  B 40, 140 St. Paul St. VJt������t, Montreal,  for t.v������ liMk>y Welfare lioolcs.  W.    M.     U.     ItiOt ���������ft  nm  xtiwmw.  creston,  b.  a  P  maim  MhmmMMm  *���������������*, ������ VA^ *VA  1*  ������ skra a  WILL RESULT IN  LASTING BENEFIT  Washington.'-T-"We d6 hope and  believe that the steps we' have taken- will be warmly, welcomed^ by- the  people whom we represent, as a substantial contribution "fco -tho efforts  universally made by alL nations to  gain security for. peace���������not by  military organization���������but by peaceful means,' forced by the people and  enforced by a sense of justice in thc  eiviliezd world." a  These are the concluding words of  a joint statement-issued by the prim*?,  minister of Great Britain -and the  president of the United States.  The statement declared the governments -of Great Britain and the  United States accepted ' the peace  pact of Paris, as not "only a declaration' of good intentions, but a posi-  fcivfe obligation to direct national  policy in accordance with -the pledge  to renounce war as an instrument of  - national policy. As a result of this  attitude, * historic problems might be  approached from a new- angle, for  conflicts between military forces  eould not take place*'  The prime minister and president  therefore . agreed -- those questions  ehould become the subject of active  consideration,-and conversations between the two governments axid begin in the same method as was pursued in the naval disarmament- discussion of this summer.  The statement "asserted the naval  conversations had brought the gov-v  ernments so close together that oh--  Ktacles in previous conferences arising out of Anglo-American disagreements, flow seem substantially removed. But agreement could not be  completed - without the co-operation  ������f the other naval powers. * Both the  prime minister and the president felt  confident such mutual "understandings would be reported "as would  make an agreement next January  possible.  "In view of the security offered by  the peace pact, we have been able, to  end, -we trust forever, all competitive building between ourselves, with  the risk of war and waste of public  money involved, by agreeing to parity of fleets, category by category,"  the statement said.  Conversations of the most private  and free nature between J. Ramsay  MacDonald and Herbert Hoover, extending over a period of five- days,  ended with the issuance- of the statement, and after having inaugurated.,  what may become tlie custom of  word of mouth communication between the heads of tbe British and  American peoples. -  Incidentally Mr. MacDonald has  gained for himself a great personal  triumph in Washington and throughout the TJnited States, to which triumph his daughter, Ishbel, has contributed not a little.  The profound, the immense, valud,  which no observer here doubts attaches to the unprecedented; conference of the prime minister with the  president, is suggested in the final  sentence of the joint statement: "We  hope and believe that; the steps we  havo taken will be warmly welcomed  by the people -whom we- represent/-  and the more tangible substance oi  that value seems to. , lie in tlie announcement that in the new atmosphere created by the peace, pact, discussions of historic problems between,  the two nations will bej3egiih.4 .;  Throughout the visit of tho prime  minister to Washington hi������. has continually laid emphasis upon the Furio  pact, referring to it in his senate ad-  drcNH as a "monument in history/'  -ft is now pivopoisod In the circiim-  BtancoH of wm being declared "unthinkable" and the assumption' that  war la banished, to go forward toward tho solution of problcmrj "involving important technical matters  requiring detailed study," thus making tho pact not only n promlno, but  at'tho same time a background and  ���������     motive force ln International politics.  Defends Bishop Lloyd  Saskatchewan Premier Commends  Work OC Anglican Clergy  Saskatoon.���������A defence" of the immigration, work -of Bishop G. Exton  Lloyd, plan3 for more educational  facilities in the province, the establishing of-an. office in England to encourage b. greater influx of British  imihigrants, and an attack on^3Peter  Veregin, Dcfukholjor leader, featured  an address by Premier J. T. M. Anderson to visiting clergy, graduates  and students of Emmanuel College  here. The occasion was part of the  third days program of the Anglican  .College's jubilee.    "  During h:s luncheon address Dr.  Anderson lauded .the important and  valuable work of the clergy in the  progress and welfare of the province, especially during the - pioneering days of the West.  The Premier -was introduced by  Bishop Lloyd '-who welcomed him "as  a churchman, Premier and "straight  man." He^ spoke principally on the  educational problems confronting  the' government of the province at  the present time and - pointed to the  great work yet to be done in He a  La Crosse and Cumberland areas  particularly. He said it- wa3 possible  schools would be established there  in the near future.  MAY    BECOME    QUEBEC   CHIEF  , JUSTICE  Service Will Start  On December First  Grass Board Assistants  "^loh. - Lucieh��������� Cannon, solicitor-general in the King ministry, who, according .to rumors circulated in Liberal circles, is in line_for chief justiceship of the province of Quebec.  Tiane Was Wrecked  In Forced Landing  Prairies To Have Air Mail Within  Six Weeks  Ottawa.���������The extension of the air  mail service ofi the prairie beginning  December 1 is a step toward a na-  tional service-. Mail trains will carry  the heavy-mall while^ flrst class mall  will be carried by 'planes.  Beacons will be installed at* Regina, Saskatoon, ~ Edmonton, Calgary  and Banff next month. When service  is in full operation" eighteen hours  will be cut in time from Vancouver  to  Montreal, and twenty-four hours  *,mm ... ,ra-J.a .1 Aa- tt T a -a    -a   m. m m mm a. . *TVt   j^iuiii   jnuiiuea.   iaj   VauCOuver, iiie  disparity in time of the eastern and  western service will be due to train  connection required in tne picking up  of the mail. -Air mail service down  tho McKenzie River will start about  October 27, and will be twice a  week from Edmonton as far north  as Akiavik.  With the close of navigation on  the St. Lawrence, the winter air service on the^ north shore of the St.  Lawrence will begin. Another service" to start with the close of navi-  -gation is from Leamington to Pilie  Island.  ~r  UTILE DEMAND  FOE WHEAT FOR  SOME TIME YE  Appointments?   Announced   Of 'Three  Kepresentatives For. Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and Alberta  Ottawa. ���������- The three assistant  grain commissioners - appointed under the amended provisions of the  Canadian Grain -Act were announced  *-laJ,a nJ!t.._K.��������������� t-a. TJ  T������. Ufal  uuo    ancmwju    -try     jcii^M.    tlcuuca    i������J.c������-  colm,   Minister' q������  Trade   and  Commerce, as  foolows^*  ���������   Manitpba���������Professor  T.     J".     Harrison,    Manitoba    Agricultural    College.  - Saskatchewan���������Hon.   R.    S.    Dun-  das', of Pelly, Sask.  Alberta;���������W. II. Blatchford, Calgary. The above appointments  were made by the cabinet on the  recommendation of the Board of  Grain Commissioners.  ' -The^.appointments are in pursuance of amendments made - to " the  Canada Grain Act at the last session  of Parliament following an extensive  investigation by the standing committee on agriculture and colonization.  Missionary   and   Family   With   Pilot  Narrowly   Etecapo   Death  Prince Albert.���������Missing for three  days in. the north co'untry, the aeroplane carrying Pilot-Alva-Maione, a  missionary, and his. family, was discovered  a mags  of wreckage     near  No Invitation Received  To  Canada    Not    Formally    .Asked  Attend Naval Conference  Ottawa,   Ont.���������Canada, has received  no  formal  invitation   to   attend   the  ,_, ������,-,... ,..       .. five-power   naval   disarmament   con-  Lac la Ronge,. Sask. It was disclosed   *    ..     ��������� r      *���������     j j.     -r  ,.   .   .. V. , ^  .     ��������� ference in    London,    next    January,  that the machine  was damaged be-1,.,   _.^    Tjr.  ���������_       .  . _   ,.   .  , . , _        ���������  ,   .,.     i Premier  Kmg    states.     Preliminary  yond  repair,  when   a forced  landing t . .. ..    .    .  ....'. .        . .. "; correspondence on the subject show-  was followed by a crash and the pas-1    , ..    ,   ,.      .      .   . ,, , .-  , .      ,    .    4.. s ed that the dominions would be wel-  sensrers  narrowlv missed  death. !  ~.  j.,,, ������_   , _        .^ * couie   co   pua. ucipuie   curectiy   in   uie  Pilot Maione reached Lac la Ronge ,       ,   * 4.w        r.  j *. .* **  .. .. .       z ., 4, .Z   '��������� parley, but there had been no defin-  after walking from the scene of the ...^  ���������.     .... _. . ,,  .  im.        ���������   * *-,       ,,,   ^, : *te invitation.    The premier said he  mishap. The missionary, Rev. W. ������..'. ,, ...      .. .. . ~  .���������. . . ... J':       .��������� ,; would consider the question of Can-  Fisher,  en route  -with his  wife  and! -.  , .  ,.   ^    . . _  4. ^.-.^        ..   a , ^^     .     ,-��������� ada's   representation   when   a   defin-  two children to take over the Angh- i -..-,..        . -jj.ij.ji  .    . .  ^ ��������� ,       ite   invitation  is   received.   Asked   if  can- mission at i_.ac la Ronge, decided  . ..        . .       ,-  . i- j ������. *  , ..   . , he would go himself, he replied that  to continue their journey by canoe.   ',      A.        Py.   ... ,-,   ^. ,.,   ,  J j     j , ^g   thought  that  would  be  unlikely.  _ , ^ was too near  the opening of the  jj������������ ToOr TlirOlISfSl-W-S^t  ' Doini:aio:n-    Parliament,    he     pointed  Wlnnipeg.-^-At^aCIea^t '[six * weeks  must' "elapse before, tlhere is increased  demand from. European ' buyers for  Nortb American wheat according to  a .report issued- by E. A.. XJrsell; statistician to the Board of Grain Commissioners, Fort William.  Axl optimistic note concerning the  present serious grain storage situation at head of the lakes ports,  however, is contained In Mr. Ur-  sell's statement,.* received here from  Fort V7i!!ism. He T*oints to the Isir  creasing movement down the lakes,  and forecasts that shipments from  prairie points can be handled at lake  head ports without more serious congestion, provided the present movement Is continued. He also points to  the additional storage capacity provided at Georgian Bay ports this  fall.  Toronto.���������No   immediate    solution  was seen of the present grain congestion    situation    by     Sir     Henry-  Thornton, president and chairman of'  the Canadian National Railways, he  said, in an interview here.  "I know that it will cause a very  substantial reduction in' our net  earnings, and this is upsetting after  our starting off with. such, bright  hopes of a. banner year," Sir Henry  said.  "There must be a compromise of  some kind soon," he said, "one side  is bound .to crack."  "I' hope the farmers get plenty for  their wheat," he said, "but I ho"*  something happens soon to relieve  this situation."  Premier King Plans To Spcsik Twice  In Each Provin'co  - Ottawa, Ont.���������Premier, King .visits)    ' ,  -  Western  Canada this     autumn. - He' Vancouver Men ErGse Lives At Long  ; Canadian Drowned In South  Be-ach, California  Long Beach, Calif.���������Two mcii, vis-  will traverse both the northern  and  southern  routes  across   the  prairies  and   British   Columbia,   going   west-   itors   here   from * Vancouver,     B.C.,  ward to Prince Rupert,, down to Van- j were  drowned in a rough jsea run-  The commissioners of    the    board j ccuver and* Victoria/ and   returning; ning off the beach. They were Ches  I  appointed some time ago consist of  E. B. Ramsay (chief commissioner),  Hon."aC. M. "Hamilton and Dr. D. A.  MacGIbbdn.-^     '        '      /  through tlie southern, routes. He ex-' ter Palmer," railroad    engineer,    and  LaVge Increase In  Federal Income Tax  Yukon Only  District fNbt Ahead Of  Last Year ..--..,  Montreal.���������Collections of the Federal. Income Tax for- the six months  ended- September 30 - last, totalled  563,020,630, an increase* of about 20  per cent, -over'--.'.the. same period last  year when collections were $52,972,-  358, sjiys... a special despatch from  Ottawa, published in the Montreal  Gazette. Figures were made public  by Hon. W. p. Euler, Minister of National. Revenue. AU collections districts in the Dominion with the exception of Yukon showed "an increase.  pects to malce two speeches in each  province. - - -.  Mr. King will be accompanied on  the tour by Senator Ajnclrew Haydon.  Colonel The Hon. J. A. . Ralston,  Minister of National- Defence, who  will be in the west at the same time,  will join the Prime Minister at several points where public appearancea  are to be made..  A.. MePhe'e, <i Canadian. Government  locomotive inspector.  Identification was 'made by  Joseph McCramer, Los Angeles, wlio  accompanied "tliem  to the beach.  Palmer and McPh.ee were swept  beyond their depth by an exceptionally large wave. Their bodies were  recovered within a few minutes, but  efforts to revive them failed.  World's Largest Bronze Propeller  Wedding Th Postponed  .Denver, Colp.-rTho Denver Post  Mayfl that tho wedding of Henry  Bradley Martin, Jr., and Valerie  Fronch, granddaughter of tho late  Field Marshal French, of lOngland,  iuu������ been postponed for ono year,  W.    N.    XT.    1807.  Afghan Minister Expelled  London, I3ngland.--Shuja Ed Dow-  ie'r, Afghan minister at London, who  remained: at the legation hero--after.  the downfall of his icing, Amanullah,  has been expelled firam Gl-eat Britain. Some morning "papers said the  expulsion took placo several weeks  ago and said It was for "impersonal  reasons."   '    '��������� ";   , ''';'*''"'"., '��������� ';   ',' '''  Will Make' Four Speeches  iWaahlrtgton.���������rFour < speeches will  be delivered by Prime Minister Ram-  r:oy MacDonald-during tho course of  him Canadian trip. Tho premier is  ���������planning to spedk in tho cities of  T.oronto, Ottawa, Montreal and Quebec. From Qtiobec, he sails for England  cm  October 25.  Doukhobors Flocking  To New Settlement  Radicals   Joining   Sons   Of   Freedom  At Porto Rico, B.C  Victoria, ��������� Information reaching  Victoria is to the effect that radical  Doukhohqrs are drifting into Britisb  Columbia from,. Saskatchewan and  the United States, and have swelled  the "Sons of Freeddm.at Porto Kico,  some IS miles from Nelson, from  150 to 400 persons. Premier S. JP.  Tolmie said he was seeking the cooperation of the Federal Government  in restraining this' movement.  At the same time, Premier Tolmis  received a telegram from Independent Doukhobors of. Thrums and  Castlegar, who declared that their  brethren at Porto Rico were exiled,  short of food and facing serious privation. To them the premier replied  that the Sons of Freedom at Porto  ������ico were ��������� in no sense exiled, that  they would return to .their former  homes or work so long as they  obeyed the laws of the country. .  "They are not tinder any restrictions which do not apply to oil citizens of the province," he said. "It  unusual cases of privation exist we  are prepared to relieve them, but we  dip ������sot .propose..,.jto countenance any  Violation of the laws of this country," the premier stated.  PtWMldnfci Toft Late  London, Ont.���������Six aged London!  men and women whoso applications  for old ago pensions had bocav approved and who wero scheduled to  rccolvo paysmento beginning' November 1,'" have died nine������ tlieir eases  wero poBHctit upon.  All    in    onn    piecw-^-fpur    blnd������ft.     A strange feature of their'mami  and      boss���������tho      propeller     shown I facture is that the bronze Is poured  above In .the process' of manufacture 'is tho world's largest bronze  propeller. ; It has just been made  in tho Charlton Worlw of J. Stonft  & Co., Ltd., for the now Canadian  Pacific liner "Empress of Japan,"  which will take tin bm*vIcc betweprs  Canada and tho Orient next July.  More titan 35 tons of apoclal  bronze was used in casting thia  "Wheel," which Is ov<.r 20 ft. In  diameter. Thoro are two of the^e  on the new 2B,p00-ton veH������el.  Thoy will abyorlj , 10,000,, abaft  horno power each and will drive the  llnor nt a npoed ot ^1 Jmota.  into tho molds from below, thus  ensuring perfect metal ln all parts.  After tlio casting hafi cooled and  tho molds have been removed tho  enormous screw is turned on . a  lathe nnd then planed in a- special  machine tbat Iccc-ps Ita plteli accurate.  '   *>  The "Empress of Japan" for  which this propollor wnu made  will be COS feet long, will have a  breadth oC sa-.d feet and iii^ of thia  will be sent through tho water nt a  speed of 21 ktK������tn by two propellers  , weighing 20 tons uplco  Sea Monster Reappears  Has Been Soon Again In  Coivlcluin  * ': i^-ice; B.c. ';"   "  Cowichan Lake; B.C.-���������Appearance  of a "great headless monster" in the  placid waters of Cowichan Z^ako recently has ��������� been reported <Jhero . iuod  tho story Is recoived with mingled  terror and curiosity. Several Search  parties have been sent out to verify  the original chronicle brought ln by  James Thomas," of ��������� .y Rlyorrilde,'; who  clalnrisl that; he saw " tho creature  while crnlslng in his powerboat. .  Several months ago a visiting doctor reported having seen a soa serpent in Cowichan Lake and was  jeered. The creature reported by  "the doctor has evidently reappeared.  Il.O. Pioneer Dead  New Westminster,, B.C. -��������� Charier*  Georgo Major, 80, resident of British  Columbia for 70 yeats, jand a pioneer link with tho Cariboo gold rush  days, died at his homo here. Mr,  Major drovo tho jflrot *tag������ coaclt  over tlao Cariboo highway during th#  hectic days of tho gold rush. Later  he became oflPlclol udmlnlfltrator t<m  4 the county of Now Wtmtmlnslftr, THE   CRESTON  BEVEEW  THE ORES"  -Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C.,   FRIDAY, OCT. 18  than likely there would be a good  turnout of  fathers   and. mothers  who could eo-operate to  great ������<..  vantage with the teachers in seeing to it that all the young hopefuls face the starter in these events  to determine the entrants for the  championship sports nextt,day.  These many moons ago a select  committee of Creston Board of  Trade was named to assemble the  facts and figures and draft the  necessary memorial to be discussed with   the  minister   of public  works   acquainting    Hon.    Mr.  Lougheed with the real necessity  of his department providing Cresr  ton with a public building.    Offhand one  recalls   that quarters  have to be provided for the  road-  superintendent and local  forester  and their lines of equipment; the  provincial   police  officer  with a  courtroom,   etc.;   the   assistant  horticulturist,    the   registrar   of  voters, and a store for the liquor  vendor.   At   the   present    time  Creston carries on with a courtroom about the size of a biscuit  box, that is overcrowded if  less  than a dozeu people crowd into it,  besides in other directions being  poorly laid out and undersized for  such a purpose.    A better location  is sadly needed for the forestry  work, and better accommodation  for both he and the road superintendent would   be conducive   to  more efficiency.    For the   horticulturist, vendor and  vote registrar  the cash monthly rent is  placed at $70,  or   over   $800   a  year, which would certainly pay  interest on the investment in a  building that would facilitate all  local department of government  While many others are showing  considerable ability in setting  forth reasons as to why the 1929  fall fair was below the standard  of other years, tbe Review wishes  extend its congratulations to the  board of directors for the grit and  generally good management dis-  iii  Notices are up for the annual meeting  of the Ladies'Conservative Club, which  will be held on Tuesday afternoon,  October 22nd, at 8 o'clock, at the Parish  Hall.   Mrs. Mallandaine is the retiring  president.; .::ill-  :--./\y~������/~ ��������� -"  The viBjj^share of the cost of hard  eurface ri^!$^ptfc������rs on Main street between th^vMercantile corner and the  Presbyt^uan Church was $208, and the  bill was parsed for payment at the council  meeting on? Monday night.  of plays  roles.  and those to fill the different  RANCH FOR SALE  Ten acres with about 300 fruit trees,  mostly Mcintosh and Delicious, irrigation, with or without equipment, revalued by S.S.B., long term payment at 5  per cent., best buy in Creston Valley.  Geo. Davie, Canyon.  LAND FOR SALE OR RENT  Several 10-acre tracts, ������U with buildings and water. Apply E. NOUGUIER,  r,a?*"a-.~~   -an a  <U/u������ijfuu,  played in staging an exhibition  a year when the community was  sadly deficient in the sort of spirit  requisite and necessary for putting  over a fall fair. Considering the  season the Valley has experienced  and the resultant temper of most  residents, there is no reason to be  ashamed of the display which,  with the exception of fruit, has  been duplicated on other occasions. Even if no better purpose  bad been served than that of  keeping unbroken Creston's record  for holding a fair commendation  would still be due the management  ment, because the local aptitude  for doing its best when it knows  the worst 1930 is bound to see a  wonderful revival in practical interest in the autumn exhibition.  In order, however, to capitalize  100 per cent, on this repentant  spirit the Review believes it will  ITav  onmtol  CV&JaJLJL*A������**4  TV>0������������f_  ing at the earliest possible date so  that those interested can be familiarized with the shortcomings of  this year and absorb any and all  ideas that may be submitted for  the better conduct of the 1930  exhibition.  work, and be a credit to the village.   The   government has just I f ^   -     ���������  set a precedent  for~ Greston   to j LoCStl SftJid P������ITS������I13.1  argue its case on, in that tenders  have been opened for such a  structure at Princeton���������a place  of less consequence than Creston  ���������that will cost at least $25,000  complete; Here is a chance for  Col. Fred Lister, M,P.P., to  "show his stuff" in this part of  his riding.  W-E.Card wishes to inform the general  public that he is still continuing selling  Crystal ice cream until further hotice in  the Review.  In the report supplied us last  week in connection with the school  sports at the  fall fair the information is vouchsafed  that it is  "Unfortunate .that   very    little  school spirit is in evidence ih the  village school and that the principal is handicapped by boys refusing to take part."   After some  intimate    experience   with    the  athletic features of the  fair prior  to the time they were organized  on   the excellent   standard   that  now prevails the Reviewt.an readily appreciate that the principal  has his troubles in securing entrants for the   different   events.  The   Review,   however   believes  there is a simple remedy for this  state of affairs and the cure lies  in having the trustee board appropriate a sum that certainly need  not exceed $100 and with these  funds put on a field day exclusively   for  the   Creston   school,  which, we take it, would be compulsory in that it would take the  place of thc regular school session  ���������for the afternoon on which the  sports   were   staged.   Our   idea  would be to hold these sports the  second itfternoon of a three-day  fair, with the winners competing  next day  in   the Valley schools'  field day   for  ihe   championship  shield.    It seems quite safe to say  that Creston is about the only  town in the province  boasting a  five-room   public   and two-room  high school that does not stage  an annual field day,  and  in that  w������ny Jo KOiiiclhiug to encourage  athletics in the community.    Under the plan  outlined  it ib more  Creston Farmers* Institute have an  interesting announcement this week.  They are offering best grade potatoes at  $S per 90-lb. sack, cash with order.  Members of Creston Valley Post of  the Canadian Legion are reminded of the  annual meeting on Monday night, October 21st, at the town hall at 8 o'clock.  An important sale of residential property was put through this week by F. H.  Jackson who has sold the Capt. Cromp-  ton property on Victoria Avenue to  Chas. Murrell.  Rev. W. A. Greer, a former pastor of  Creston Presbyterian Church, who is  now in Vancouver, is talcing service at  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian church in  that city this month.  Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will  be dispensed at St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church on Sunday morning, October 27th, with a preparatory ser ice on  Friday evening, 25th.  High water mark for a church silver  tea was established on Saturday when  the intake at' Christ Church Ladies'  Guild tea at the home of Mrs. F. H.  Jackson was just over $21.  The Women's Institute will celebrate  their fourteenth anniversary with a  bridge whist at the Parish Hall on Friday  evening, October 25th, cards to start at  8.15.   Admission 50 cents.  ons of M^ne-wlya-organized Arrow Lakes  district l ^omen's 'Institute conference,  remaininj&ferf.&few days visit with old  friends Mt$at; town and at Burton.  BurglkMlttr^ed an entrance via a back  window lSttftba. S: A. Speers store some  time" early-"JTuesday, rooming and got  away with about $15 in cash. So far is  known si^at^e goods were taken. The  provincial pblice have the case in  hand.  B. G.* Sfm^ns has been, notified of  his appdiht^e$t as official radio license  issuer fdrr.Gr^stqn and district/This  will prove a great convenience to radio  owners who, in the past, have had to get  their licenses to operate their radios  from Ottawa.  In a re-check of.the prize winners the  pme given for most first prizes has been  won by Sam Moon, with a total of 16,  with Mrs. G. Cartwright seennd, with a  showing of 15. The prize is a tubstantial  one, a gasoline lantern donated by the  Wood-Vallance firm at Nelson.  Pastt������fTodd, wlio has been in charge  of the full gospel Penticostal mission,  holding'services-in the Legion Hall, for  about four months, left on Wednesday  for Vancouver Island, where he expects  to take charge of similar, work at either  Duncan or Port Alberni. For the present the local work will be in charge of  Mr. Hewitt.  Creston Knights of Pythias are looking  forward to fthe biggest night in the  lodge's history on Thursday evening  next, October 24th, when Dr. T. Fletcher  the B.C. grand chancellor commander, is  to payhis official visit, and along with  him is expected to come J. M. Lampert  of Boise, jgrand chancellor for the state  of Idaho, who ;yill be accompanied by  delegations of Pythians from both , Sandpoint and Banners fFerry.  I At they meeting ^of the Community  Players on Monday night several new  memberswereadded*,giving the organization ample talent from which to select  tuose who will take part in the plays to  be submitted thia season. Mrs. Winch-  combe, Miss Edith Crawford, and Messrs.  Dr. McKenzie, F. V. Staples and H.  Purchase were named a board of directors who will have charge of the selection  Watch  Crystals  I have placed in stock an  ussortment of Watch Crystals and can repair all  broken crystals on any  make of watch from sizes  12 to 18.  Jtfewr StOB*m  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  ������VSmriwm9 Shoes  ork Sookm  Work BSBowos  and  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  Full stock.    Priced right.  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  MINERAL AGT  sEcr/o/v za  LAND AGT  Notice  of Intention   io Apply  to Purchase Land  In Nelson Land Recording District of  West Kootenay, and situate West  Cresto"n.  Take notice that I, Monrad Wigen, of  Wynndel, B.C,; occupation, rancher; intend to apply for permission to purchaee  the following described lands: Commencing at a post planted at the southeast  corner of Block 8624; thence 40 chains  west; thence 20 chains south; thence 40  chains east; thence 20 chains, north, and  containing 80 acres more or less.  MONRAD WIGEN.  Dated Sept. 26,1929. (  ANNOUNCEMENT  13-Hour Electric  Light; sind Power  Service  We wish to announce*  that starting Thursday,  October 10th, we will  operate an 18-hour Electric Light and Power  Service between the hours  of 7 a.m. and 1 a.m.  WTHE MATTER OF THE MINERS  ACT; and in the Matter of a Delinquent Co-Owner; and in the Matter  of the Belleview Mineral Claim; and  in the Matter of Kpse Mitchell.  To MRS. ROSE MITCHELL,  Boswell, B.C. rf-  NOTICE  IS  HEREBY GIVEN by  John Desireau of Wynndel, jn the Prov-  inse of British Columbia, co-owner with  Roee Mitchell or any person or persons  to whom she may transferred an interest  in the Belleview Mineral Claim, situate at  Wynndel, recorded on the 20th day of  July, 1921, in the office of the Mining  Recorder at Nelson, B.C., that unless  you, the said Rose Mitchell, or any person to whom you may have transferred  any interest, within the period of ninety  (90) days, after the first publication of this  notice, pay to me the sum of One Hundred Dollars )$100,00), your proportion of ,  money expended by n\$ in performing  two  years'   assessment work   on  said  claim, together with the cost of this advertising^ your interest in the said claim  will become vested in me who has made  the required   expenditures in  the  said  claim under Section 48 of the Mineral  Act.     This  notice  is published   under  Section 48 of the Mineral Act.      __  Dated at Nelson, British  Columbia,  this 1st day of October, A.D. 1929.  JOHN DESIREAU.  service  j^s������co n.d  io 1^5 oo������  The Valley will this year furnish a  record for cash intake on shooting and  trapping'licenses. To date payment of  this sort at Creston office of the provincial police are well over $1000.  At the Kootenay-Boundary Women's  Institute conforoncc at Nelson last week  Mrs. R. Stevens was again elected ono of  tljie membera of an executive of five, and  was chosen   district secretary-treasurer.  Since tho end of Juno and up till tho  middle of October the Valley rainfall has  been hardly more than \Y& inches. Tlio  official records snow July precipitation  at .14; August .40; and September .60.  CHAS. 0. RODGERS  Christ Church, Creston  GRESTON FARMERS INSTITUTE  The ckk market  *  out tho Kootonay.  uri;;   E:;tras   50c.    First:  Extras 85c,   Dealers are  fowl:     No. l,21-22c.  RotiHten* 24c.  in very firm through-  Prices to producers  ah.  Light ie  Pullet  for live  owl, IBe.  BUN DAY p OCT. rSO  CRESTON���������11.00   a.m.,   Matins   and  Holy Communion.  WYNNDEL���������8.00 p.m., Evensong.  SIRDAR���������7.80 p.m., Evensong.  , _     _ ���������      - |���������    |   ��������� | ���������       ri_riT��������� miL.-t  --jliTT   'I      i   i ������������������-��������� ' "*  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister,  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL,  2.00 p.m.���������LISTER.  4.00 p.m.-CANYON;  Harvest thanksgiving.  7.80 p.m.--CRESTON.  Harvest Thanksgiving.  Er      Eat!     -jj I%&yZ *\. g^LCJ f\������  REAL. ESTATE  Un! Ihfp** MolliilUvl.  CREOT-OW,    B.C.  The   most   important   patt  Mm J.  about a printing job is "the  speed, the accuracy and the  quality of work a printer can  offer. A printing job delayed  is always a loss to a business  *���������  establishment. Place your  printing with us and you will  be assured ot prompt delivery  and of a quality of workmanship   that   will   bring  results.  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING   DEPT. THE  CBESTOH -BETXEW  l������  mamma  Have Your Work Dona Where  You Get the Best Service  BLACKSMITHING and WOODWORK  HORSESHOEING - and /GENERAL REPAIRS  PLUMBING-   HEADING, TINSMITHING  OXY ACETYLENE WELDING and CUTTING  All work is done by well trained tradesmen.  All work guaranteed.  We carry. a complete stock  in Iron_ and Steel*  Hardwood* Pipes and Fittings* Spring Steel  for Car Springs* etc*  Agency for S.M.P. Ranges and Heaters.  i  LETTERS tfi^fefe* JE01TQ R  Larger Siz&B Penalised  SC^TH Ef Ef lUi G^TP  ���������   9 1 SjEJi������ i  Blacksmith      Plumbing     Tinsmith       Oxy Acetylene Welding  Every  Third  Car   on  the  oads Today ic a New Ford  The New   TOWN SEDANS are here  and we sure like to clemonsfcVate them.  They are the greatest  dollar  for dollar  value in an. automobile atoday.  We have some good bargains in  USED CARS and  TRUCKS and one Used Fordson Tractor  Our shop equipment is tlie hest and we are always making it better.   Our  latest installation is uaY ACETY xjSHE WELDING Equipment  and we are prepared > to do all kinds of Welding.   Bring your  cracked and dented fenders to us.  a  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    &.     MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  ���������aH������������tWM������������^WNiSMM  Qur Service  The Bank was established in 1375, and In  the course of fifty years'Branches have been  established from time to time at carefully,  chosen points. The service at all Branches is  local and personal, but it is also world wide in  scope. A moderate sized Bank���������not too machine-like^���������with a friendly interest in its clients.  31  IMPERIAL. BANK  OP C/VNAJDrA.  CRESTON BRANCH  C. W. ALLEN, Manager*  Branches at I vet more, Cranbrook and Fernie  jjr- ii r^ ii rf. i Aw A i ^iif#^ ^ii A i A iii A w#i ��������� A > Aii Ai> A  , ^i^i^a;'' ^*^ BTvl ^JPi^ktm*mtw m 'Jt^%,''m^ks  To  the  for  Through    Sleeping    Gars    from  principal Western. Points connecting with  Special Trains to Ship's Side  Loavo  WINNTP.fiOs 10 a.m.  Nov, 24  Dec. 3  Deo. 9  Dec. 11  Dec. 15  To An.it.Qnti with BallliiK  SS. MINNEDOSA Nov. 26  DUCHESS OF ATHOL Dec.   6  SS. MONTCALM Dec. 12  DUCHESS OF RICHMOND   Dec. 14  DUCHESS OF YORK Dec. 18  Low Fares ts Seated during; Ocssmbcr  For choice accommodation itiako reaervattons now with"  W. EL MARTIN  Creston  T. W.BUNDY  Erickson  J? 3HI.. Ib ' S3. mJ| 1 Sa. Wm  '   \vi      dtSL (j������ 1 IT 1 CJS  *^*ti*^0lyp*r*^m^ml,yf ���������"'Hy* ^'**>������(^^'������^I"***S**^ iff +������^y ������������y������  Editor, The Beview;  Sir:���������Your editorial of October  4th surely carries with it the. approbation, of tiie Creston valley-  fruit rancher.    , ���������  Too long has .Creston fruit been  played with, or. ignored as occasion arises, by the;.powers that be  in the Okanagan section.  Your mention - of /the recent injustice toward the Entire Kootenays    in    the    fa>6ring    of    the  .Okanagan  witKf%freduced  fruit  [rate to the coast is Very timely.  Surely the Okanagan must be  | afraid of Kootenay's competition  on the Vancouver,market alone.  But, Mr. Editor, here is another  question up . before" the fruit  grower in general.  *  The larger sizes, of both Macs  and Delicious are treing penalized  on the .market now, and what on  earth for? It is a.mighty queer  situation after, being told for the  past fifteen years or more, that  the prairie consumer wanted big  apples only, an<J jthat story being  maintained year after .year, especially as bur apples got smaller  owing to the sizing of our "trees  and the lack of average precipitation, etc.      r  The Macs are penalized when  bigger than 113's  Now what does that mean when  the prizes in our loeal shows have  been for  years within" a size* or  two   smaller.than   this?    Also  I  would  suggest  that the premier  judgment a^ to sizes is contained  in the B. 6. Fifth Annual Prize  Listf, which says'that 125's are the  ideal size for Maes.  ,Now, what is wrong there?  Then   again,   consider  the, Delicious   sizing.    Our  local  prizes  have been won by exhibits of 96 V  and   ll3rs   to^l2afs;ri The .B. G.  Fifth  -Annual  says*,Jthat's. about  right and recommends^ 104 's  But, here again' the price list  says we are wrong. 80's and  smaller are the only good ones,,  and the larger apples are not  worth as'much and this at a time  when we orchard men have been  striving as best we may to grow  all big ones. With an irrigation  project of about $150,000 to back  our opinions, too-, a total. investment of some $200,000 before we  are  sprinkling.  All this to supply the insistent  demand from the prairie, buyers  for bigger apples, but now that  is all knocked into a cocked hat  and we must only grow medium  and small sizes.. The whole injustice comes just at a time when  the price is up, indicating a ready  sale for any old si?:������ at all. Add  to this the unexplained low price  of Delicious whieh seems jnst  about low enough, to, embarrass  the sale of the later shipments of  Macs and we have a pretty pickle  indeed. -  I wonder just how many of  those larger sizes will- reaeh the  consumer at two-bits less and just  who will get thc two-bits in the  shuffle.  Maybe* the powers that be will  make another switch next year,  just to have something more to  chuckle over at our expense and  just to keep us jumping sideways  for another term of years to readjust our orchards that we will  not be zigging whon the market  is zagging.  Here's hoping that the fruit  grower will soon take his own  business into his own hands and  tell the marketeers whore to go  and how to get there. A good  many af us aro getting a little  tired of this infernal fruit marketing and arc accumulating too  many gray hairs in the struggle  to k������vftp onr heads above water  and pay our way.  - ' GROWER  Having disposed of our first car LETHBRIDGE  DIAMOND LUMP COAL we expect another  in short time. Order now. Be svre. Prompt  attention giyan all orders!  APPLE HAULING OUR SPECIALTY  CREST  REG. WATSON  ALBERT DAVIES  rrxr     420AL     WOOD   I  hmmfjaummtm  r.AAi  j  I TO IVI  A/I  V V  Place your Orders before  the rush starts and thus  be assured of a supply*  We handle the best grade  -r-UAL, I: * .  I  S.   SVScCREA    ���������  Transfer. Fuel, Flour, Feed, Grain, Hay  J  Ty. A  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater. ; A good, big load for  $2.50 delivered In town;    slightly more  outside of town.  early.  Phone your orders  CHAS, O. RODGERS  i*m\\*mmm  Thrift  consists   in   spending  less  than  vou earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money,N you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings bal������  aaces and shall welcome your  account.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R, J. Forbes, Manager  tms&m  BURNS&COMPANY,Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  iTRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dial), easy to serve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY SUTTER'  Government -graded, ..ifghtttit quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  nil vnrjint .ph.  Choicest BEEJh, PORK, MUTTON. 'VEAL* LAMB  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  iliiU������'4.n������h  I'MM   |H ������JMO������.i,i������������a   .*itu   \w\*Ci*.t.m>et   Im.jL.jV*' i>.,u.l.j.      Ti'ii'jl lliC. .,A.,l.  mMwmmmmmammmimmmmmmi  ssssssss������  1  J THE    KEVIEW, a CRESTON.    B.    C?.
...  **��*�� a a a** rm*m��nm^*Ss
SJcin disease threatens us every day. .
Invisible germs of blood-poison, eczema,
etc., are waiting to infect the least cut
or sore place. The monpy you use
carries germs���you get them on the
handles, rails and straps of tk<4rains and
street cars, and in a score of other ways.
Solely through Zam-buk, Mr. Henry
C. Davis, of South 17th Street. Kansas
City, U.S.A.., has just escaped a viruleni
type of eczema, contracted, he suspects,
thremgh use of public towels.
""I had medical advice,".he says, "tried
in addition all sorts of so-called eczema
^remedies, without finding the" hoped-for
relief. Zam-buk treatment soon gave
positive results. It took away the pain-
Ital irritation and quickly purified and
Ifegalsd the deep troublesome sores."
X-Ray In New Role
ts Aid To Manufacturing: and
Notably In. Aviation
The X-ray, an instrument of physicians and surgeons, has become. a
tool of the foundry room, and its
benefits to the metal industry have
bees of considerable aid. to manufacturing; notably in aviation, according to the statements of W. I*. Fink,
metallurgist, ��� before the Rational
Metals Congress at Cleveland.
The shadowgraphs of the X-ray
show shrinkage, blow holes, pin hole
porosity and .other imperfections in
castings which never would be discovered by other, means of examination, he asserted. As a consequence,,
the metal frames of airplanes can
be thoroughly tested before construction of the plane is completed,
a safety1* device that would be available in no other way.
By the same means castings generally have been improved, Fink declared.
/       BUXV
Golden Text: "If any will not
worls; neither let him eat."���2 Thes-
salonians 3.10.
Lesson: Genesis 2.15; Exodus 20.9;
Nehemiah 6.S; John 5.17; 9.4; Acts
20.33-35; 2 . Thessalonlans 3.6-12;
Ephesians 4.28.
Emotions! Reading": Psalm s.I-9.
People who prize .the finer things ���� life usually
'demand Red Rbse Orange Pekoe Tea, A moneyrback
guarantee with every package.
The National Research Council has
been asked to appoint an associate
committee on weed control research.
The Earl of Harewood, father-in-
law of Princess Mary, died at his an-
At n��o time of life is delay or neglect more serious than at childhood.
The ilia of little ones come quickly
and unless the mother is prompt in
administering, treatment a precious
little life may be snuffed out almost
before the mother realizes the baby
is ill. The prudent motHer always
keeps    something   in    the   medicine
SCxplcmatidns and Comments
God jOordalned Work, Genesis 2.
15.���In the story of, the Garden of
Eden, we are told that God placed
man there to cultivate and care for
it, .  The work was waiting for him.
"With the Christian conception of
God, we cann��ot believe that work
has been made a human necessity
merelv to supply tho body with food
and other ��� material tilings. With one
creative word God could have met
the material needs of all mankind
and fo#all time. The word was not
spoken, because character and intelligence were meant to be the flrsi
fruits -of labor, and material things
by-products. This is shown by the
moral and intellectual evils which
follow and degrade those who yield
to absolute idleness. Civilization Ss
at its highest in those lands where
.the climate is most productive to la-,       .    .     affirm more womiw of sue
bor. Wherd work is    declined,    evn|'maw* oaers more promise ot sue
must be accepted." ��� Thomas Tip-
lady. .
Masi MtiSt Work, Exodus 20.9. ���-
We think of the Fourth Command-
is do od tea
RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE fetexfara good
In tke best package���Clean, bright aluminum
New Cure For Paralysis
[English Doctor Stays Induced Malaria
Has Been Tried Out Successfully
Induced malaria as a successful
treatment of paralysis, is revealed
In a recent report of Surgeon Rear
Admiral E. T. Meagher, covering experiments on a number of cases in
English and "Welsh hospitals.
"The treatment of general paralysis," his repoft states, "by induced
cestral estate. October,6.   He was SSi^st as"a safeguard aga^tthlsudi*
years old. ! den illness of her little ones.    Thc.ii-
Admiral  Sir    Richard    Phillimore,! j^^^JSSSS^^miT^r-f^.
--    . -a   ~  .      .    ;    ... a    -a    a * through experience, that there-is no
���first and principal naval aide de campj other mediciae to equal Baby's 0>vn
to His Majesty, has been placed on j Talftets and that is why they always
the retired list. Vice-Admiral Sir H.! keep a box of the Tablets .on hana���
Wa Richmond is promoted admiral.     ! why they always feel safe-with tlie
! Tablets*
Lady Schultz, wife of the late Sir I Baby's Own Tablets are a mild but
John Christian Schultz. former L.ieu- | thorough laxative which by regulatr
tenant-Governor of Manitoba, and i ing' th�� bowels and stomach banish
��-������^�� m*^. r\~*4^^ -t o- wi**.. I constipation.. and indigestion; break
Senator,   died  October   .,   ac  ^ ��^��" i up coids and simple f evefs and pro-
peg- j mote healthy, natural sleep.       Con-
R. B. Motley, general manager' of I cerning them,  Mrs. Isaac  Sonia,   St.
m-r^mtta*.     e.r.^my.t    Prevention! EMgene^ 9I\t-'^Vrit^;~7   tave ^n
^  " " j losing Baby's Own Tablets ever since
elected������ baby was a month old and have found
the  Industrial   Accident
Association,    Toronto,    was
ment as directing the keeping of the
Sabbatlt aright, and often forget
thatit first of all directs us to labor
ottthe six other days. It enforces the
si^y-days^ywork- as * well a�� the
;s��venthyday*s-:rest.     ' yf ���?���-._ ''a^.^'.
,;  '"No man is   born   into   the   ���world
",'P.. 'wlibsie/'workf *".:'.;" '"y'-.''-
'Is'fbot born ' with  him'.   There'"���'is
always work
? And   toiols   to   work   withal,   for
those who wiii:
And blessed are the horny hands
of toil.';' ..:'���.:���
The Pripir Importance Of Work,
Nehemiah 6.3.���Pour times., Nehe-
miah's ?enemies, Sanballet and Ges-
hem, sent an urgent Request to him
to meet them for a conference on the
Plains of Ono. That they wished to
dp him barm, was plain. Of course
] Nehemiah could not   fbe    so    easily \
cess than any other form of treatment that has been given extended
The treatment, which includes
either artificial malaria inoculation
or exposure to malarially infected \
mosquitoes, has been found, says Dr.
Meagher, to increase the length .of
life, to "render existence more natural, and to- produce improvement in
the physical. condition and the mental state.
"The response in individual cases,'*
he states, "varies from a negative
result tp apparent complete recovery."
If  ,
Have Sugar
Sugar is one of the
much needed elements
in a balanced diet.
WRIGLEY'S suPrties
sugar in a convenient
way* The f Savor is an
extra delight*
you aren't adding
weights Sugar is a fuel
that barns up needless
Canadian  representative   on  the  ex-i that they reach the spotamddomorel duped, biit wbat a great answer was
ecutiVe   committee   of   the   National [ good than any other medicine I have | his:   *T *nx- -*��*. * ���*��*��* work, ?p
Safety Council at Chic--s-o ' ever tried-    x .alwa<ys keep the Tab-
baiety council at ^mego. , lets -n  ^  house   and wouM  advise
Canada    and    the    other    British .all other mothers to    do    so."    The
Dominions willbe represented at the j Tablets are sold by medicine dealers
TMvw>��*pd   fiue-nowfir   naval   di<anna.   orby  mail   at   25  cents  a  fc��x from
proposed   live-power   naval   aisarma-) The    ^     Williams'    Medicine    Co.,
ment conference xa London, England,; Brockville   Ont.
next  January,   according   to   present j	
plans ! Test Was Successful
Value Of Instruments To Overcome
If Miller's Worm Powders needed
the  support    of    testimonials    they
could be got from mothers who know |       Perils Of Flying Through Fog
the great virtue    pf    this    excellent! Is Proved"
medicine. But the powders will speaki rw^ws^ ��*-' ������*,�� -����.��+ :iMja.-.
for  themselves and  in  such a  way      Completion  of  the  first    airplane
that there can be no question! flight with a cockpit entirely ��� shut
of them. They act speedily and! off from light was announced by
thoroughly, and the child to whom j Harry P. Guggenheim, president of
they are administered will show im-, ..     Daniel F   Gueirenheim Pounda-
i tion for the promotion of Aeronau-
that I vcaiihot come down: why
shouldf tiie work cease (as it undoubtedly would without his directing, impelling power), while I leave
it and come down to you?" His answer would have been the same had
the invitation been for pleasure or
his own advantage in any way. He
stood in the path of duty, and therefore in the very line of God's will,
and he would hot budge an inch. The
greatness, the, overwhelming importance of his work ?of rebuilding the
walls of Jerusalem, the priority of
its demands to all things else, ������ filled
his imind and lieart.f y'".
When tired or bun*
��rv*pep yourself witb. -
provenaent from the first dose.
The tulip tree of the Great Smoky tics- aa the flnal successful test or
Mountains has no relative in Amer- a group of instruments designed to
lea, and only one elsewhere in the overcome the perils of flying through
world���in far-away western China.      f0S-
 ���  * j     Lieut.   James  H.   Doolittle,   seated
As a vermifuge an effective pre- ta the darkened cockpit, took off
paration is Mother Graves' Worm from Mitchell Field, and flew along
Exterminator, and it can be given to j tije pat-n of a directing radio beacon
the most delicate child without'fear' f    wndiner
of injury to thc constitution. |to a sare landir*e-
Surplus oil, for.which there is insufficient storage,   can    be    pumped
back into the earth to remain there
for future use.
No one need endure the agony of
corns with Hplloway'a Corn Hemoyj-
er at hand to remove them.
Her Father ���-You have been a
very naughty girl and I'm going to
spank you.
Little Elsie���Would you strike a
A Severe Attack of
.Dys�� Bit ��ry
Checked by 4 Doses
Mr. I. Burtonwood, 620-22nd St.
W., Saskatoon, Sask., writes:���"My
child, when only seven .months old,
had a very severe attack of dysentery, and after three days' treatment
with other things we decided to use
On   this   day   his
bowels had moved
twenty-three times
x in    eleven    hours,
but      four     doses
checked it. y
;  "A    short    time
ago^ wc offered it
to';"'".. a"   f neighbor
whoset?  baby -. wan
troubled, and it too
was relieved with-1
in thirty hours".
"We both always keep a bottle bf
'Dr. Fowler's''handy at all times.
This medicine has been ; oh the
market for over 80 years; put up
only by The T. Milbui-n Co., Ltd.,
Toronto, Ont.
Pleased With Canadian Hospitality
\Best Treated
That's why modern inoth-
crs prefer Vicks���it. cannot
upset delicate stomachs.
Rubbed on throat and chest,
it acts two ways at once:
(1) Its healing vapors,
released by the body heat,
arc inhaled direct to the
���air passages;
(2) It "draws out" the
soreness like an old-fashioned poultice.
Praise For British Diplomacy
Proposals To. Egypt Marvel Of Tact,
Says American Paper
The Chicago Tribune says: "Tins
British proposals to Egypt reveal
British diplomacy ' and Imperial
statesmanship at their best, and that
la thc best in the world. Americans
must read them with admiration
mingled with envy, for when will the
United States in ij?*. important and
often delicate relations have tlie
benefit of so much tact, skill>' and
sano judgment as Mr, Henderson's
proposals display?"
British   Delegation   To   Institute   Of
' Pacific  Relations  Show
Appreciation -
In a telegram from. Victoria, B.C.,
where they took the boat for Japan,
the British delegation to the institute
of Pacific Relations, wired Premier
Mackenzie King an appreciation of
Canadian hospitality. The deelgation.
crossed Canada, en route to Kyoto.
The message/signed by Lord Hail-
sliam, Lord Chancellor -of England
and' head of the delegation to the
Institute ; of Pacific' yitelatiohs,: said:
*T desire to express? to Syoti- and
through you .to-thefpeople of Canada,
our most^cbrdial tha,nks^for the magnificent hospitality^fextehded^ to. us in
our? Jottrney" &Cs*ossSt^ajDominion.''
Premier KingP i^eplied^ 'T thank
you vwarmly foir; your kind r&essage.
I extend best of *wishes to .each,
meinber of the British and Canadian
An Easily Made Dessert
Caramel Pudding, one of the most
delicious desserts one can* serve, and
one especially loved by children, can.
bo said practically to make itself.
Here it Is:      .
Place an unopened can of Borden's
Eable Brand Condensed Milk in a
kettle of boiling water and simmer
for two and a half hours, being careful not to let the kettle boil dry. Remove can, cool and chill. Remove
top of can, cutting along the side of
can���not tho top���so that the contents may be removed whole; place
on a serving dish and garnish with
broken nut meats and whipped
���cream���or use plain unsweetened
cream, with or without garnish.
Teacher: "What is the little boy
called who has never known a.
mother's care ?".
Small Boy: "An Incubator kid,
at ones��
*mm2t S?'y\"gp o RUB
atom t*MrwoNJAn$V$E0Wmy
w.   n.   u.   mo?
Women and Asthma.   Women are
numbered * among the sufferers from
asthma by tho countless thousands.
In every climate thoy will bo found,
helpless in thc grip of this relentless
disease unless they have availed
themselves of the proper remedy. Dr.
J; D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy
has brought new hopo and life to
many such. Testimonials, sent entirely without solicitation, show tho
cnormou.'i benefit it has wrought
am-onr*: wnm��n everywhere.
Doctor (to patient's landlady):
"Juftt keep him in bed, and above all
see that ho does tv>t oat too much."
Hoanide landlady <grimly): "Certainly I will; I have two or thr^o
other boarders who really ought to
bo In bod, too."
aVltiJuu'd'H  Ja,iiiJ����ion6   for  Wart��.
"I -think ,Lyxlta,,1?v Pii^l)nm'ji
Vegetable Compound is vyon4crfull
I 1 have hnd six children of which four
are living and my youngest in a bon-
nte baby boy now eight months old
who weighs 23 pounds. I have taken
your medicine before each of them
was born and have certainly received great benefit from. it. I urge
my friends to take it as I am sure
tb��*y will receive the Hnni*'; heip>Tdie!."'
���Mra. Milton McMullen, Vanessa.
����,���i,s..,..*��..*||.(,.|;; C| ^B jj.f ^,:. -p n j7 (if yp77^:S..^y^r^73
An ' Oil "Without Alcohol.���Som��
oils and many medicines* havo alcohol
as a prominent; ingredient. A *Judicl-
oua mingling f of alti. essential oUs
compose Dr. Thdmas' Eclectric OU,
and there is no alcohol in it, so that
its GJCteety are lasting.
Unique Clock Is Success
Having run without being wound
for a year, thc weather clock at
Zurich, Switzerland, has been declared a success. In tbo 12 months it
has kept perfect time. It has no apparent source oi' power, but in ruu
by the variation of temperature, a
two-degree change cettlng tho tlior-
mometor-llko mechanism in motion
to wind It without human attention.
Never judge a man by his nctlona
when ho la away from homo.
| Mlttwrd'n. XJtalment for  Neurit!*.
IV/fOST people rely on Aspirin
* to make short worlc of their
headaches, but did you know it's
just as effective in thc worse pains
from neuralgia or neuritis? Rheumatic pains, too. Don't suffer when
Aspirin can bring such complete
comfort without delay, and without
harm; it does not affect thc heart,
j In every package of Aspirin you
will find proven directions with
which everyone should be familiar,
for they can spare* much needless
S^hrM-r-r'^ka.    dflb   rfHUH^k.    mlmmv    '.'Ik'      mlmt.
��      ��3 S ^k M IS ^i
jAwpljrkk t�� it Trademnrli lt<-��rlHt<Tv-<. In 0��ntd�� CTDE   BEVTEW.    CRESTON    B.    C.  /  / .si A  1BS&S  The Singing Fool  By  HUBERT DAtjL  Copyright,     1928.     Warner  Pictures. Inc.  Bras.  J  SYNOPSIS  ���������Al Stone,' singing waiter at  Blackie Joe's New York night club,  wins fame as a composer of popular songs. He marries Molly Winton,  a ballad singer, and makes her famous, too. Molly and Al have a baby,  Junior, whom. Al adores. Molly becomes interested in John Perry, Al's   _  _  close friend, and one night she tells  about "vour^oqitToTv  Al  a*h������ hoc. rtttatitt/.  tr. 1������-.rJT *h.w,     A-r  ������.^_ I aDOUt*  y������Ur  position.  "Yes, sir, thank you  how    long    she  "She didn't    say  would be gone?"  ��������� "She Just said" she would be gone  a long time and that everything was  explained in the letter to you."  -Al saw from the girl's expression  that she had some idea of the purpose of Molly's hasty flight.  "Celeste, I want to ask you something. Please don't say anything to  anyone about Mrs. Stone's departure."  "Yes, sir, I understand. I���������I feel  very sorry."  "Don't worry. And Celeste ��������� I'll  remain "at the - apartment for a time,  at any  rate.    Ypu    needn't  . worry  of Junior. The. fairytale* pictures  on the wall and the tiny bright  blue chairs ^brought up pictures,  adorable memories of Al's little  loved one, who had made these  walls ring ,with his chatter and  laughter. " Suddenly Al turned the  face of the - woolly ^dog toward him  and its shoe-button eyes stared  down at him as if eternally questioning���������Wfisre' was his little master?  .    Al   slumped   down    in    his  chair,  -1 fmrmmrmt>���������������* *a* i**i ** ������sT-f*o in  Al she has ceased to love him. Ai re-!  fuses-to believe it, but when Molly  fails to show up for a New YeaFs  Eve celebration at the Club Bombo,  sir.'  When  the  maid  Gopdnight,  disappeared    Al  left, taking Junior.    She- leaves    a!  note suggesting that she loves John  Perry and that Al need not  try to  persuade her to come back.  j lieved himself calm when he talked  to Celeste, but now he realized that  he had been merely numbed by the  sense' of his tragedy. . He was trying to plan, trying* to read the future, while at the same time searing  thoughts were burning* him up. At  one" moment he raged inwardly  against the heartless cruelty and  contemptible deception of Molly and  Perry, but the next instant he was  oh the verge of tears at the thought  of losing Junior.y  f Where was he? Oh, yes", in  Molly's room ��������� the light aroma of  her   perfume   filled   the   air.    There  YWas  her   sumptuous   bed,   with    the  coverlet    of  CHAPTER XVII.  . "This is  Mr.  Stone.       Is  the  car  in?" v  "No, Mr. Stone," came tlie answer.  "Mrs. Stone took it out."  "When?"  a "Tonight, about an hour ago. She  said she might not be back for several days..  y "Was my baby with her?"  "Yes, sir, .and a gentleman."  -* "I"see.    Thank'you:'" " -���������--������������������  Al had struggled hard to keep his [high posts and costly  voice cairn. He didn't want to ask lace over pink satin. Here was her  too many questions; that would, dressing table, with empty cos-  excite   the   suspicion  of the  garage  metic    jars     and     bottles     strewn  about.      The drawers of the dresser  were  pulled  out  here,   too,   showing  people and  Molly's flight might  get  into  the  newspapers.  He. walked to the nursery window; j Uie  same  evidence of hurried pack-  down below he could see the crowds. inS as tbe nursery.  in black masses still moving slowly  lip and down the sidewalks, welcoming the glad new year. He shook his  Ke quickly staggered out and  sought the nursery again. Without  thinking,   he     picked     up    Junior's  head���������no, there wasn't a. chance ofi woolly dog, holding it in his hand  finding Molly tonight. He couldn't -as he paced up and down. What  call the police because there was no] would.,Molly be likely to do in her  definite charge he * could make j fligrbtt ywheie would she be. likely to  against her. Besides, it wouldn't be ������������? These were hopeless ques-  the thing to do; it would mean'pubvHtons and A1 knew it. She would  licity and ghastly scandal that would! vei*y likely place herself in John  involve his baby.    Al    thought    his., Perry's   hands   and   Al    could   not  rage ��������� had passed now and that he  was thinking clearly. He went to the  doorway and heard the maid puttering about in her little back room. '  "Celeste?"  ,.;;;- "Yes.ysir."    ���������,.���������./���������.������������������������������������;---  "If you haven't gone  to  bed  will  you step hero a moment?"  "What     time     did..���������  Mrs.     Stone  ���������leave?"..;    , ' ������������������;���������.  :,;��������������������������� "A little over an hour ago."  "Ah.       She     and     Junior     were  alone?"  "Yes, sir." .       ���������  So���������John Perry had waited for her  outside, thought Al.  read that inscrutable mind.  Then he became aware that he  was clutching at Junior's toy dog,  like the proverbial drowning man  grasping at the straw. It was his  one link with his curly-haired boy;  wherever Junior was he wduld  sooner or later be calling for his  favorite .toy. He might Jse crying  for it at this moment.   :  The thought brought Al . to a  stand-still; he sank into the nearest chair and looked around. If  Molly's room spoke eloquently of  her recent presence this nursery  was fairly alive    with    tho    feeling  his shoulders twitching convulsively  as he sobbed.  ,. But this lasted only a moment;  he quickly pulled himself together  and stood up. He had told Celeste  he would stay on in the apartment,  but he could not bear to face this  empty room day after day? Yes,  he must, on the slim, chance that  something might lead to his finding  Junior, something "might brin������  Junior back. Now he did not  think of Molly, but only-of Junior.  He quickly walked    to    the   hallway for his hat, overcoat and stick.  "Celeste," . he    called,    "I'm going  out.       Don't   be   worried if I don't  come back tonight."/  . . . . Al was walking along the  street, where - the crowds had  thinned out, for' if~~was well on toward morning. Occasionally he  met a band of drunken revellers,  but he stalked by them with unseeing eyes, going nowhere in particular, but feeling the necessity for  walking, walking.  All the time his mind worked  furiously. Had -Molly given up her  stage job with. The Merry-Go-  Rounders; had she quit the show  flat? He must see Marcus in the  morning and find out. Marcus  might have some idea of her whereabouts. lv  Now Al saw the dark expense of  Central Farl������ before him and,  without thinking he turned ^ in - the  first entrance^ he " reached. There  were the low;, snow-covered hills,  the bare trees whispering gently -in  the winter wind, the reflections of  the skyscraper lights in the cold  water. Here was the Japanese  bridge where he .had taken Junior  walking only last Sunday. He stopped as if waiting for someone or  . something. - .  At that moment a dark limousine  came speeding past him " on the  driveway. W.as "it Molly's car ? Xle  sprang forward.  Quickly as Al moved, the limousine was faster. It looked like a  Rolls, but he couldn't be sure. And  it was too dark for him. to read the  license plate. He stopped; there  were ten thousand cars in New  York that resembled Molly's. He  went on, walking the streets until  daylight. Then he headed for home,  threw himself on his bed, fully,  clothed, and fell into a sleep that  was tortured by nightmares. '-���������'-������������������  He awoke with the sun streaniirig  through his windows, tossed off his  clothes; bathed, shaved and dressed  hastily for the street. The first  man to see was Marcus.  Marcus was    in   his    office.   ;  He  looked up in genuine surprise when  Al walked in, pale and haggard,  "What's  the   matter,   Al?" v  "Nothing much. Has Molly quit  your show?"  "Yes, didn't you know?"* A  shadow crossed Marcus' face. "Sho  quit last night, ju.st like that," Marcus snapped his fingers. "With no  explanation except that she was  tired and needed a rest. The press  department got busy, on it. -Didn't  you see the morning paper?"  (To Be Continued.) .  Radio Sets Installed  ^���������.��������� ��������� .  Prisoners At Stag  Sing Prison  Can  Usteh In  In each of the 1,800 cells of the  new extension at Sing Sfh'g^ Prison is  a>radio receiving set, after the manner of^ the -ultra-modern .metropolitan hotels. The installations have  even made, it was officially confirmed today, following reports by prison employees, and in the future convicts with terms of from two years  to life anay listen to concerts,- to  news of the outside world, sermons  and   bedtime   stories.    "   -  The guests of the state of New  York may listen in, but they may  not tune in. They must listen to  what comes over the air from the  central receiving station in the prison auditorium, Whether the program  be to their taste or not. The privilege was extended after the new  rules, curtailing motion picture theatre visits from seven nights a week  to two, went into effect. ������.  The Mutual Welfare League bears  the expense of installing and maintaining the radio equipment.  Tk* Btf*m$h*������tte TaUH  'MLmfflmmm  JlkUJkL  "Make  sure  erbs vi. 3.     '  thy    friend."���������Frov-  Have Splendid Record  Ontario's    . Flying      Firemen      Not  OonSned- To    Patrol    Worlc  In addition to Organized forces of  land patrols, tiie Ontario Government is trying to safeguard the valuable forest reserves from fire by  patrols from the air. Up to the end  of August, air patrols employed by  the provincial government had flown  9,900 hours or 3,300 hours more than  the total flying time on a similar  service last year. Not only do these  flying firemen do patrol work, but  when a fire is detected they land at  a fire protective service station, load  men and' fire fighting material, and  take them as near as possible to the  scene of the fire.  Believe roe better than my. best,  And stronger than my strength can  hold,  Until your royal faith transmutes  My pebbles into gold.  ���������Elizabeth Stuart Phelps.  To win and hold a friend, we are  compelled to keep ourselves at his  ideal point,-and in turn our love  makes ,on him the same appeai. All  around the circle of pur best beloved,  it is this idealizing that gives to love  its beauty, and its pain, and its  mighty leverage on character,���������its  beauty, because that idealizing is the  secret of love's glow; its pain, because that idealizing makes the constant peril of its vanishing; its leverage to uplift character, because  this same idealizing is a constant  challenge between every two, compelling each to be his best. "What is  the secret-pf your life ?" asked Mrs.  ^Browning of Charles Kingsley; "Tell  me, that If-may make mine beautiful  too." He-replied, "I have a friend,'?  ���������WillianojChanning Gannett.  tiittle John was interested in the  rafters on the "sleeping porch. "What  are those round things Daddy?" he  asked.  "They are knot holes, Son."  "Well, if they are not holes, what  are they, Daddy?"    y  Fall Colds  Beware the cold that starts in  the fall and hangs, on all winter, Use ftHnard's internally  and externally to drive it  away.  Don't Miss This  chance to treat sore throats, quinsy,  cougli. .croup, bronchitis, catarrh, aud  tonsil -troubles with "Mrs. Sybilla Spahi**ai  Tonsilitis You can't lose, it's guaranteed,  try it. $1.50 post paid. Agencies wanted.  KITCHENER TON'S. L.ITIS CO.,  Kitchener,   Ont.  mM������^efe^py������  ���������mmmmmmmffimmmsBm  PHILLIPS  duo to Acid.  INDIOKOTION  AGIO BTOMACM  HICAR.T0UHH  HfCAOjMJMB.  Reduce  the Acid  mssm  Sick stomachs, sour stomachs and  Indigeatlon usually mean exeeBa acid.  Tho stomach nerves aro ovcr-8timu<  latcd. Too much acid makes the stomach and intestines* sour.  Alkali kills acid instantly. Tho best  form is Phillips' Milk of Maqmesla, because ono harmless, tasteloso dose  neutralize*1 muny timeu Ub volume in  Take a spoonful in water and your  imbiippy condition will probaoly end  in five minutes. Then you will always  know what to do. Crude and harmful  methods will nover appeal to you. Go  prove thia for your own nalco. It may  ������avc a great many disagreeable hours  Bo euro to get Uio ffcnulno Phllllpa'  Milk of Mugncsia prescribed by phyal  ncid. Blnce Its invention, 00 years ago,  clans for BO yearn in correcting excess  If      }*���������������������.      ������.ATV������ #���������!������������<*      it. 4.     '      ������������������������V1������*������������1>.r1 ...f*ti    I   as,*.,, 4 la        W*,.  ....       ....,,. , , ,     O,        ������������*'���������'���������"���������    -  ���������-��������� -i������.m .wwvw.   jMm*ia������ii   ������a>%/t,u.������;r  t:o.ii{j.i.jM   lUJi   <JlrCC"  l*M  fyhyalclans everywhere.  \f*f.**r1  tlotiB���������any drugator������.  A Speedy Traveller  Kabhlt   Oan  Keep   Ahead   Of   Ford  Motor Car  The driver of a motor-car in Switzerland, tells tho story off the astonishing speed and long-sustained effort whioh a rabbit in capable of. He  happened to start one, which on its  flight kept to the road. \Ih order to  keep up with thc rabbit, tho man  had to speed up to about Dl miles an  hour, and tho sturdy littlo croaturo  held out for over a league before it  'finally jumped into ditch, by the road-  tdiue..���������  ���������'��������� ��������� 'SPS:K������^i*'-r-<&'  Plat layers mean increased  life and cheaper power, with  less chance for trouble ���������-that ia  why   most   battery-powered   seta;  are "going Xayerbilt" these daya.  Patented Eveready Layerbilt construction makes it possible to pack more  current-rtnaking material in a given space.  Buy  Eveready  Layerbilt  "B"  batteries  for  longer  and  better  service, ju You'll  save .money.'  Canadian   National   Caj-bon   Co.,  Limited  Caljfnry ���������,^���������^..~..^ Montreal  Vancouver  TORONTO  IIdti������ -you heatd the new Evewady  Ridio  Sett7  Winnipeg  EVEREADY  The electric eel of Brazil and  Guiana'-can administer a shock  strong eiw>ugh to overcome a hor.se.  'A reliable Antiseptic-���������MUmriTfl Wnl-  mont. .  W.   N.    IT.    1807 THE  CBESTOH ���������BBVIE'W  Local and Personal  Birth-���������On October 6, to Mr. and Mrs*  Joe Romano, a son.  Birth���������On Gctobetll, to Mt. and Mrs.  W. B. Henley, a daughter.  Barrister C. B. Garland of Nelson was  here on a business visit Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Kelly were Sunday  viators with friends at Bonners Ferry,  TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:  This is to give notice- that I will not be  responsible for any debts contracted by  Frank Milou*. EUGENE MELOLfX,  Creston.  and  You are invited to inspect our  showing ofLadies' Dresses  and Fall Coats on  Saturday, Oct. 19th  Latest  materials  and   styles.  FOR RENT���������Furnished room, conveniently located. Apply Box 86, Creston.  Mrs. Maxwell was a visitor with her  son, Denssil, at Cranbrook at the weekend.  FOR SALE���������Potatoes, beets, turnips,  cabbage, carrots, etc. E. Nouguier,  Canyon.  FOR SALE���������Bedstead and springs,  also washing machine,    J. W. Hamilton r  Creston. '.  .  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Purebred  Oxford ram. G. Rohacs. (Washout Creek)  Sirdar P.O.  Mrs. W. H. Crawford was visiting  with Nelson friends a few days at the  end of tbe weeek.  PI ANO FOR SALE���������Heintzman piano  good as new, will sell at a sacrifice. Enquire Review Office.  FOR SALE���������Banjo, accordeon and  Victrola, all practically new, prices .right.  Enquire Review office.  Police court business at Creston last  month was rather qniet. The intake  from fines was only $32.  T. J. Crawford got back at the end of  the week from a eouple of weeks' visit  with his mother at Fort William, Ontario.  K. Whimster, manager of Creston sub-  central of the Associated Growers, was a  business visitor at Nelson at the weekend.  LUMBER FOR SALE���������6 to 12 inches  wide and 8-foot lengths,  $14 per .thousand delivered.   Monrad Wigen, Wynndel.  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, Chester  Whites, healthy stock, ready October 7,  $5.   J, W. Parkin (Alice Siding)-Cresior.  Miss McDonald, principal of Kitchener  sceool, was here for the weekend, a guest  of Miss Brown, primary teacher at Creston.  Creston and District Women's Institute  have their October meeting this afternoon at Trinity United Church basement.  W. S��������� Bush is ��������� combining business  with pleasure on a trip to Nelson, .Trail  and Penticton, leaving at the end of the  week  Wm. Bush left at the end of the week  for Kellogg. Idaho., where he expects to  secure work and remain at least for the  winter. -  FOR SALE���������Jersey cow 3 years old,  freshened July 18, and one veal calf ten  weeks old, $75. 1 Jersey heifer 17 months  old, $40, Will take $100 for-the three.  E. A. Gross, Canyon.  FOR SALE���������Blocks 68, 74, 75 and 76,  containing 34 acres, half mile from Port- .  hill on  K.  V.  road;   barn  and   other  buildings    on   oroperty,    price." $300.  Monrad WigSn. Wynndel.  ^������A������4>A ��������� Am A*irfhi>AiEiffkiinl1*'r^-Ti^-tf <*t*i-^i rifir1* it*".* r** ���������J^>-,n<*r f iJk,������^--tf*r-^Ji^i ��������� ���������^���������A*uflkj!iA^A������A������BaA^f������aAMi^iwaAAAaA  A  SPPF  ^mmw \m  According to the official thermometer 9������ in the shade was the hottest  day of the past summer That was on  July 30th. During both July and Aug- Trinity Church  ust there were seven days each month  when the mercury registered 90 or over.  H. Fortin, local manager for the Shell  Oil Company, is taking a short vacation  this month, leaving on Monday for Vancouver. .w  Creston 5s again back to three blacksmith shops. W. Morrow is this week  again opening out 5n the former Wr. K.  Brown shop.  The Valley is still enjoying the finest  kind of indian summer weather, and  Foster is predicting it will continue until  about the 24th.  FOR SALE���������Ranching team weighing  2800 lbs,, well broken, with or without  harness. Apply John Egger, care O. J.  Wigen, Wynndel.  Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Porter of Calgary,  Alberta, were weekend guests of the  latter's brother and sister-in-law, Mr.  and Mrs. R.J. Forbes.  Col. and Mrs. Mallandaine and Mr.  and Mrs! C- F. Hayes were Spokane visitors at the weekend, making the trip by  auto, leaving on Friday. -  FACE TO 1PACE WITH REALISM!  TEN TIMES  ��������� the sensitivity.  bmJ?\~7 *mS iue*,.,*n*m  the selectivity,    i  PER CENT.  increased power.  See and Hear the NEW  WESTINGHOUSE  E.  Tl  CRESTON  ��������� V *��������� V <"���������*��������������� ***���������*���������*>"'  lv������'Viv*������'y,������,T"������'i"<"������''i|"������l������"������'T't'y'  iaa������|������}  Cl  In   the   observance of Pharmacy  Week  EOU  WIBBM!        ^mmim' 1UHBL*    "  0  ���������with some of the crude drugs we use, and from  which the refined drug is made that is used in  our Prescription  department.  In buying Drugs for our Prescription departmentfthe  strongest  known   tests   of the   science for  Purity are applied.     Every prescription is  filled as prescribed^by your doctor and by a  fully qualified dispensing chemist.  GRESTON DfUlii BOOKSTORE  THE REXALL ������TORE  GEO. H. KELLY  LOST���������On September 26th, between  " . and ranch, white gold  bracelet wa eh.     Reward. paid.     Mrs.  Fred K.Smith, Creston.  Serviceable  Stylish  Comfortable  .^ISBflSSB^Iilgtafi^!^^  Change of Weather  Galls   for   Warmer  Clothing!  0  Men, Women and Children  we can supply you with  Underwear, Hosiery  p" Sweaters, &c.  Bought from the factories of  Penman's, Watson's  CDtanneJicx c*  AND   OUR   PRICES  ARE RIGHT!  Miss Harrop, vice-principal of Creston  public school, and Miss Bumstead of the  high school staff, spent the weekend at  the former's home in Harrop.  The fine weather of the past two  weeks has attracted hunters to the woods  In a.unusually large numbers but so far  the Mil of deer has been light.  LOST���������Between Creston and Erickson on lower road, "starter erank for a  Studebaker. Reward. Finder please  at Kootenay Garage, C eston.  Commencing on Thursday last the C.  O. Rodgers electric light plant is now  giving an 15^hours service, with "juice' *\  available from 7 a.m. to I a.m.  Rev. P. and Mrs. McNabb were Vancouver visitors the past week, where the  former was attending the session of the  B.C. syno   of the** Presbyterian Church.  The hunting season on blue grouse  closed on Tuesday. The forest fires of  the past summer spoiled considerable of  the area in which these birds were usually  to be had. y  Trinity United Church will have its  hardest thanksgiving service on Sunday  eveni g. The edifice will be decorat d  ������������������for the occasion and tht music will be  ^appropriate.  The Women's Auxiliary of Christ  Church will have a sale of workv and  home cooking with novelty menu tea on  Saturday, October 26th, 3 p.m., at the  Parish Hall.  Mr. and Mrs. W.T. Simister got back  bir Saturday from a, three weeks' ^holiday  visit with friends Sit Crowsnest, Calgary  and Lethbridge, Alberta, making the  trip by auto  I have bought the stock and tools of  the W. K. Brown blacksmith shop, and  will open for business at the old stand  about October 15th. Special attention  will be given to woodwork; building cabs  and platforms on trucks, etc. Will cany  a full line of steel and will be able to  make springs for all makes of cars.  Horseshoeing and all repair work as  carried in a general blacksmith shop. W.  MORROW, Creston.  GRAND THEATRE  Saturday, Oct.  No buttons to come off, or buttonholes  that are always getting over-size.    Has  an  original bookless fastner that defies  wind and cold.  Right now our stock is complete and  with decidely cooler weather just"around the corner immediate buying  is advisable.        ^  Don't be bashful in asking to see these.  Its a real pleasure to show them.  Greston Vaiiey Co-Opeiaiivs Assn.  GRESTON  Two Stores  EBICKSQN  gsgy. ^atssg: '^-niiwt--  WA* JOHMtTOM &C������~fairt*dXOn������WW������  >������������rc?  iff^'i  n  VV *���������*��������� ������     *~mm t*   ������  |  . rn  1  TOM MIX  the western star  supreme ~��������� with  TONY,the wonder horse, in  Rough Riding  Romance  Two-Reel Comedy  "BIG BUSINESS"  M - G - M News  Important Public Announcement!  We take pleasure in announcing that we have been  successful! n securing the franchise in tjiis territory for  ''ROYAL YORK" tailored-to-measure clothes.  This new line of tailored-to-measure suits and overcoats is made by Canada's oldest clothing house to  meet the increasing demand for a high grade garment  at $27.50, -  At this price we beleive we offer the public a dollar  for dollar value never before reached.  We guarantee that the finest of woollen fabrics, in  the new and most popular colors constitute the materials used in the making of "ROYAL YORK" suits  and  overcoats.    Only   the best workmanship  will  bo  found in their construction.  We  invite you to come to our store and inspect  new "ROYAL YORK" models and somples.  the  *%%~mS ���������  A%tjj������. ; 1���������*^   H""-!    ���������"*"H    J___^     ^"���������%  ��������� 4**y  Ml      .1���������rf  1���������iff   ff'V +-*  i  Dry Goods*       Groceries*      Furniture*       Hardware


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